Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 184

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1933 volume:

-..,, 1 ' I r ,4 a - I 4 I H : I V 4 1 E' I 1 V . , If 'T rf ll 301 m amma: QW-MSSWPRWB M1119 Nw f' L mf' Bc. ec S. L L J. C. I. L Jr. Jr. The H U R S IE S H 0 fywgoof O! me gag Qizmz -Qzzffoorla, Cg,emfLsyIvania 11933 094 45 'H' ii ,Q gfslii, wifi Nz fi x: 5 1 1 Q I. 5 SL ,sf Qf?O!lllIl9 311796 OQLIVIIILCT lll' 9 rr 1 'J 'Sl' 14' 'J 'L' 'SC 'iff 'JC 11' St' FUREWORD ISHING to preserve all the pleasant memories of the high school days of those who are going on to clo great- er things in life, we have collected ancl herewith present the following record, in word and picture, of the Altoona High School during this year, in this HORSESHOE of l 933 CONTENTS NCQLJ .g'MmmiSfm z1'0n Qlnimns CMHJWCXQSSMW C9Vgan i,-among Qlffllfezics Cm1,fL.9 IIC ,.,. A ea fzwes H CHIIVAILRY HERE may or may not have been a King Arthur with his Round Table, but all through this world there have been men, and women too, who exemplify the spirit of chivalry with which we endow this knight. They shine sometimes in his- tory like bright stars in the sky. But mostly history misses them, and they belong to that innumerable race of those who live un- selfish lives, and do great things in count- less little ways, and pass unknown save by the few who never cease to mourn them. They are the chivalrous, the members of that mighty Table Round to which all heroic souls belong. They do not ride in gallant company to tournamentsg their deeds are not cried out to all the worldg but through their lives they sow the seeds of chivalry not less than did King Arthur's knights. -Arthur Mee To Chivalry I made them lay their hands in mine and swear To reverence the King, as if he were Their conscience, and their conscience as their King To break the heathen and uphold the Christ, To ride abroad redressing human wrongs, To speak no slander, no, nor listen to it, To honor his own word as if his C0d's, To lead sweet lives in purest chastity, To love one maiden only, cleave to her, And worship her by years of noble deeds, Until they won her, for indeed I knew Of no more subtle master under heaven Than is the maiden passion for a maid, Not only to keep down the base in man, But teach him thought, and amiable words And courtliness, and the desire for fame, And love of truth, and all that makes a man. --Tennyson Alma. Mater Blow, oh gentle mountain breezes, From the golden west, Breathe thy peaceful evening tidings To the A. H. S. Whisper to us words of pleasure, As the dim twilight Softly gathers round our colors, Dear Maroon and White. Now the shades of night grow darkerg Birds have gone to rest, But our colors shine the brighter Of the A. H. S. Sinking sun behind the hilltops Sighs a soft agood nightlv To the colors waving o'er us, Dear Maroon and White. Night has slowly crept around us, Stars are shining bright, Waving, oh so calm and peaceful, Dear Maroon and White. We shall always sing thy praises, Work for thy success, Hail to noble ALMA MATER! Hail to A. H. S.! 97 1,2 217 .,,,,, e ,V . ,,,, mm, , .,,, ...., , ,Z WS. Y ml A, : l ' 1vfQl 11'1lIIIH"swwW" f g"'wma:.,,, W KM IE' : .nail ' Ihmlll' N an Id I' ,, 'ulllllllllllnIll:u.E...ulllllulmlllm.....mlllm..1....IuIllIIIn...-..nlummum1m... 4 f 4'ifff,,'r?X5 , ' tu ' . fff. ' N ' , W-,..wliS' 'gy ,,,,,, W f fs N' gif Y' W-xu In-N vgxwggug-Qi ' I Y k'x, N 'X I f 18? S+ 4,8 ' 'N "I X , ff 'se In-1 12 '7'!Q2n Wa NPN ' 'H 5 do I , .. . , , c . , 2 " , 15 ' 0596 'M "" Q, S 2 x 'Q' E .fn of E . 4, x f 'N N. X Q k'V5.'1lYx-mSl"l1 14 H will ' J I U Q9 In-,.---ululum, II 1 I N 5 ',- , 5 E , Q W S I-1 - I gm lln I-MS? - - 'Q N V ""lllll'""'lllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllwlluf 4 Lg! Q ,-d:yAoMlNlsTRArloN YLJ l' 'll 'ImlllmlI1llvl"""mm A I ' ll nf IL- :f5.2.:.s1 ., . IIIIIV 'lu E' lim H uglm.-:li ufallhlh .,.. -Elle,-. llUllllu.!iEKLlIl :'Im V 9 . f if 0 'F CS lg!! G' AGN gyl 4 C v v 3 , ,fl n K, 29 W EQ' H157 'I .' g I' t l. lil Eff"c. l. '-X: 4 I gy W Q' l ' 1 EV TI 1 i it '- HS' P' li K l fxll the ,ft ,W v 3 Va ' 5 llifl, th, Administration BOARD OF DIRECTORS William Barclay David B. Getz J. Foster Meek John H. Dillen Joseph C. McKeril1an Daniel M. Sell Robert D. Elder Robert lVlcKibben William F. Sellers OFFICERS President ................ ............................. .......... I . Foster Meek Vive Presiclelil .......... ....... W illiani F. Sellers St'tTl't'iiil'y ....................... ................... W . N. Decker Assistant Sem-retary ......... .......... R obert L. Thompson 'l'l'easul'c-r ...................... .......................... S . WilS0ll Solicitor ...... ............................................................... lVl . lVl. Morrow SU PERINTEN DENT OF SCHOOLS Robert E. Larazny ATTENDANCE fHigh School Buildingj L. C. Smith H. W. Shiplett B. N. Lukens Seated: Mr. Thompson, Mr. Dillen, Mr. Meek, Mr. Sellers, Mr. Getz. Standing: Mr. Barclay, Mr. Elder, Mr. McKerihan, Mr. Laramy, Mr. Decker, Mr. Sell, Mr. McKibben. Page Eight L. ill. N f 1 1 6 fl -fb, is 1 2. ll 10 ,i ,g q :ll I f.,'s l EQ Q . ,IQ 1,- O 1 4 ,QW iQ f . 'ks V w P 1 J- A 4 HQ G 4 ml vu fi . 1' ,fd e, , 'JA C A lc 'ly ' x ,s L qi ,Z at Ni Page Nine Our Principals LEVI GILBERT Our principal, Mr. Levi Gilbert, has a rich and varied experience as a class room teacher and as an executive. After his graduation at Shippensburg Normal School, he entered Franklin and Marshall College. Basketball and football were his favorite sports, and service as captain of the F. and M. football team during two years proved him to be an athlete of no mean ability. From Franklin and Marshall College, Mr. Gilbert was graduated in 1922, as the valedictorian of his class. He earned his M. A. degree at the University of Pennsylvania in 1928. For several years he has been working toward a Ph. D. which he expects to obtain at the University of Southern California. Mr. Gilbert had experience as dean of men at Shippensburg and as mathe- matics instructor in Girard College. In 1927, he went to Lansdowne as principal of the high school. Since 1930, he has been our principal and friend. JOSEPH N. MADDOCKS Mr. Maddocks, our assistant principal, is a product of the Altoona High School, a member of the class of 1917. He entered Juniata College in 1918, but transferred from that school to Penn State in 1919, where he earned a B. S. degree in 1921. While a student at Penn State, Mr. Maddocks served as circulation manager of the Penn State Engineer and became a member of the Scarab Fraternity, an honorary archi- tectual organization. He was awarded his M. A. degree at Columbia University in 1925. Mr. Maddocks returned to Altoona High in 1921, where he continued to teach mathematics for eight years. During the years 1927-1928 and 1928-1929, he served as the director of the 'Lnight school" sessions of the district. Mr. Maddocks' progres- sive spirit and conscientious effort led to his appointment as assistant principal, a position which he has creditably filled for the last four years. Mr. Maddocks has also served as director of the summer session of the Altoona High School and has assisted in the supervision of student teachers for the past three years. L1 MR. GILBERT MR. MADDOCKS K Page Ten Altoona High School Faculty Superintendent ........... ........... Principal .................... Assistant Principal .... .... Attendance Director ......... .........Robert E. Laramy, M. A. Gilbert, M. A. ..........Joseph N. Maddocks, M. A. ..............Paul A. Zetler, B. S. Assistant Attendance Director ....... Rena Lauver, M. A. General Assistant .......... C. Hare, B. A. DEPARTMENT HEADS English ......... History ......... Mathematics ............ Modern Language ...... Science ........ . ........... . Latin ................. Commercial ......... Vocational ....... Home Economics .... Music.... .... . ..... . Art ...................................... C. Campbell, M. A. Marie Lentz, M. A. ............George B. Williams, M. S. .......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 Physical Director, Boys ........ ........... R obert H. Wolfe, B. S. P. E. Physical Director, Girls ........ .........Elizabeth K. Eyre, B. S. P. E. Page Eleven SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Head, Harold C. Wimmer, M. S. Helen Cherry, B. S. Leah S. Decker, B. S. Verna Faust, B. A. H. Edwin Harhaugh, B. A. W. H. Hoffman, B. S. Helen K. McCartney, B. R. J. Shaffer, B. S. Harold E. Stong, B. S. Lena Weisman, B. A. ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Head, Annie C. Campbell, M. Marion B. Bancroft, B. A. Edith C. Frederick, B. A. Mildred E. Heller, B. A. Elizabeth V. Holley, B. A. Anne E. Krick. B. A. Rena Lauver, M. A. William L. Lingenfelter, B. A. John McAfee, B. A. Margaret ,l. MrCauley, B. A. A. Fannie E. Magee, B. 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. Mary V. Turner, B. A. Ida Woomer, B. S. Gertrude Wray, B. A. FACULTY Page Twelve . T M i e . U 1 i I, t s A s Vt! f T W' QQ QU ff +1 1 Q25 ' M VA 'ffl ,ago SG We ,fb t Q S all f A f s F 3 . A LIBRARIAN Maud Minster ART DEPARTMENT Head, Mary A. Tressler Edna A. Bottorf, B. S. MODERN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Head, Charles M. Grimminger, M. A. Janice Kauffman, B. A. Mary E. Dunbar, B. S. M. Marie Ritts, B. A. Edith R. Fleck, B. A. Albert Snyder, B. S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Director, Boys, Robert H. Wolfe, Director, Girls, Elizabeth K. Eyre, B. S. P. E. B. S 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. MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT Head, George B. Williams, M. S. Grace E. Allen, B. A. Edward F. Emanuel, B. S. Perilla R. Harner, M. A. Irene J. Sauserman, B. A. Bertha A. Swartz, M. E. Elizabeth E. Taylor, M. S. Nell J. Thomas, M. A. Carrie F. Waite Paul A. Zetler, B. S. VOCATIONAL DEPARTMENT Head, Charles C. Sadler Thomas C. Bloomfield Charles C. Caveny, B. S. Carl O. Lundegren Jacob C. Miller Charles G. Plummer Benjamin Elder William A. Fickes William Gibbons Walter H. Grove William Heiler Stephen W. Hoover Page Thirteen Ceylon S. Romig James C. Ross Samuel B. Smith Clyde N. Snyder Paul D. Wright LATIN DEPARTMENT Head, Minnie F. Stockton, B. A. Una E. Small, B. A. L' I . MUSIC DEPARTMENT Head, Ho ard W. Lindaman, B. A. Frank Krivsky, B. S. Alma M. Eberle, B. A. EXTRA TEACHERS I Jean Mc erihan, B. A. Robert A. Zetler, B. S. Regina M ck, B. A. Hugh Black, B. S. I HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Head, Zit lla B. Wertz, M. S. Alberta Johns, B. S. Myrtle G uld, B. S. Mary E. Lowther, B. S. Kathryn lllorsuch, B. S. Margaret Miller, B. S. Anna M. Young I COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Head, J. . Hoover, B. A. Eleanor C. Hare, B. A. Sarah E. uncan, B. S. Irma B. Lewis, B. S. Nellie E. Givin, B. A. Rosemary Lynch, B. A. Carl E. Glraf, B. S. Addison E. Pohle, B. S. Corinda M. Sell, B. S. HISTORY DEPARTMENT Head, E. arie Lentz, M. A. Richard . Bartholemew, B. A. Sarah E. ell, B. A. Earl W. ickey, B. S. H. Marjo ie Downes, B. S. Emma C. Eberle, B. A. Irvin S. ress, B. A. Ethel M. enry, M. A. Page Fourteen Eugene L. Lantz, B. A. '33, Marie N. Lauver, B. A. i Nelda Miller, A. Robert B. Patrick, B. S. Harold J. Pegg, M. A. Herbert S. Sheetz, M. A. Jeanette Stevens, M. A. A. Angella Unverzagt, B. A nk N QP ll". f, llll "" ' My A'1 ' ""u '1mwg5v'ZxNm'I5-" ""' ill ,,,N I' '1llH ' " nll !iII j w ll1q:N Hf' i lg, Wai Q 1 fmllmlnml hMMllnu..f-Ir.....nnrMAufmY2l'.fmlm.nllmnunm., X fy " ,-H . I -4 L- 4 Jfxj V+ F "'- +3 if, ' ll' , ', A -' 5 N f Q vi i A Q -1 32 X? l -Xb -a M 00 , .. f' f J ! ' X'QT'lz'w Xe yi I lu.. 5 , ' --,. 1 6 ,M . s has if E I I "Tia ..... X kg I A ff? ,..,! 4 ,MV nj Z L l ! f d I ' m wl -1 mu ,X f x X in 1 M - K V6.4 3: ,xyxx - ' ZR 3 Q E Q X 6 , I w 9 w I A ' N , IHS " ' ,3 V 1 , .X I l' X 2 . 3 W W N M .TT K "" Q k I - XG! , LQ Ay K f A as .l ...l i- l' -' ,i x .- 4 I r l -.. , ., .,,, f "Y' " '1' " lllllnl' Q.. II X mill , llmn iiuulnunllnnlnhllln. .... II--...lmllqgifillnn II ....... ulllunllmllllulllu-MIIIEIWLE T 3 A A E! 42 at W ,A 5 ' The Class of 1933 I OFFICERS President ................ ........................ ............ M a urioe Patt Viee President .......... ......... C harles Brown Secretary ................ ........ S ara .lane Martin Treasurer .... .................................................................. 1 Don Gaver EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE William Paul Ida Woomer Lauramarie Eckels Betty Brown Marie Dinges CLASS SPONSORS Mr. Dickey ' A Miss Duncan Miss Johns Miss Woomer Motto: Colors: Virtue Omnia Vincit Silver and Rose Page Sixteen ,-,' Ly I .... ,.,- I -M k, .5 Social Committees A L ' Finance Reception ' Don Gaver, Chairman Ted Collorusso, Chairman Bob Nicodemus Helena Samuel Harry Maloy Charles Pack Betty Hinman Pauline Buckel Mary Moore Emilie Miller ' Carl Robinson Walter Blake Betty Smith Fred Gieg Enlerlainment Jeannette Hershberger, Chairman Beatrice Gallagher Dorothy Summers Ben Troop Sidney Penner Homer Patton Robert Boltz Arvilla Miller William Springer Margaret Springer Margaret Finney Jane Findley Marjorie Williams Mary Biuig Tom Andrews Phyllis Balley Scott Kurtz Marjorie Sto Refreshment Wilbur Kane, Chairman Vince Hanley Bill Ferguson Bob Wyland Curtis Edgar Chet Airhart Frank Beam Emily Graham Grace Bennett Betty Long Marcela Courson Adda Belle Dietch Louise Lantz uff er Decoration Doro thy Williams, Chairman Virginia Goodman Bob Moser Dorothy Pfahler John Klick Bill Weber Dot Eckels Alice Whittaker James Baker Raymond Shingler Miriam Wolfe Raymond Parks Leah Rodgers Bob Replogle Patt, Gaver, Martin, Brown Page Seventeen If j 1 j I Senior Class History E, as seniors, who soon must depart from these corridors of learning, turn the bright pages of the three years spent here. Memories assail us, some bright-huedg some dim, gray, and mis-shapeng others even romantic, rose- tinted. To know that we have tried successfully to reach the requirements of our school, that we have not intentionally done anything to cast dishonor on our Alma Mater, makes us feel happy. These have been pleasurable days-we are loathe to leave them behind, to go our sundry ways to new tasks and strange faces. Before we say adieu to Altoona High School, let us look back to cherished deeds. As Sophomores, the class of 1933 entered high school on September 4, 1930, in quest of education. Trying to look like men and women of the world, we succeeded only in appearing as what we were-just Sophomores, uninitiated in the ways of upperclassmen. On every side one heard, "Could you please tell me where room 113 is?" or '4Where is the auditorium?" or some similar question. At first we were con- fused and awed by the size of the building, but, after many embarrassing predica- ments, in which we just couldn't appear nonchalant, we assumed, to some degree, our poise. Mr. Gilbert, our principal, who entered with the class of '33, still refers to the group as his class. Because of the precedent established, one of the most important events in the history of our class was its organization-Sophomores never before had been permitted to organize. The officers chosen were: Wilbur Kane, president, Robert Epple, vice presidentg Betty McGarvey, secretary, and Charles Pdelz, treasurer. Football season arrived at last. Although the championship was lost to that old foe, Johnstown, our team suffered only two defeats during the entire twelve games. We were more fortunate in baseball, carrying off the Blair County Baseball Pennant, .after a hard-fought battle with Williamsburg. How elated we were when we found that the large majority of the "Jay Vees" were Sophomores! This team was nol "beaten" all year. Both the boys' and the girls' basketball teams played through suc- tcessful seasons. Something new in athletics was introduced by the girls, the formipg of a hockey team. The track team made a record of which to be proud. Dramatics received a just share of time, for the English play, "The Youngest," was produced under the direction of Miss Rodkey, and "Friend Hannah" was offered by the Girls' League. The annual show, "Horseshoe Follies," in which those songs our grandfathers used to sing were revived, was a stupendous success. Would you believe it? We had one social during the year, on February 13-an Friday at that! With this excitement came the soothing f?J thoughts of mid-year exams, and to terminate all, the dreaded finals. Then, our first year in high school was over. With vacation behind us, we returned to take up our studies again, though not in so serious a manner as in the previous year. The football team, during this year, came through with flying colors, winning for A. H. S. the championship of The Western Pennsylvania District. Again the "Jay Vees" remained undefeated. The boys' basketball team worked hard, winning eight games out of the fourteen played. The girls' basketball team, because of a fine spirit of co-operation, achieved very satisfactory results. Page Eighteen Needless to say, the baseball team captured the Blair County pennant once more, with an unusual record in tow. The track team, too, broke former records and won seven first places. A school sport, of which one hears but little, is that of tennis. Altoona can be proud of those boys! Girls' hockey, though still in its infancy, aroused much enthusiasm among the students. The debating team, under Miss McCauley's sponsorship, included four members from the Junior class, all of whom made praiseworthy efforts. Once more it was time for our class to organize. We elected William Wolfe, president, Don Thomas, Vice president, Sara Jane Martin, secretary, and Carl Robin- son, treasurer. These capable ofiicers, along with the Executive Committee, carried us through a victorious year. ' Seniors-a little superior, perhaps, but Seniors just the same! Again, that sport of sports, football. We are proud of those magnificent teams that have brought such glory to our school. Once more they have won the championship of Western Penn- sylvania. Early in November, our class organized, electing the following officers: Maurice "Babe" Patt, president, Charles Brown, vice president, Sara ,lane Martin, secretary, and Don Gaver, treasurer. We were kept busy with socials, the annual show, the English play entitled "Skidding," the Girls' League Christmas pantomime, and the Boys' Federation drama, called "A Scream in the Dark"-all of which measured up to the high standard and splendid entertaining quality set in preceding years. How quickly our last year went! It wasn't long until the time came to say good- bye to school and friends. Baccalaureate, the glorious banquet, and finally com- mencement itself, all flew by with astonishing rapidity. The close of school brought two departures from old traditions: First, the com- mencement service was held at 10 o'clock in the morningg second, instead of selecting two individuals on whom to bestow first and second honors, the school authorities designated a group of students who were outstanding for scholarship attainments. From this "Honor Group," student speakers were chosen to present a program built around the theme "William Penn." Selections by the music department, both vocal and instrumental, and the presentation of awards completed the commencement exercises. Thus passed three happy years. The drama ended calmly, serenely, in gradua- lion. As we tread the various walks of life, we shall treasure fond memories of high school experiences, for, as some one has so aptly said, "School days are one's best days." i fax. xy .5. ,t t .ae-. ix if x. XX ,141 Page Nineteen as-x -xxx - f r v I f I 1 1 f i 4 1 1 4 I I 1 1 1 4 I 5 I I f 1 1 I 1 f I r 1 1 f 1 1 1 f f f 1 1 i I ..-X-1, LOYAL C. ADAMS GIL0l9! GENERAL Forestry Club 25 Sports Club 35 "J. V." Football 1. 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 2. January 1 ARLENE M. AFRICA SIR!! COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 13 En- tertainment Club 2, 35 Secre- tary, Home Room 13 Dec- orating Commlttee 35 First Aid Club 1. June 8 ROBERT C. ALBRTGHT CGDOCHS COMMERCIAL Secretary, Home Room lg Vice President, Home Room 2g Horseshoe Staff 3. May 29 MYRTLE ALLER "Myrtle,' COMMERCIAL July 18 JACK C. AMICK Sispeedn VOCATIONAL President, Home Room 3. May 13 THOMAS J. ANDREWS C6Toml7 GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 33 Intra- MAY L. ADAMS G6May93 GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3. August 13 CHESTER E. AIRIIART "Chet" GENERAL Catholic High 1, 25 Varsity Football 3: Varsity Basket- ball 3. October 20 Ross W. ALEXANDER SGROSSHS GENERAL June 5 NIADELYNE H. AMERINE "Mickey" COMMERCIAL Chapel Choir 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 25 Social Service Club 19 Entertainment Club 2. January 22 LEWIS ANDERSON CKLBIUSD COMMERCIAL Squad Leaders' Club 33 Hall Patrol 3 3 National Honor Society 35 President, Home Hoom 33 Accounting Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 28 RALPH A. ANSKE NBulb99 GENERAL President, Home Room 13 mural SPOPYSS 1, 22 Orchestra- Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3. 1, 25 Secretary, Home Room June 17 1 1. June 11 Page Twenty . . --.I-up C l n . . . K l l . 4 l i i v U l l I I i . i 1 in I . . l u l - - N K l i i x 5 i I Q l I U I l 5 A t . 5 x s i C Q l I x A U , l 5 u . I 5 1 w I I 5 i . x I 1 s U . x I f 1 x X 3 RICHARD E. ANTES "Dim GENERAL Glee Club 1. May 5 ALFRED A. ASHBURN HAZ!! GENERAL Latin Club 19 Horseshoe Staff 3, President, Home Room 3. December 3 JOE F. AVENI Cfpepii VOCATIONAL Track 13 Band 1, Orchestra 2. December 16 2, 37 JOHN L. BAIR Gilackii GENERAL Glider Club 1, Hi-Y Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 8 GLADYS T. BAKER "Gladys" GENERAL September 17 JOHN J. BAKER "Hawkshaw" GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 13 Band 1, 33 "J. V." Football 1. March 2 GERALD T. APPLEBY Gijerl-y!! GENERAL Hi-Y Club 1g Auto Safety Club 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 39 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Chapel Choir 2, 3, Annual Show 1. 2, 33 Boys' Octette 3. February 12 LEDNA E. AURICH 66Pat59 GENERAL Quill and Scroll 39 Vice President, Home Room 23 President. Home Room 35 Newswriting Club 2, 35 Mountain Echo Staff 33 Go- to-College Club 35 Mixed Chorus 3, National Honor Society 3. February 25 PHYLLIS M. BAILEY G Gphili 9 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Chapel Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Girls' Glee Club 25 Newswriting Club 1, Dramatic Club 2. May 2 TI-IELMA P. BAISAR 66Teddy99 GENERAL Social Service Club 2: World Friendship Club 3. December 23 JAMES O. BAKER "Jimmie,' GENERAL "J, V." Football 3, Intra- mural Sports 2, 3. July 5 MARIE A. BALLIET "Milady'i GENERAL Mixed Chorus 25 Glee Club 3. February 8 Page Twenty-one VERA L. BALSBAUGH "Giggles,' GENERAL Entertainment Club 19 Athletic Club 1, 25 Dramatic Club 23 Squad Leaders' Club 3. February 15 LOUISE I. BARKLEY GGWeze77 GEORGE-REED Girls' Glee Club 15 Social Service Club 3. November 21 JAMES G. BARR "I, Barry VOCATIONAL "J. V." Football 2, 3: Sports Club 2, 3x Treasurer, Home Room 2. January 6 INEZ A. BARRETT Gisisu COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 13 World Friendship Club 3. March 17 FRED E. BATRUS "Frizz" GENERAL Horseshoe Staff 1, 23 Editor-in-Chief, Horseshoe 33 National Honor Society 2, 3: Quill and Scroll Society 33 Senate 35 Vice President, Home Room 2, Board of Publications 3 : Varsity Baseball 2. May 28 LOTTIE N. BAVARSKY C6RiCCy!! CLASSICAL Girls' Glee Club 13 Library Club 15 Dramatic Club 1, 23 Newswrlting Club 25 World Friendship Club 3. December 25 Page Twenty-two ROBERT W. BARCLAY 56B0b!5 VOCATIONAL Vice President, Auto Safety Club 1: Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 1, 25 President, Home Room 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2. April 15 GEORGE S. BARNHART "Barney" GENERAL Forestry Club 1, 2, 39 President, Home Room 3. September 9 ROBERT C. BARR GGBob99 VOCATIONAL Treasurer, Home Room J: September 8 MARGARET E. BARTLI-I Gfpegv GENERAL Hockey 1: Girls' Glee Club 1, 33 Girls' Octette 1, 33 Basketball 1. September 17 WlI.I.IAM C. BAUER "Bill" GENERAL Track Club 2, 33 Track 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2. November 19 FRANK BEAM g'Beamie,' GENERAL Stamp Club 1. July 10 -5- .1-......- -5 -N A-xxx.. fl i s x x x x l K If . I ' . ' I 2 4 I , . , - I L Q l I l S l i I . 1 s I 4 5 l I s ' I 7 Q T5 1 . 1 ' : ' 1 ,V 2 . ,V X . g7l l A I ,I f I I 1 5 V 5 A Y x ' l . A ,f , ll t 1 9 T 1 U I I : P l . 7 2 1 T 5 l 4 X if I I 5 ' A N 5 l u 1 I I t Y 0 l V A I f , 1 tw b' 1 l , I . 1 T I 1 i . , . I l I . . . , . . I f l SYLVIA O. BEAMER CCSibby77 GENERAL Social Service Club, 3. March 13 CATHERINE R. BEAUCHAMP 66Red79 GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 25 Squad Leaders' Club 3. September 15 ANNA MAE BEECHER "Annie,' GEORGE-REED Orchestra 1, 2. May 30 CHARLOTTE J. BELL SiSunny79 GENERAL Entertainment Club 33 Secretary, Home Room 1: Vice President, Home Room 25 Refreshment Committee 23 Girls' Glee Club 33 Mixed Chorus 2. September 2 BEATRICE A. BENNER "T00ls', COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 33 Dec- orating Committee 2. April 7 ROBERT A. BENTON CGB0b33 GENERAL November 21 HELEN M. BEASOM ilH0n59 GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 3. February 7 BETTY BECKER GlBeny99 GENERAL Glee Club 1, 33 Modern Novel Club 2, Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 1, 25 President, Home Room 3. October 14 IRENE R. BEEGLE "Renie,' GENERAL Social Service Club 2 g World Friendship Club 3 5 Secretary, Home Room 1. April 9 JAYNE R. BELL 66 95 Russ GENERAL Social Service Club 1 3 World Friendship Club 2 5 Go-to-College Club, 3. October 1 GRACE BENNETT "Gracie,' GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 1, 2g World Friendship Club 3. December 1 GRAYCE E. BERRY "Grayce', GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 25 Athletic Club 2: Squad Leaders' Club 35 So- cial Service Club 3. February 16 Page Twenty-three RUTH E. BERRY Lois J. BIDDLE "Rulhie7' "Lois,' GENERAL GENERAL Athletic Club 25 Squad Leaders' Club 35 GO-tO-Co1- lege Club 35 President, Home Room 35 Hockey 2. February 16 ROBERT S. BIGCARD csB0b99 GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 25 Golf Club 3. March 6 JOHN BILKA G6j0h0ny99 GENERAL "J. V." Football 1, 2. June 16 CLARENCE E. BINGHAM GGKHH GENERAL Art Club 25 Art Editor, Mountain Echo 25 Track Club 25 President, Home Room 3. October 26 VAUGIIN A. BLAIR "Brownie', GENERAL Track 15 Stagecraft Club 2, 3. May 25 THELMA V. BLOWERS "Blowers', GENERAL Entertainment Club 1: Athletic Club 2. July 30 Page Twenty-four Hiking Club 15 Mixed Chorus 25 Chapel Choir 25 Dramatic Club 35 Entertain- ment Club 2. May 22 HERMINA M. BILKA "Minnie" COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 15 Secretarial Club 3. June 12 MARY H. BILLIG "Merrie" GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Girls' Octette 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club 2. August 2 M. REBECCA BLAIR 66Becky3! GEORGE-REED First Aid Club 15 Social Service Club 1, 2, 35 Hockey Club 1, 2. November 23 WALTER H. BLAKE "Walt" GENERAL Secretary, Home Hoom 15 Vice President, Home Room 25 Senate 25 Dramatic Club 15 Mixed Chorus 35 Track 35 Decorating Committee 15 National Honor Society 3. March 9 RAYMOND L. BOATMAN i6Ray!, GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15 Treasurer, Auto Safety Club 25 Squad Leaders' Club 35 President, Home Room 3. August 13 RUTH M. BOHN "Bonnie', COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 1, 2, 35 Cap- tain, Basketball 3 3 Track 1, 23 Basketball 1, 2, 39 Squad Leaders' Club 3. November 7 PATRICIA B. BOORMAN Gfpatv GENERAL Modern Novel Club 1: Vice President, Home Room 23 Entertainment Club 2, 3g Decorating Committee 2. March 27 ROBERT J. BOYER CSB0b37 GENERAL Orchestra 23 Band 3: Dance Band 3. January 29 ANNA M. BRANDT 6IAn,l99 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1: Athletic Club 2, 3, Squad Leaders' Club 39 Secretary, Home Room 1. February 22 DOROTHY C. BRAUNINGER Gisisi! GEORGE-REED Modern Novel Club 15 Sec- retary, Library Club 3 3 Girls' League Executive Committee 3. January 28 RICHARD D. BREEN 6GDiCk39 GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 1, Vice President, Home Room 23 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 3g Cheer Leader 3, Squad Lead- ers' Club 1, 25 Octette 3. September 11 ROBERT BOLTZ "Nertz" GENERAL Forestry Club 1, 2, Dra- matic Club 3g Secretary, Forestry Club 23 Executive Committee 2. November 25 JOHN A. BOYER "Scotchman" GENERAL September 22 DONALD R. BRADY SGD0n9! VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. February 9 THOMAS A. BRANDT C6T0mmyS5 GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 3: Track 1: President, Home Room 23 Vice President, Home Room 2. March 9 EARL L. BREDE "Dutch" VOCATION AL Handbook Staff 23 Auto Safety Club 25 Secretary, Home Room 1, 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. June 9 LAWRENCE BRETT SGLarry9! ACADEMIC Debating Club 1: News- writing Club 2. December 18 Page Twenty-ive BEATRICE A. BROOKS "Beatie" GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 15 Mixed Chorus 33 Girls' Octette 2. August 27 CHARLES M. BROWN "Charlie" GENERAL Sports Club 2, 3: Ushers' Club 15 Band 1, 2, 3. August 30 ESTHER C. BROWN Gisallyii GENERAL Social Service Club 11 Commercial Club 25 Library Club 3. November 21 JACK D. BROWN "Brownie" GENERAL Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3: Secre- tary, Home Room lg Vice President, Home Room 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 26 VELDA M. BRUBAKER "Honey Mae" COMMERCIAL February 28 0. WINIFRED BRUMBAUCH "Winnie" GENERAL Hiking Club 1, 23 Marion- ette Club 1. December 27 Page Twenty-six HELEN V. BROOKS "Helena,, GENERAL Entertainment Club 1. September 3 ELIZABETH W. BROWN Cigettyii GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 1. January 22 HAROLD H. BROWN "Brownie" GENERAL Travel Club 1, Decoration Committee 2: Stage Craft Club 1: Dramatic Club 3. December 25 GERALD E. BROWNE G6 ' 19 Brownie GENERAL Band 2, 35 Orchestra 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 2g Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, Dance Orchestra. 33 Dramatic Club 3. April 23 BEATRICE BRUMRAUGR GGBee99 GENERAL Mixed Chorus 33 Annual Show 3. September 30 OLYVE E. BRYAN "Ollie" GENERAL Dramatic Club 3. October 15. - 7 X ': 'I 1 4 C 1 Q l 1 u N I 1 v I A Qi Q 5 2 4 ' x z U 5 O 5 I , I f I I X L : ' I 4 2 U 1 , i Q i I 4- I I 1 5 , 5 , . . Ll 1 1 I I I 1 l , l 5 . Q Q g 1 I I 9 if 4' l fw . 1 a 'w . ' 1 I ,' X I fx ,kv l . . 4 A . ' s l s 2 .ly v Y ,f -. ' I , ' N 1 l ? ' 1 . Y fx A f l ' 1 , 5 , U . VI l f I . I 3 1 ' 3 4 Q: 6 I , . . 1 1 j I 2 if I 3 ESTHER B. BRYANT "Esther,' GENERAL Entertainment Club 13 Dramatic Club 1. July 29 A PAULINE M. BUCKEL ' Gcpollyii GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 1: Vice President, Library Club 23 President, Library Club 33 Corridor Patrol 1, 2, 3, Girls' League Executive . , Committee 2, 3. 2 , October 10 A HAROLD A. BURKET GGDOCH 3 GENERAL - July 7 , CLIFFORD BURKHOLDER CCTIZPSD I January 19 ELSIE M. BURRIS flBabe!! ' COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 3. , August 4 DAVID E. CALDERWOOD s6DaU6,, GENERAL , Track Club 1, 2, 33 Assis- I tant Manager, Track 25 President, Home Room 33 Secretary, Home Room 1. ' I July 28 'I . W . du v . . l I V , l , . f I I 1 : 1 1 l I l 1 u 1 1 I . I . V l . V i X8 l s Z . Y Z 2 Q 1 1 ' 1 I 1 E I I l I I X K LJ . . L 1 VOCATIONAL f I V 5 I , Q 3 I 1 I i 1 l f , i 5 2 n x 1 l I 1 . 1 A l f , 1 l , l , l l R ' u f : l w x I l l .P . - I , l W l f l LS JOSEPH G. BUCK GIJoe!! VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club lg For- estry Club 2. July 15 CARL E. BUMGARNER GGC0rky!9 VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 3. September 1 KENNETH A. BURKET G6Kab!3 VOCATIONAL January 6 ALMA M. BURNS "Smalma,' GENERAL Dramatic Club 19 Squad Leaders' Club 3. November 23 FRED J. BUSSMAN CCF,-,ed99 Concessions Club lg Sports Club 2, Forestry Club 3. August 6 CHARLES R. CAMPBELL GGDOCSQ VOCATIONAL Glider Club 1g Auto Safe- ty Club 1, 2, 35 President, Auto Safety Club 3. August 6 Page Twenty-seven ..... A .,,,. ,. A , ,,,. A ..'....xs----... N--uA,--... - --S-- - A-A-A-.-Asus-.1 CLARA D. CAPUTO "Sweetness" GENERAL July 14 WILLIAM L. CAREY 66Bill97 VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 2, 3. January 1 FRED M. CAROTHERS "Fred" GENERAL 2, 3. August 9 DANIEL CARRIERO l6Danny9! GENERAL Concessions Club 2. Secretary, Home Room 2. Secretary, Home Room 13 I Band 1, 2, 35 Sports Club orating Committee 1QPl'eS1- Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: MARGARET M. CARBAUGH GGMUI-gy!! GENERAL K3 Hiking Club 1. 1 September 22 l H. CLEO CARLES lGKippy9, I GENERAL - Forum Club 15 Go-to- A College Club 25 Horseshoe , Staff 3. June 4 , MARY L. CARR ' S6Mary,9 ' GENERAL Go-to-College Club 3, Dec- ' ' dent, Home Room 35 Inter- Class Hockey 2. v September 10 3 VIVIAN E. CARTER "Vivian" GENERAL July 20 E . . I , I . 1 N , , l , A 3 5 S i . I Q I H . . I l I l ,. K 4 I 1 1 f u I 5 V , . f : , 5 W l I A . . ' x 5 l 1 . E I I ' v N 7 . 1 . 1 l . 1 I 7 . I Q I I f l X . ka l 2 I 1 I I g Q 5 A 1 Z 5 . f I u l H I n 2 1 I A X . E 0 l . X Ei l J l December 20 " A BESSIE M. CASNER ANDREW E. CENTOBENE "Bessie,' "Andy" f x COMMERCIAL vocA'r1oNAL ' 1 Glee Club 3. Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. , March 23 January 17 HARRY L. CHAMPLAIN SAMUEL H. CHAPMAN 'A GCHarry!9 Sfsamii . GENERAL GENERAL A I Rine club 3. "J, V." Football 3. ' ' Febrary 16 March 2 7 A Page Twenty-eight -- ., -- .s-- - .N -xg New...-.. A he-s-.s-Q. x . A 'X-x 4- 5 ,- Us fear' Irv ' M Eff ,,,, ,.,, , 'FLM E, ..4. . - if Lff, ,....,. -- 5 l, LEAH E. CHERRY 6'Cherry" GENERAL January 17 ISABELLE R. CHIODO lllsyil GENERAL Annual Show 15 Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Modern Lan- guage Club 25 President, Home Room 2. January 20 CATHERINE M. CHULYAK 6cKay99 COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 25 Presi- dent, Secretarial Club 3. January 1 LAURA D. CIAMBOTTI C6Skippy93 COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 3. September 17 RUTH E. CLAPPER 56Rullly!7 GENERAL Social Service Club 2, 3. September 5 SAMUEL T. CLARK Cisalnii GENERAL Ushers' Club 15 Track Club 25 Sports Club 35 Vice President, Home Room 25 "J, V." Basketball 15 Var- sity Basketball 2, 3. March 1 MARY L. CHILCOTE "Mary Louv GENERAL Athletic Club 1. December 17 MIRIANI L. CHRISTOPHER GGHOOICSS GENERAL Dramatic Club 35 Mones- son High School 1, 2. September 21 MARY F. CHULYAK "Mamie,, COMMERCIAL Hiking Club 15 Commer- cial Club 25 Dramatic Club 3. October 13 ARCHIE D. CLAPPER CEArch37 GENERAL Civic Welfare Club 15 Ushers' Club 2, 35 Secretary, Home Room 1. June 24 CHARLES R. CLARK "Chick,' GENERAL Track Club 15 Forestry Club 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Golf Club 35 Track 1. April 24 RUTII E. CLIFFORD CCRufuS59 GENERAL Latin Club 15 Handbook Staff 25 Go-to-College Club 35 Mountain Echo Stab? 35 Horseshoe Staff 3. November 10 Page Twenty-nine GENEVIVE V. COLASANTE CS 97 len GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 13 Vice President, Home Room 2. June 18 MARGARET C. COLELLA Gipeggyv GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Chapel Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 23 Modern Language Club 2, Dramatic Club 3g Italian Folk Song Club 3. November 18 EUGENE M. COLEMAN CSGene9, GENERAL Forestry Club 3, Conces- sions Club 1. February 15 MAXINE B. COLLINS iGMax3, GENERAL President, First Aid Club 25 Social Service Club 25 Girls' Glee Club 1, 23 Girls' Octette 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 39 Annual Show 1, 2, 3, Chapel Choir 2, 3. October 3 HELEN A. CALTOBOUCH "Helen" GENERAL Library Club 15 Social Service Club 2. July 19 RAPHAEL S. CONFER as R ayss VOCATIONAL Tumbling Club 13 Fores- try Club 2g Aviation Club 3. June 16 Page Thirty RALPH H. COLE CCMurry!! VOCATIONAL Welfare Club 13 Track Club 25 Vice President. Home Room 23 Sports Club 33 Track 2. April 2 JOSEPH COLELLO iijoeyii VOCATION AL Ushers' Club 2, 3: Auto Safety Club 13 Sports Club 2. December 13 WILLIAM H. COLEMAN 'gBill,, GENERAL Concessions Club 23 Avi- ation Club 3. February 23 THEODORE J. COLORUSSO "Ted" GENERAL Secretary-Treasurer, Civ- ics Club 15 Vice President, Home Room 25 Mountain Echo Staff 2, 33 President, Home Room 35 Decorating Committee 25 President, Dramatic Club 3. February 9 CARL G. COLv1N "Carl', GENERAL October 27 EDNA M. COOPER "Eddie" GENERAL August 19 NQQ1 f,, ,, ' J OHN T. Cooper: csjohnnysa GENERAL Civic Club 1: Band 2, 3: Special Orchestra 2. July 4 MELVIN E. COOPER SGMel3! COMMERCIAL Stagecraft Club 1, 35 Art Club 2. July 11 DANIEL COSTELLO C6Dan3, VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 13 Vice President, Home Room 2. March 22 CHARLES K. CRAIG "Charlie', GENERAL November 7 Louise M. CRAMER "Wh1eezer" GENERAL Marionette Club 13 Girls' Ride Team 29 Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 25 Ath- letic Club 23 Senate 2g Sec- retary, Senate 3. October 24 JACK W. CROWNOVER ccjackv GENERAL December 29 KATHRYN A. Cooper: 6GKay39 COMMERCIAL Squad Leaders' Club 3. May 21 GOMER W. CORNELIUS 6GBilly!9 PRE-PROFESSIONAL Glider Club 15 Mixed Cho- rus 3g Glee Club 3: Track 3. March 18 MARCELLA H. COURSON lisallyii GENERAL Newswriting Club 25 Mix- ed Chorus 2: Corridor Pa- trol 1, 2, 33 Chapel Choir 25 Decorating Committee 2, 3: President, Home Room 3. November 10 GRACE E. CRAIGI-:R "B00ts', GENERAL ' April 29 THOMAS P. CRISTE G6Tom73 GENERAL December 2? GEORCIANA CRUM "Georgia" GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 13 Hall Patrol 1, 2, 35 National Honor Society 2, 33 Execu- tive Committee 17 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 39 Library Club 13 Reception Committee 2. July 19 Page Thirty-one A .... 4.-A as x-Q---mx A.- f A 5 I 1 l I , Q: '. , 4 . . 1 v . I . . . I .1 1 I ' u ' n v I I il 1 s ' i , 4 4 5 I I . . I I , : f I x . I , . I . . . , l ' 1 I .,I 1 I . . . L P , 2 li s 'E if , , . , . j . 2 I I . 5 . . I ,4 . , . 4 1 . 7 I I K It , 5 . . A , ' s T ' i I , t - e . I 4 s I I I I . 1 I , . I I ' I ' I Q . . A. I L MARJORIE J. CRUM 6CMadge79 GEORGE-REED Girls' Glee Club 1: First Aid Club 23 Dramatic Club 33 Secretary, Home Room 1g Vice President, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 3. June 18 W1LLIAM G. CULP 6CBill99 VOCATIONAL Tennis Club 2. February 2 BERNICE E. CURRY "Bernie,' GEORGE-REED January 24. JOHN M. DAv1Es cclohnnysa GENERAL Pittston High School 1, 25 Band 33 Orchestra 3. February 27 ALEXANDER B. DE ANGELIS C6Andy79 VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1. 2, 33 Sec- retary, Ushers' Club 3. March 30 MAX DEGYANSKY "Maxie" GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15 "J, V." Basketball 2, Sports Club 3. July 29 Page Thirty-two ANNA FERN CULLISON C6Sis!9 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1, 3. February 16 Rscxs C. CUPPLES GCTip!! GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 1: Vice President, Home Room 2 g Hall Patrol 1, 2, 3. November 28 BLAIR A. DANIELS 66Beeb99 VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 1: Moun- tain Echo Reporter 2g Stage- craft Club 23 President, Home Room 3. September 5 LAWRENCE DAv1s 66Bud93 GENERAL "J. V." Football 1, 2, Var- sity Football 3: Mixed Cho- rus 2, 3g Chapel Choir 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 3: Annual Show 2, 3g Assistant Circulation Manager, Mountain Echo 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. November 27 WALTER L. DEETER "Waddie" VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. November 7 ADDA B. DE1Tcu "Adda Belle" GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 33 Reception Committee 2. January 4 -.-,,s 1.-1.x-iss 17. I In f Q I I . , I I , I I 5 . ' I I ': . . u , 5 I Q . 5 I , . I f 5, , . . A I , , 1 4 I 9 . 3 I , , U 1 . 'KJ . , . f z 1 0 F : I 'U E , I Q , to I I . I I CJ f w 1 D I u , . I ' 2 I . I I 5 Af , . . I I . Y . 4 . . U CHARLES E. DELOZIER "Charlie" VOCATIONAL February 3 MELVIN E. DICK "Dick" GENERAL Sports Club 3. May 28 HEIIBEET F. DIE'I'zI1: "Herb', GENERAL President, Home Room 33 Assistant Manager Track 19 Sports Club 33 Finance Com- mittee 2. February 6 WILLIAM E. DILLON "Bill" GENERAL Treasurer, Boys' Federa- tion 25 Vice President, Home Room 2, President, Home Room 3, Football 1, 2, 3: Baseball 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3. August 10 REGINA M. DONNELLY scjeann GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 2. January 29 ADA M. DoUcLAss csladau COMMERCIAL May 12 SAM A. DERSTINE 6CSam!9 VOCATIONAL June 21 BELVA D. DIEIIL "Belva,' GEORGE-REED Hiking Club 13 Entertain- ment Club 2. - September 3 -JosEPII J. DILLON CCRed9! GENERAL Forestry Club 3. June 2 MARIE DINGES "Marie" GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 2. March 28 VIRGINIA G. DOUGHERTY ccjinnyes GENERAL Glee Club 3. February 14 JANE E. DOUGLASS 6G!anie!9 GENERAL Social Service Club 3. May 13 Page Thirty-three Nx.x ex . 1 1 1 I I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 4 1 1 1 1 ,1 1 1 I 1 5 I ' I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 C. MELVIN DoUcI.Ass GCMel73 GENERAL Editor-in-Chief, Mountain Echo 3, Associate Editor, Mountain Echo 25 Senate 35 President, Fourth Estate Club 33 Forestry Club 25 Board of Publications 33 Quill and Scroll 3. August 19 VERNON M. DUBLIN iiDubs5S GENERAL Hiking Club 1: Vice Pres- ident, Home Room 1. May 12 C. FREDRICK DUNCAN "Frizz" GENERAL Glider Club 1: Newswrit- ing Club 17 Vice President, Home Room 2, Aviation Club 23 President, Home Room 3: Forestry Club 3. February 5 CHARLES T. DUNN "Chalk,' VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 3. January 13 DOROTHY H. ECKIILS KIDO!!! GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 25 Secre- tary, Home Room 1. June 8 CHARLES W. EDELBLUTE "Eddie" VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 2, 33 Vice President, Home Room 33 Aviation Club 1, Intramural Sports 1, 2. April 5 Page Thirty-four WII.I.lAM E. DOWN "Bill" GENERAL November 11 ALMA DUGIII NAI!! GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 2, 3. June 24 KERMIT S. DUNLAP "Kerm" GENERAL Ushers' Club 25 Ritlc Club 3. July 13 ALVIN U. DYSINGER "Bud" GENERAL President, Home Room 13 Student Council 1. August 31 LAURAMARII: ECKELS 66Hun7! GENERAL Athletic Club 19 Secretary. Home Room 2. February 17 H. VAUGHN EDMISTON "Eddie', GENERAL Athletic Club 15 Secretary, Home Room 19 Varsity Baseball 2. July 10 SHEI DON W EHRINGER She GENERAL J V Football 1 Va! slty Football 2 3 Senate 1 2 Presxdent Senate 3 HI Y Club 1 2 Forestry Club 3 Vice President Home Room 1 2 Radl0 Commlttee Boys Federa txon 2 February 5 JACK D ELDEN F ea GENERAL Charlotte N C 1 January 4 MIRIAM J EMERI M lm GENERAL Secretary Home Room 1 Vice President Home Room 2 Presldent Home Room 3 Hall Patrol 2 3 Soclal Service Club 1 2 Dramatlc Club 3 First And Club 1 Glxls' League Honor Roll 1 FRANKJ EARNEST Frank COMMERCIAL August 25 IUGENE W FARABAULII Pee Wee GENERAL Pxesldent Home Room 2 September 1 CHRISTINE L FATICANTE Patty GENERAL Dramatic Club 1 Enter tamment Club 2 Squad Leaders Club 3 January 20 1 i PERDETHIA M EICHER Peda COMMERCIAL VICG Presldent Home Room 1 Commerclal Club 3 July 22 JOSEPH W ELDER 08 VOCATIONAL September 2? ROBERT P EPPLE Bo GENERAL Corridor Patrol 1 2 Vice President Sophomore Class 1 Latm Club 1 Sen ate 3 Avlatxon Club2 Cap tain Corridor Patrol 3 President Natxonal Honor Soclety 3 Track Club LOUIS I ERNEST 10 COMMERCIAL Varsity Baseball 1 2 Vice President Home Room 1 J V Basketball 1 Intra mural Sports 1 August 19 JAMES E FARRELL funmze GENERAL Squad Leaders Club 1 2 3 Annual Show 2 3 Tumb ling Squad 3 Hi Y Club 1 Intramural Sports 3 April 12 WILLIAM J F E330 W eddy GENERAL Clvlc Welfare Club 1 Track 2 Intramural Sports July 11 Page Thirty-five NNY A wx ' N ' A A A CX WQTSYWGMH XF-T' x'NN ' N'NN A Nxxxx 'B Yvnw QXFTQQGM flslwx' M G fx untumuww'MW ' r,r,l r,,r. l,,ll A .A ra "' ' X .' ' . . , , , 2 , . : 'E Q , : . : - . 2 . ' 5- Q . ' ' . N' ' - ' . - . , S .,,' : : ' ,,' ' 7 . .' ' . -. ' uf. .. . '. -. r 3" M 2 3-1 ' . Q ' . sn . -: ' ..- H a Q 2 Zn Q K ' a - 2 .. . K' , og ' - Q I ' . ' .. 2 ' ' QI' 3 ' ,, l s ' ' Q : v "' u -. ' l -, so .... u .. .. .- . -. ,. . . 5? . ' 'J ' A ' " ' ' ' ' ' Pix' " E' "' GP"x 'XX' N X' iiii 2"i N iQ'Pi 1 TQTXGE' ""fXN E' 'EEQE 'Aixix "xxx 'N G' P' JXP E "P' " ""'x 'A"'P"'P"JJ 'F" ' ANTOINETTE A. FERDINANDI GGT0ny93 GENERAL Entertainment Club 2. July 29 WILLIAM B. FERGUSON "Bill" GENERAL Secretary, Plumbing Shop 13 Varsity Football 2, 35 President, Plumbing Shop 3: Ushers' Club 23 Sports Club 3. January 30 ELSIE M. FETTERS "Tommie" GENERAL August 14 HARR1131' V. FILE!! ClHarry!l GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club 3: Mixed Chorus 3: Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 2. November 16 MARGARET E. FINK GlPeg9! GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club 33 Athletic Club 3: Refresh- ment Committee 2. November 3 MATILDA I. FIORE "Tillie" GENERAL Modern Language Club 2. October 21 Page Thirty-six' Tl MELVIN C. FERGUSON CGMel7! V GENERAL ' Forestry Club 3. February 5 I ARTHUR J. FERRONE 6CArt!3 Z VOCATIONAL. 2 March 22 ! J E l KENNETH R. FICKES 3 cc K e nu i GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 1: Q Track Club 13 Tumbling 5 Squad 1, 25 Ushers' Club 3. Z February 24 1 4 I I 1 JANE D. FINDLEY I CGDDCDS GENERAL Q National Honor Society 2, 1 3: Quill and Scroll 3: Corri- 5 dor Patrol 2, 3, President, g Home Room 33 President, f Girls' League 3: Horseshoe , Staff 1, 2g Mountain Echo Q Staif 3. April 17 Q MARGARET E. FINNEY 1 Mpeg!! GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 13 1 Secretary Dramatic Club 7 1g Executive Committee 25 1 Chapel Choir 3, Mixed Cho- ' rus 2, 3. July 15 Al.'roN M. FISHER V HAZ!! COMMERCIAL l August 26 E I . i 3 I 9 I f A ? I f i 4 1 f n ' I . n f u . 1 I 5 : I . I A 1 i -Asia-saex-.Q PEARL E. FISHER "Pea fish" GENERAL Yvelfare Club 1, 2, 3. September 6 DURWOOO J. FLECK 66 GENERAL Track Club 2, 33 Track Team 2, 33 Vice President, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 3. May 31 JOHN L. FLICK Gljohnnyii GENERAL Sports Club 33 "J. V." Basketball 33 Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 23 For- estry Club 13 Auto Safety Club 2. June 8 R1c11ARD G. FLUKE "Dick,' GENERAL Track Club 1, 23 Geology Club 33 "J. V." Football 13 Varsity Track 1, 23 School Band 1. April 29 E. MARIE FONNER g'Fonner,, GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 39 Dra- matic Club 33 Basketball Team 1, 2, 33 Hockey Team 1, 2, 3. November 17 JAY L. FOUST C6Jay9! VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 2, 33 Avia- tion Club 13 Vice President, Home Room 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3. June 27 ADELAIDE C. FLANAGAN "Addie" GENERAL November 24 NAOMA R. FLECK G6Sunny!9 COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 1, 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 33 Dra- matic Club 33 Secretary, Home Room 13 Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 23 Presi- dent, Home Room 33 House of Representatives 1, 2, 3. December 10 HARRY W. FLUKE CCMHHSS GENERAL Forestry Club 2, 33 Intra- mural Sports 2. October 25 DOROTHY E. FOLK C6D0t93 COMMERCIAL Hiking Club 13 Social Service Club 23 Secretarial Club 3. December 13 Lois R. FOOR "Lois" GENERAL Dramatic Club 2, 33 First Aid Club 13 Vice President, Home Room 1. February 8 THELMA L. FRALEY "Sacks', COMMERCIAL Girls' Chorus 13 Dramatic Club 23 Squad Leaders' Club 3. April 25 Page Thirty-seven . L-. . as-. A -assi . , , , I I . , . I I I I , I , I I , 5 , . , I I , , 1 I I , I I I i I I 4 . . I I I I I I , , , . I Z 5 , ! Ka Y L , . , , , g v HERBERT R. FREEMAN G6He,-by!! GENERAL Hall Patrol 1, 2, 33 For- estry Club 2, 3g Latin Club 13 Assistant Business Man- ager, Horseshoe 35 Vice President, Home Room 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 12 TONY Fusco lCKiki3, GENERAL Physics and Radio Club 25 Hi-Y Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 5 BEATRICE C. GALLAGHER GSBGQS COMMERCIAL Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Chapel Choir 2, 3, President, Home Room 33 Vice President, Home Room 25 Dramatic Club 25 Refreshment Com- mittee 2. September 20 PERMELIA F. GARTHOFF "Permelia" GENERAL Latin Club 1. May 4 DoN A. GAVER CSDM!! GENERAL Executive Committee 25 Hi-Y Club 2, 35 Treasurer, Hi-Y Club 33 President, Home Room 35 Band 1, 2, 3: Civic Welfare Club 13 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Treas- urer, Senior Class 3. October 23 JOE GEARHART Bjaei! GENERAL Band 2. July 28 Page Thirty-eight HENRY J. FRONAUER IGHenry,, VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 2, 33 Vive President, Home Room 2. May 25 ANNE L. GALLACIIICIK G6Anne!9 GENERAL Entertainment Club 2, Dramatic Club 25 Mixed Chorus 35 Chapel Choir 2. February 28 HELEN A. GALLAGHER c6H0n99 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1, 23 Marionette Club 1, 2, En- tertainment Club 2, Hall Patrol 1. June 16 PHILENE E. GATES "Mimi" GENERAL Annual Show 1, 25 Vice President, Home Room 2, President, Home Room 1. September 14 HAZEL I. GEARIIART Sisallyv COMMERCIAL Vice President, Home Room 1, Entertainment Club 2: Dramatic Club 3. March 30 PHILIP W. GEARY "Phil', GENERAL Senate 13 Dramatic Club 13 Program Committee 23 Debating 2, 33 Vice Presl- dent, Home Room 2: Presi- dent, Home Room 3: Glee Club 35 Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3. January 15 g - -..,, 1 io 3 k' Z Z V I Q 71 lo .7 I ff f ,n 2 7 -.. -- N.xs.- C... -exe ,ssxxs Q, -. Af-- -, E E g dy . . . i A 5 . E I K ' Q 2 K . . . UW , , li I Q . . l , : 1 I . 1 N N I I 'I , . ' U 1 , r , . , . V X 14 , 2 . l : . N A . , 4 . I T l 5 , A ' 2 E 0 I . I . . . . X 1,1 X 4 I I' l I NORMAN H. GEBHARDT iiceppieii GENERAL Art Club 1. February 10 MADLENE M. GENTILE CiMadge99 GENERAL Modern Language Club 3. May 24 J EAN GIBBONS "Peter,, GENERAL Hockey 13 Basketball 2: Secretary, Athletic Club 2. November 8 FRED GIEG "Frizzv GENERAL Forestry Club 3. September 13 JOSEPH G. CILL 6610899 GENERAL Band 1, 2, 33 Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 13 Ath- letic Club 1. December 2 WILLIAM D. CLASS llBill59 VOCATIONAL October 14 Lois G. GEHRDES SlL0u99 GENERAL Sophomore Glee Club 15 Mixed Chorus 25 Girls' Glee Club 2, 33 Dramatic Club 2. April 10 MORRIS N. GETZ "Morris" GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 14 GRACE F. GIBSON GCG racy!! GEORGE-REED August 26 FOSTER J. CILL CCHun,, GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 1: Varsity Football 1, 2, 3: Debating Club 1. July 27 M. ANNABELLE GILMORE CGAnn!! GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15 Vice President, Home Room 2, President, Home Room 35 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3. September 6 JOHN M. CLUNT "Johnnie" GENERAL Art Club 1, 25 Ushers' Club 3. February 9 Page ThiI'ty'nine 4 M. PAULINI: Gomz MARY L. Goou "G0etzie" "Goody, GENERAL GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 2, 33 Squad Hollidaysburg High School Leaders' Club 3. 1, 23 Dramatic Club 3. June 12 September 24 ELIZABETH H. COODFELLOW VIRGINIA B. GooDMAN , 6 ' as "Bettma" glckle GENERAL ACADEMIC Social Service Club 13 En- tertainment Club 2. July 27 DAVID I. GoRsUcH "Dave" GENERAL November 3 GLADYS A. GOSNELL ClH0ney99 GENERAL Entertainment Club 3. July 20 M. RUTH GOTTSIIALL "Rulhie', GENERAL August 3 EMILY L. GRAHAM GGEm9, GENERAL Girls' League Usher 3. March 2 Page Forty Athletic Club 2, 33 Moun- tain Echo Staft 1, 2, 33 Quill and Scroll 3: Horseshoe Staff 33 Squad Leaders' Club 33 Hall Patrol 2, 3: Basketball 25 Decorating Committee 2, 3' July 16 JUNE L. Gonsucn 55 ' 97 Iznny GENERAL Election Committee 33 Treasurer, Girls' League 33 Fourth Estate Club 3: Enter- tainment Club lg Executive Committee, Girls' League 1, 2, 3g Mountain Echo Staff 1. 2, 3: Vice President, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 1, 3. February 3 M. PAULINE Goss 66P0lly99 GENERAL Mixed Chorus 13 Athletic Club 29 Squad Leaders' Club 3. February 18 EUNICE C. CRABILL "Susan" GENERAL Dramatic Club 1: Fourth Estate Club 1, 35 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 33 Horseshoe Staff 2, 35 Art Club 2: Quill and Scroll Club 3. May 15 RICHARD J. GRANNAS "Dick" GENERAL Ushers' Club 1. April 8 ...v.a...- I ,W A .,., EDITH E. GREASRR "Edie" GENERAL Glee Club 1: Entertain- ment Club 2g Dramatic Club 3. April 25 RICHARD W. GREEN GCDiCk99 GENERAL Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3g Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 1, 2, 3g Cheer Leader 1, 2, 3: Dramatic Club 13 Band 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2. January 17 ROBERT R. GRIFFIN GSB0b77 VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 2, 3. March 1 LEWIS E. GROVE "Louie" GENERAL Forestry Club 2, 3: In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 1 RICHARD B. GUTSIIALL "Dick,' GENERAL Forestry Club 29 Aviation Club 3. October 5 ROBERT F. HAMILTON C5Hanl9! VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 2, 3. October 26 EDWIN T. GREEN "Eddie" COMMERCIAL Stagecraft Club 1, Art Club 2, Ushers' Club 3: Decoration Committee 2. May 15 ROBERT A. GREGG CCBOIJQS GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Execu- tive Committee 1g Enter- tainment Committee 1, 2, 3: Vice President, Home Room 2, Treasurer, Boys' Federa- tion 35 Concessions Club 3. November 10 WILLIAM R. GRIFFITII CGBUZSQ GENERAL Ushers' Club 23 Stagecraft Club 3. October 25 IRENE M. GURKIN C6Gurky99 GENERAL December 3 JAMES E. HALLMAN "Bill', GENERAL Track Club 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 33 Tumbling Squad 3. June 16 EDGAR HAMNIERS "Eddie" GENERAL Track Club 1, 23 "J. V." Football 39 Sports Club 3. July 2 Page Forty-one VINCENT H. HANLEY "Vince" GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 35 Sports Club 3: Varsity Football 1, 2, 3: Track 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Captain, Foot- ball 3g National Athletic Honor Society 2, 3. September 17 JOHN W. HARLAN ulohnnyn COMMERCIAL Track Club 15 Dramatic Club 13 Forestry Club 23 Newswriting Club 3. October 29 JAMES W. HARLIN iGJiml39 GENERAL Chemistry Club 15 Lunch Patrol 2, 3. July 5 MERLE C. HARTSOCK Gispeedv VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club lg Band 3: Aviation Club 2, 3. May 2 DOROTHY R. HAUSER HDD!!! GENERAL Entertainment Group 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Ath- letic Club 1. September 9 WILLIAM C. HAUSER lCBill!! GENERAL Forestry Club 3: Vice President, Home Room 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 13 Page Forty-two EMERY HARDING GiKingy9! COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 13 As- sistant Manager, Track 1, 2: Glider Club 15 Track 35 Football 33 Sports Club 2: Stagecraft Club 3. August 3 HELEN M. HARLIN "Harlie', GENERAL Library Club 15 Hall Patrol 3: Dramatic Club 3. June 6 DOROTHY L. HARTMAN "Dome" COMMERCIAL Glee Club 17 Entertain- ment Club 2, 3. June 23 THELMA A. HAUPT GCTim9! GENERAL Glee Club 15 Mixed Chorus 2. March 24 MARIAN L. HAUSER G6Sis99 COMMERCIAL Glee Club 15 Commercial Club 3. June 22 PAUL E. HAYES Gipauli! GENERAL January 30 ss -saga - -X..-N -N1.a axe aa LAS..-.-Q1 - 1 xaxa-a--...s.s- 95 In ll I Q Q ' , fl? V l . X I .s L Q Q I l vnu, 32: S .- f 1 I f 5 X, " l L' - - I I 5 A f' 5 I I I 74 O f QM' L, A I 71 0 PN kv 5' 7+ ff! rv . A 'Q t X I A I " I I I l HOWARD M. HAZEN "Fishb0ne" GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Assistant Manager, Football 2, 3, August 16 NIARJORIE B. HEATH GSMarge7S GENERAL Athletic Club 25 Hockey Club 1. July 31 RICHARD K. HEILER "Dick" GENERAL Forestry Club 1, 25 Rifle Club 35 Rifle Team 2, 35 June 4 SEMLER A. HEINSLING "Sem,' GENERAL Chapel Choir 1, 2, 35 Mix- ed Chorus 1, 2, 35 President, Home Room 35 Stagecraft Club 3. May 28 ROBERT H. HELLER G6BOb99 GENERAL Glider Club 15 Band 35 Rifle Club 3. April 5 JANET L. HENKELS 6CBetZ!7 GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 35 Annual Show 3. September 17 BARBARA A. HEATH "Babs,' GENERAL Athletic Club 15 Vice President, Home Room 3. July 31 CLARA M. HERBERLE SLKay97 COMMERCIAL Stamp Club 15 Modern Novel Club 25 Library Club 3. December 10 ROBERT G. HEIMEL EGB0b97 GENERAL Track Club 3. September 30 MARGARET M. HEINZMAN CGMargy73 GENERAL Botany Club 2. October 12 ELMIRA B. HENDERSON GGRed79 GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club 1, 2, 35 Refreshment Committee 15 Mixed Chorus 3. September 29 JOSEPHINE P. HENRY fS.l0ey9! GENERAL Social Service Club 15 President, Home Room 3. May 29 Page Forty-three "-4ff - ,44-,f DOROTHY L. HENSHAW Dol GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Chapel Choir 1 2, 3. November 4 GERALD W HESSER le: ry VOCATIONAL Art Club 2 Mixed Chorus December 4 DOROTIIY M HEWITT Dee GENERAL Entertainment Club lg Dramatic Club 3. August 25 Bertha GENERAL March 9 ELIYABFTH C. HINMAN Belly GENERAL Dramatlc Club 1, 25 Vice President Home Room 1, 29 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Chapel Chou 3 Executive Commit- tee 2 October 21 GLFNN W. HIT:-: Leps VOCATIONAL September 3 Si 99 T u ' " 'U Q ' 5 E 5 a 2 : - E A cc A so 5 E l 3. : i g 5 1 f E Ly l l I 5 I 5 : G6 99 E 9 I A 5 .1 : ' f 5 ' l N . A if IA r fo ,Q i BERTHA M.H1LEMAN 'U l GG 99 I 5 E fa . ,A 2 'ef I H, M I I l . -. cc as ' 3, . W ' l l ' ' . XJ C ' ? E i ? . l .. ,, 2 f. I 2 i' Page Forty-four M. JEANETTE HERSHBERGI-:R lcjeanv COLLEGE PREPARATORY Quill and Scroll 3: Glee Club 15 Forensic League 1, 2, 35 Fourth Estate Club 3: Mountain Echo Staff 3: English Play 2, 39 National Honor Society 3: Junior De- bating 2, February 24 MARJ ORIE E. HETRIC K 5IHecky9D COMMERCIAL Secretarial club 3. December 15 WILLIAM A. HILDERRANO lCBillS3 ARCHITECTURAL Stamp Club 1: Art Club 21 Ushers' Club 3: Wrestling Team 2, 33 Class Wrestling 2: Reporter, Mountain Echo 3. July 1 MARGARET B. HIMELSRAUGH GGPeggy99 GENERAL Hiking Club 1, 2. January 19 DOROTHY L. HIPPO CGD0t9! GENERAL Dramatic Club 1. July 28 MADELINE H. HITE CEHun9! COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3. October 17 QQ? ' 4 T w Q . , l 3 I 5 - 1 ' Z 4 w 1 l 5 1 Q I ,T K HA W 1 U 7 3 1 : Z4 ' : lx-, 5 3 Q f : , 2 ,jg it iq Fglfjw sb ' 1, - f lil IWC 1 1 1 QW -wx ' 'E 'e" "7 k ,gi .,,, E-nu.- .-G:ri--i..F?- ' A Q l T l T 1 I , T A .., Q. ...Auv- ,, .,,4, .,.....s A.. .N -A-.x1.xN 5 ANNE HOBBA 66Anvne99 GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Girls' Octette 2, 35 Chapel Choir 25 Decorating Com- mittee 2g Annual Show 2. October 8 RosALIA W. HOLLAND scsisv GENERAL Social Service Club 3 3 Squad Leaders' Club 3 S Chapel Choir 1. August 28 THOMAS W. HOLLOBAUGH S6T0m9! GENERAL Stamp Club 1. February 27 RALPH W. HOMAN G6Rip9! ACADEMIC Forestry Club 1, 2, 35 President, Home Room 3 Q Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 2 ROBERT M. HoovER S6Bob!9 GENERAL "J. V." Football 1, 2, 3: Hall Patrol 1, 35 Sports Club 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 26 RUTH A. HORTON Gipoopev COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1. September 4 CLARENCE C. HOFFMAN sc as I Scotty COMMERCIAL Concessions' Club 1: "J. V." Football 15 Track 2, 33 Track Club 23 Commercial Club 3. June 14 HELEN E. ,HOLLOR SSNoisy9, GENERAL Social Service Club 13 First Aid Club 13 World Friend- ship Club 2, 39 Executive Committee, Girls' League 2, 3. August 4 R. MARIE HOLMBERG 66Mim39 GENERAL World Friendship Club 3. May 2 ELWooD M. HoovER 66W00dy93 vocA'r1oNAL Ushers' Club 3. March 29 JANETTE M. HOPKINS KGArab59 GENERAL September 19 MARY G. HOUCK G6Mary99 GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 3: Varsity Basketball 2, 3, Intramural Sports 3. April 3 Page Forty-five lv. I-1.5 . I . - 2 . 1 . f I 1 I , . Y A .nl s I 41 Aff. , 2 H 74 5 I l 5 , A 74 7a- g' I I l , 'Vu .Ai 1' s HW Gi .I ,Qi I lb .L fa 3 , v 1 1 4 1 A . I .g lg -115 X5 Q STANLEY J. HRYN "Tarzan" VOCATIONAL President, Aviation Club 2, 3. May 16 THELMA M. HUEY "Mickey,' COMMERCIAL Art Club 25 Vice President, Home Room 25 Secretarial Club 3. March 14 CLARENCE J. IRVIN "Irvin" GENERAL Stagecraft Club 15 Fores- try Club 3. January 23 Lois V. ISENBERC G6L0iS!5 GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15 Girls' Glee Club 3. December 4 JACK M. JACKSON aclackss GENERAL Stamp Club 15 Dramatic Club 25 Hi-Y Club 35 Presi- dent, Home Room 1. March 16 A. ROBERT JOHN iSB0b73 GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 35 Secre- tary, Home Room 15 "J. V." Football 1, 2, 3. April 19 Page Forty-six M. EDNA Humzn "Eddie', COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 25 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 35 An- nual Show 2, 35 Social Serv- ice Club 3. August 24 JANET A. HUNTEII GSJanie77 COMMERCIAL South Side High School, Fort Wayne, Ind., 1, 25 Sec- retarial Club 3. July 5 PAULINE S. IRVIN Fipollyif GENERAL Entertainment Club 15 SO- cial Service Club 15 Marion- ette Club 15 Mixed Chorus 15 Annual Show 1. August 12 JOSEPH J. Izzo cifoen VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 2. March 26 FRANCIS C. JOHANNIDES "Fran', COMMERCIAL Concessions Club 15 Vice President, Home Room 2. December 28 K. HARRY JOHNSON "Sweden VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 15 Glider Club 25 Intramural Sports 1. August 10 s 7 E E , 4 . 4 2 S Q z I 1 V : 2 i L3 : VA 1 , Q ' : S Z fe 3 Q : 711 W 'u , 2 i ifbl 1 a A 5 X .gr .5 Z6 f 1 rg. . 5 5 A z kv j E ,, E ' 5 A 2 f A ' : ' : , 5 1 3 ' I , 3 I 'l 5 . N In I f I l 1 O Q n l 1 U I Q . ..... 91'- A Lx G as -,--,.-, u ky k fl ,R b 'u 7. v . I lg : 5 Z6 . U I l . i 2 I O u n ng -. G E1 .,,,..... -. il ts t I ' x 1 I 0 I N 5 . I . I I s n 1 L L .,..v,,,,,,- ..... . . . , WILLIAM K. JOHNSON "Stonewall" GENERAL Forestry Club 3. September 4 DOROTHEA JONES "Dotie" COMMERCIAL January 31 MAROUERITE M. JONES Cipeggyv COMMERCIAL Glee Club 2, 33 Vocal Club 25 Octette 1: President, Home Room 2. 3. April 8 WILBUR M. KACHELRIES 66KaCh?, VOCATIONAL November 12 FLORA E. KAGARISE 66Fl099 COMMERCIAL First Aid Club 1, Secre- tarial Club 3. September 2 BEATRICE F. KARNS "Toms" GENERAL Forum Club 15 Modern Novel Club 2, Go-to-College Club 3, Secretary, Home Room 3. April 13 CHARLOTTE J. JONES 66Tubby!3 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 2? Squad Leaders' Club 3. November 24 FERN E. JONES "Eddie" VOCATIONAL Safety Club 1, Stagecraft Club 2. June 8 VERNA M. JONES "Bernie,' GENERAL Library Club 1, Dramatic Club 35 Hall Patrol 3. May 21 CECILIA P. KACZOR GGSISSSS COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 2, 33 Commercial Club 3. April 22 WILBUR P. KANE ffwizr' GENERAL President, Sophomore Class 1, Vice President, Home Room 1, 2, President, Home Room 3, Secretary, Dramatic Club 25 Election Committee 25 Forestry Club 35 Ring Committee 23 Re- freshment Committee 2. February 5 CHARLES KAUFFMAN uChll,Ckn VOCATIONAL November 30 Page Forty-seven , 1 1 I 1 1 1 f f 1 5 1 essex- N.-...a.-. La-- . - -.. . A ----as.v..- ,-.1.. .-.-..x..... -.-. A --. - . ......... ...... ......- ...L .. ., asa. ... r e "' ' 4 ..- --a Lea.-.-xxx l 5 -Q .A-..s.1..4g.,-...1-,.. LW - N -- --- - A .--- . I . 9d-:ss Gs isa.- -- 3.25 .-.... N..--4-N. .-. -ts.. s s A1 1 . i ,J ", 2 .f i 3 VG? Q Stagg "4 ci . if S Q. if ' . 1' : cl ' P bl 2 4, gl i 3 2 5 G l v9 -, GLENN W. KAUFFMAN L4KauHy!! GENERAL Debating Club 13 Aviation Club 2, 3. January 3 ARTIIUR Kuuw caArLs: GENERAL Chemistry Club 13 Vice President, Home Room 2. February 16 Jicssu: M. Klan. 647188877 GENERAL Vice President, Home Room lg Girls' League Dra- matie Club 3. December 21 LIGROY H. Kizuwlan 'cSl1c1fk" VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 3. February 14 FLORENCE I. Ki:1'i:nL1Nc .. . . ., Hassle GEORGE-REED June 20 WEl.u0N Kisuws "Welf1y,' VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 1: Riiie Team 2, 3: Rifle Club 35 Aviation Club 2. January 21 Page Forty-eight W11.1.1.iiu lil-:Ael.i: i'Bill" GENERAL Art Club 2, Track Club 11: Varsity Track 1, 2, 3. October 12 JUS!-Il'lIlNl'I E. Kurru Su!f,'9 GENERAL Chapel Choir 2, 3, Mixed Chorus 2. November 5 BICRNADINIG M. KEN NISDY "Bfnnie,, COMMERCIAL Entertainment 23 Vice President, Heine Room 1, 2. September 26 NVINNIFRED P. Ki-xm- "Winnie,' GENERAL January 14 C. RAMSEY KERNS ubTi,LyA?5 VOCATIONAL Tennis Team 13 Rifle Team 2, 33 Rifle Club 3, Aviation Club 2. March 29 CLARENCE R. Ki-:s'risR "Russ', VOCATIONAL Radio Club 23 Aviation Club 3. August 25 -f r"N K x 3 ' Q E 7 Z I Vfg 3 E f 2 e 4 ' ' z 5 s 1 I I 2 5 Q gy Q 2 E A .lb ,ff 3 I l 1 : I fo lv 4 Y 1 U , ,gt sic 'e ., I Q76 i iw, p I 5 U I I U EDNA KEVIS "Eddie', COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 33 Girls' Athletic Club 33 Squad Lead- ers' Club 3. January 13 WILLIAM S. KIMMEL fffzizrr GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 13 Wrestling Team 23 Concessions Club 2, 33 Intra- mural Sports 2, 33 Junior Varsity Football 23 Sports Club 1. March 23 CLARENCE R. KIRSCH GiBill93 VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 1, 23 Tumbling Club 2. October 21 HARRY W. KISSEL 6CHa,-ry!! GENERAL May 29 PAUL KLINK CGPaul53 GENERAL Intramural Sports 2, 3. February 12 ELVA E. KNOUSE "Elva,' GENERAL April 10 LAWRENCE W. KIMMEL i6Lar,-yi! GENERAL Track 1, 2, 33 Vice Presi- dent, Botany Club 23 Con- cessions CluB 3. December 10 DOROTHY W. KING C6D0t!3 GENERAL World Friendship Club 3. November 25 MIRIAM E. KIRSNER KlMir!7 COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 13 Social Service Club 3. September 7 JOHN L. KLICK "T he Ole Maestro" GENERAL Special Art Club 23 Chair- man, Junior Decorating Committee 2g Assistant Art Editor, Horseshoe 23 Presi- dent, Home Room 33 Hall Patrol 1, 2, 33 National Honor Society 2, 3. January 16 HENRIETTA J. KNERR GGHenny93 COMMERCIAL September 28 MADELINE V. KOCH GiMadge,7 GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 2, 33 President, Home Room 3. November 1 Page Forty-nine ! I "O-.ala M H n w 3 3q5TGf::4"':?"1 It:rm-aifvgsCP5i'T::M-F-G 'G Tlwwjhvixiijilgj- ---- G 3 N 'X ,, .,.. . .... -.:Sf- -55-. 'W Q?-5' -,.9.'?::--.--Eesti I.- .Q's.---,,-.e,,. ,JST 0 QE I -or 4 9. '1' PAUL I". Kocu Gileedii VOCATIONAL Secretary, Home Room 19 Vice President, Home Room 29 Aviation Club 3. September 10 GERALD Koorfzn scjerryaa GENERAL Band 1, 2, 39 Orchestra 2, 39 Rifle Club 39 Physics Club 39 Aviation Club 39 Mixed Chorus 19 Boys' Glee Club 2. May 4 NORMAN F. Koucn 66N0fUL,, VOCATIONAL Stagecraft Club 3: Stamp Club 29 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 8 PAUL R. KRUGH lipillv GENERAL Glider Club 19 Aviation Club 19 Forestry Club 1. October 25 MILDRED N. KUNES C6Mid93 GENERAL Newswriting Club 19 Girls' League Dramatic Club 3. September 15 GICRTRUDE A. LA1c11 "CerLie,, GENERAL Social Service Club 3. October 10 Page Fifty J AN ET V. KOEPP 'gfaniev ACADEMIC Dramatic Club 29 Squad Leaders' Club 3. February 17 M. MILDRED Konus "Millie" COMMERCIAL Girls' Glee Club 19 Sociul Service Club 19 President. Forum Club 29 Executive Committee, Girls' League 2. October 21 PAUL S. KRAUSI-I "Sharif, GENERAL Forestry Club 39 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 39 Re- freshment Committee 29 Sec- retary, Home Room 19 Dec- orating Committee 2. October 21 OL115 J. KULMA1'Y1:K1 uolieu COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 3. August 3 J. Sco'1"r KURTZ "Seann GENERAL Vice President, Hi-Y Cl11b 29 "J. V." Football 39 Secre- tary, Home Room 19 Recep- tion Committee 2. May 25 NIARY T. LAMBOUR "Empty" GEORGE-REED Athletic Club 2, Entertain- ment Club 39 Squad Lead- ers' Club 3. December 25 afs-s -1-mn A .--xvu sagem- Q.--..www 'v 1 I A 5 Q 1 A v 1 gl A 1 A 1 11 K: 5 . Q are 1 4 1 Z f i I 1 A 1 4 A ,A 4 1 1 I JA 'XG 1 5 C3 Ed Q PM Vg Q ll I wk r'XZ Je I 4 f 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 v 1 11 1 1 1' .lg G 2 W 1 1 V Q 5 1 2 f Q 4 3 74 GEORGE LA MoRTE "Ge0rge', GENERAL Track 2, 33 Track Club 2. 3: Italian Club 33 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 30 KENNETH F. LANE 6lKen3! VOCATIONAL June 23 C. ROBERT LARMER CSB0b77 GENERAL March 19 ARTHUR C. LEE Kpetefi GENERAL March 20 EDWARD LEHRER "Eddie" GE NERAL Ushers' Club 19 Forestry Club 25 Newswriting Club 35 Orchestra 2, 3. January 22 CHARLES C. LESLIE . 66Bud!9 VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 1. October 25 MARY L. LAMPo 6lMary,5 GENERAL October 28 M. LOUISE LANTZ UWCCZCH COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 15 Com- mercial Club 3. March 29 LOUELLA M. LAUDENSLAYER GCLOUQQ COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1: Sec- retary, Home Room 3, Fi- nance Committee 23 Pres- ident, Home Room 3. February 17 WALTER J. LEE "Wm" GENERAL Sports Club 25 Track Club 39 Track 3. October 17 E. GEORGE LEPORE "Frenchie,' VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 3g Auto Safety Club 2. February 11 NATHAN LEVINE G6Nook9! GENERAL Dramatic Club 2g Sports Club 33 Vice President, Home Room 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 5 Page Fifty-one 0 fs f M l Q I I 4 A l u 1 l I 1 A S 2 tl I VG i I 0 w 1 A if , ZA N L, i A if 1 Q 5 4 N' g Li DONALD E. LIGHTNER l lCD0n9! l GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 33 Wel- fare Committee, Boys' Fed- eration 23 Secretary, Home Room 1. January 15 MARIAN E. LINGENFELTER GEl'ingy39 GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 2, 3: Corridor Patrol 1, 33 Presi- dent, Home Room 3, Vice President, Home Room 1: Secretary, Home Room 2: German Folk Song Club 2. March 25 HILDA N. LOER "Hilda" GENERAL April 6 J. EDWARD LONG "Eddie" GENERAL December 6 RAYMOND A. LONG CiRay3, COMMERCIAL Track 2. March 16 GIVEN M. LoTz "Takem" GENERAL Band 1, 2, 3: Orchestra 3: Corridor Patrol 1. January 5 Page Qty-two Concessions Club 1, 33 CHARLES D. LINDSEY "Crooner" GENERAL Glee Club 3: Mixed Chorus 33 Chapel Choir 35 Band 25 Orchestra 1, Dance Orches- tra 13 Secretary, Boys' Glee Club 23 Annual Show 3. September 6 REYNOLDS LITTLE "Pickles', VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. June 15 DOROTHY E. LONG MDD!!! COMMERCIAL October 6 E. BETTY LONG C6Beuy97 GENERAL Varsity Basketball 1, 2. April 17 MAX LoosE 66Max!9 GENERAL August 27 J AMES W. LOUDENSLAGER Gdlimb GENERAL Band 2, 33 Track Club 1: Forestry Club 23 Rifle Club 35 Intramural Sports 1. February 1 -.. -.xx-. THOMAS LOUDON "Tomy GENERAL Forestry Club 25 Sports Club 3. August 31 IOME C. LOWERS "Iom.e', GEORGE-REED Mixed Chorus 35 Enter- tainment Club 1, 3. September 30 N1-:ECHE E. Lozo "T he Professor" GENERAL Dramatic Club 3: Chapel Choir Club 25 Annual Play 25 Girls' League Play 25 Mixed Chorus 1. September 9 M. BEATRICE LUTHER 66Bee!5 COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 1. October 5 H. ALMIRA LYBARGER 66H0n9! GENERAL Athletic Club 2, 35 Annual Show 25 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Hiking Club 15 Dra- matic Club 3. July 26 ROBERT W. MCBURNEY G6Bill!9 GENERAL Stagecraft Club 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1g Stamp Club 15 Tumbling Squad 2. December 4 OWEN Lovs G6L0vey99 GENERAL Hikin Club 1 2' Assist- E . . ant Baseball Manager 1. October 14 JOSEPH S. LOZINSKI Glue!! VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 25 Avia- tion Club 2, 3. March 7 DAVID W. LUKENS 66Dave99 SCIENTIFIC Modern Novel Club 25 Soc- cer Club 35 Geology and Out- door Club 3. November 13 CHARLES W. LUTHER CCTo0t,9 VOCATIONAL February 24 ANNA M. MACARTHUR GlAnn93 GENERAL Social Service Club 1: En- tertainment Club 2, 3. October 18 C. ELLEN MCCARTNEY GEMM!! COMMERCIAL Commercial Club I 3. May 31 Page Ay-three 435 A 1 244 0 'M' ? Q E, f 7' 3 s Kg 1 5 .5 I i g Li VIOLET B. MCCAULEY 6CVi!! GENERAL Athletic Club 25 Squad Leaders' Club 3. November 15 SARAH R. MCCHESNEY Sfgec-ky!! GENERAL Entertainment Club 35 An- nual Show 23 Forensic League Reception Commit- ' 1 lf I I , lv 'LA 1 tee 1. I June 30 1 fa f I lo CHARLES R. MCCLELLAN DOROTHEA M. MCCLELLAN , A "Charles" "Perf, ' ,f U VOCATIONAL GENERAL 'Z 5 August 26 Entertainment Club 3. K5 June 14 L 3 f u Q E A JOHN M. McCOY FRANK M. MCCREADX' W uMax,, "Frank" GENERAL Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3, Glee GENERAL Club 2, 3, Vice President, August 23 A Home Room 25 Secretary, Home Room 15 Annual 'f Show 1, 2, 3: Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3. September 24 ' o FRANCIS R. MCCULLOUGH EUGENE P, MQFARLAND "Frannie" "Gene" Lu l COMMERCIAL GENERAL Ushers' Club 33 Soccer 3. January 17 L , June 21 ' U ly' I W! f ALICE M. MCGARVEY BETTY E. MCCARVEY Q scAlen HBee9' V, 'IA GENERAL .5 - GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 1: A b Dramatic qlub 2' 35 An' Vice President, Home Room M nual. Show 2, Chapel Choir 2. Secretary, Sophomore kv 2' 31 Hiking Club 2' Class 15 Mixed Chorus 25 V , July 29 President, Home Room 35 5, Chapel Choir 3. 'fb October 25 GRACE A. MCGRAW CHARLES D. MCILNAY I 06711669 "Chas" fl COMMERCIAL GENERAL Glee Club 2. 32 Octette 2. Glider Club 1: Ride Club 35 Chapel Choir 1, 22 Mixed 25 Glee Club 35 Chapel Choir Chorusl, 2:Annua1show1, 3, Track Club 2, Annual I 2. Show 3. December 18 December 27 l l Page Fifty-four EVA M. MIIKENDREE Glsparkyii GEORGE-REED Glee Club 15 Mixed Chorus lg Chapel Choir 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2. November 1 CAROLE L. MCKISSICK 66Hun39 COMMERCIAL April 15 ELMA MCNEEL 56Pull!9 GENERAL July 15 XVINIFRED M. MAI1'LAND "Winnie" GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club 15 So- cial Service Club 2, 33 For'- ensic League Debating Team 2. February 26 HARRY E. MALOY lCHarry9! GENERAL Ushers' Club 13 Aviation Club 33 Orchestra 25 Band 3. April 27 JAMES R. IWARINUCCI GG ' ' 99 I Lmmze GENERAL Forestry Club 13 Sports Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 2 PAULINE E. MCKINLEY "Paulie', GENERAL October 10 WILLIAM J. MCMAHON iGBill!7 GENERAL Botany Club 2, Secretary Home Room 13 President Home Room 2, 3. May 10 HELEN C. MCQUADE "Mickie" GENERAL Handbook Staff 2. October 17 M. MAXINE MALLORY "Tools" GEORGE-REED Library Club 13 Entertain- ment Club 2. December 15 lJAvm MANGIACARNE lKDa'Ue3S VOCATIONAL April 24 CHARLES D. MARKLEY "Charley,' GENERAL Stagecraft Club 3. April 1 Page Fifty-tive E. MARIE MARSDEN "Marie" GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 1. August 13 FRANK MARSHALL "Frank" GENERAL Band 1, 2, 33 Track Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2. 35 Aviation Club 1. August 20 MARA M. MARTIN 6GMaTa,, GENERAL Refreshment Committee 25 World Friendship Club 3. May 19 DAVID J. MARTINO 65Dubby!3 VOCATIONAL "J. V." Football 3: Ushers' Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 21 JANE L. MATTERN Gllaneii GEORGE-REED Athletic Club 1, Entertain- ment Club 2g Vice President, Home Room 2g President, Home Room 35 Refresh- ment Committee 2, 3g Squad Leaders' Club 3. December 29 ROBERT MAYHUE G6Bob9l VOCATIONAL February 11 Page Fifty-six RALPH MARSH "Scotty,' GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Executive Committee 1. June 19 WALTER M. MARSHALL '6Wall" VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 3. September 11 SARA JANE MARTIN CCSally!7 GENERAL Secretary, Junior Class 25 President, Library Club ' 1. President, Home Room 2, 3. February 9 GEORGE MARUSCHAK "Ceorge', GENERAL "J. V." Football 1, 2, 3: National Honor Society 25 Senate 33 Junior Debating Team 25 Hall Patrol 3: Intramural Sports 3g Avia.- tion Club 2, 3. April 14 MARY K. MATTERN GSKay7, GENERAL Social Service Club 15 En- tertainment Club 2g Dra- matic Club 1. September 15 ETHEL M. MECKLEY "Ethel" GENERAL Entertainment Club 25 Girls' Glee Club 25 Mixed Chorus 3. October 21 I - I I 4 I 1 If All 5 i i I i s 5 Q ,Is ' sl Z I: E 3 5 'S 2 rg gt Lvl 2 A ' X1 I ,gill ' u I, ,fl fa 11,0 X f fi me tw Na .gpg 2 gr I ' QQ! ',l 1 . is I V! 1 gs' f . l 1 3 I l I I E I 1 E 1 l I I P l VIVIAN V. MENGEL "Dutch" GENERAL Entertainment Club 2. November 3 JOSEPH A. MENZA ujoseas GENERAL Aviation Club 33 Intra- mural Sports 1. October 12 WALTER F. MERTEN G6 Walt!! GENERAL Baseball lg Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Refreshment Committee 2. June 12 ARVILLA B. MILLER "A rc-hie" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 23 World Friendship Club 3: Program Committee 2. September 16 EDWIN E. MILLER "Eddie', VOCATIONAL September 2 FLORETTA Z. MILLER aFl'ilZ,, COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 15 Social Service Club 2g Com- mercial Club 3. June 25 JOSEPH MENTO ccjosephss GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, Sport Club 2, 39 Varsity Baseball 2. August 8 FRANK J. MERAGLIO Cicallyv VOCATIONAL September 15 GERALDINE C. MEYER 66Ge,-ry!! GENERAL Entertainment Club 25 Library Guard 29 Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 25 Glee Club 3. August 9 DOLORES P. MILLER GIDee!l COMMERCIAL Vice President, Library Club 13 Entertainment Club 2, Commercial Club 3. March 31 EMILIE M. MILLER "Emilie" GENERAL Glee Club 13 Social Service Club 23 Go-to-College Club 35 Dramatic Club 13 Execu- tive Committee, Girls' League 35 Special Patrol 3, Fourth Estate Club 3: Moun- tain Echo Staff 3. June 3 HAROLD E. MILLER "Flash" GENERAL Hall Patrol 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 35 "J. V." Basket- ball 2 5 Decorating Commit- tee 2p Vice President, Home Room 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2 5 Varsity Basketball 3. April 10 Page Fifty-seven -.- ----a- easy.-Q. ..- -.aaa :I f X 6 . , .: 5 l ' I ' S , No . , , ' I 5 A' S I! fo LN " l I I . fl ,Z ,W I , , ' S I ' A f I I 0 , s A u l ' s 4 K ' I ,E I E 'rf . ' I lv 4 It I 1' ll r ' x ego 3 b ii li I fb: . L, , I, 2 ,, f I r . I U . 2, E 1' I f -s 5 l 1 E Z I I . v I . 1 i 2 2 A 4 2 7 A ' N ' 2 ll I Y l Q I 1 I 5? Q if A A . l . 9 f ,J f ' 1 5 J 4' -- -,-- 'I ' ' ' Qu' l'v'?'ff' fs' 'iff '?"T"f """'.?f7'fv " ,Q N w531fff'l"'Fi'flf""""""'ll'i""l""i'l"'I K- -. ,.4 ., B I 2.431 .I - Qi-ei - ' fa- -- ' -. ' 6 KARL F. MILLICIK "Flash', GENERAL Track Club 1, 2, 35 As- sistant Manager, Track 1, 25 Manager, Track 3. August 27 V. MAXINE MILLI-:R Hlwaxeyi! ACADEMIC Secretary, Girls' League 35 President, Home Room 35 Forensic League Debating Team 25 National Honor So- ciety 2, 35 Quill and Scroll 35 Mountain Echo Staff 2, 35 Dramatic Club 15 Fourth Estate Club 1. April 6 SARAH E. J. MILLEIIK 66T00lS,, COMMERCIAL Enteltainment Club 3. December 22 WILLIAM MILLEII 66Bill9! COMMERCIAL May 25 ICLIIANOR D. MlNGI.lC ncigglesn COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 25 Vice President, Home Room 15 President, Home Room 3. August 16 RIITII G. MOIII.EIR IGRMILDS COMMERCIAL Vice President, Commer- cial Club 3. June 13 Page Fifty-eight MARTIIA C. MILLER "Marlie" GENERAL Library Club 25 Go-to-Col- lege Club 3. November 29 OLIVER J. MlLI,ER "Ollie" GENERAL President, Home Room 35 "J. V." Football 15 Secre- tary, Home Room 15 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 6 VIOLA T. MILLER "Curley" GENERAL Entertainment Club 1: Dramatic Club 25 World Friendship Club 3. July 18 HowARn L. MILLS CiMaggie79 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 19 MARY M. MOCK "Mary, GEORGE-REED Hall Patrol 3. July 16 MAIIJOIKIE J. MONAHAN C6Margy9! COMMERCIAL February 9 -. - .- - -. . . . - -5- ..- ,,,3 ,,,..,.. ,...i.,,,,...-4. L. 1 - ...-..-A..g.,-,. ....,,. -s s --- - Q -------A - - . 'ss -wfrsvq -X f fm , 'I - - F Y A ' P - .... . --.Qi-51 .... 6 .:.-----Qf,-Q5-1529xi'Q 7 ff'-- .- .,, i x S fv 11 f v5',l lt' I. 'uv .. f, f 1 3 .5 Cla A W. 323 5, , ei 22715 lc? I, U fry., L! 3Fl'r-strip EWU :S 'll wt lu- , -QVGA lfw. FU 'I --4 .'s 1 WA .QQ K 111: 276 W A ALICE C. MOORE "Alice" GENERAL Athletic Club 13 Chapel Choir 3. November 29 MARY L. MOORE 6GMary99 STENOGRAPHIC Athletic Club 23 Senate 23 Secretary, Senate 23 Secre- tary, Home Room 2: Chapel Choir 33 Squad Leaders' Club 3. June 13 RALPH MOOREHEAD iiRalph99 VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 2, 3. July 1 EUGENE MORELLI CCGene93 GENERAL Debating Club 13 Modern Language Club 23 Secretary, Home Room 13 Reception Committee 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Band 3. January 22 ROBERT S. MosER 6cBOb79 GENERAL Botany Club 23 Chemistry Club 23 Forestry Club 33 ANNE M. MooRE C6Anne!9 GENERAL Athletic Club 13 Annual Show 1, 2. November 4 RICHARD E. MOORE "Dick" VOCATIONAL January 14 CLIFTON P. MORAN iGRed39 GENERAL Refreshment Committee 23 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 33 Boys Glee Club 3. December 11 RALPH T. MORRIS GCBud33 GENERAL Forestry Club 23 Ushers' Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 18 Klus F. MOYER 6SKi77 VOCATIONAL Automobile Safety Club 13 Forestry Club 2. Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 8 May 15 DEAN E. MULIIOLLEN TIMOTHY F- Mum ffninkf' uT,,,,v GENERAL VOCATIONAL Glider Club 13 Forestry vice President, Home Club 3' Room 1, 23 Intramural August 27 Sports 1, 2, 3. May 22 Page Fifty-nine X-- - a,-5Xsx -ut -5- TIIELMA A. MUssER GGSunny9, GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Girls' Octette 35 Chapel Choir 1, 25 Annual Show 1, 25 Mixed Chorus 15 Dra- matic Club 15 Secretary, Home Room 1. June 26 CARMEN U. MYERS "Connie,' GENERAL Hiklng Club 25 Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show, 1, 25 Entertainment Club 15 Li- brary Guard 2. February 20 JEROME J. NAGLE lijerltyii GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club 25 Dramatic Club 35 Wrestling 25 Tumbling Squad 25 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. June 4 S. LUCILLE NEAL CSLu9! GENERAL July 31 SAMUEL R. NEFF 6CSammy9! GENERAL Nominating Committee 15 Geology Club 3. November 18 GEORGE NEWBOLD Cilvuckyi! GENERAL Track Club 2, 35 Corridor Patrol 35 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Intramural Sports 2, 35 Tumbling Club 3. February 19 Page Sixty EDWARD M. MUSTO "Eddie" GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15 Vice President, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 26 VYRL M. MYERS 66 V!! GEORGE-REED June 25 MARY F. NAPERKOSKA Gfskippyii GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 15 First Aid Club 25 Mixed Chorus 3. June 19 HAROLD J. NEARHOOE "Basso" GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. June 14 ETHEL E. NEIL SGEUQD GENERAL Social Service Club 3. November 7 VIRGINIA E. NICKOL Cicinnyi, GENERAL Social Service Club 15 Entertainment Club 2. December 7 -N ---Rexx vie-ya -A ax.-.-.A A-ANNA-5 -A X-- if... vw- xx ...- -',,.,.- -f ..x 4 1 'U l fi: f 'C f 73 'o i 4 ful U . K: O I X .ft 1 v . VU 1 Gil: C QCD 1 'W Q Y ,gf Fr R- A 4 ., TQ: mi n W ci f 5 nb Q I e I I 1 e - 5 5 AMELIA NICKOLA lCBea77 COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 3. December 29 ROBERT SIIIMER NICODEMUS "Nick,, GENERAL Hall Patrol 1, 2, 3, Avia- tion Club 33 Horseshoe Staff 35 Finance Committee 3. March 4 HARRY G. NOLL CCBud79 GENERAL President, Home Room 33 Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 39 As- sistant Manager, Basketball 2g Vice President, National Honor Society 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 3. November 12 DANIEL B. NORRIS IEDM!! VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 3. June 24 CHARLES G. NOWARK S6ChiC!7 GENERAL January 10 MARJORIE H. O,KEEFE "Margz2e', GEORGE-REED Hiking Club 19 Entertain- ment Club 2g Social Service Club 33 First Aid Club 33 Girls' Glee Club 2, Hockey 1. June 30 CHARLOTTE M. NICKOLA GiH0ney95 COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 1. January 13 ROBERT STANLEY NICODEMUS uB0b99 GENERAL Football 13 Intramural Sports 2. April 8 HELEN F. NONEMAKER GGB0bby75 GENERAL Entertainment Club 15 So- cial Service Club 2g Mixed Chorus 3. April 24 ARINTHA R. NOWARK "Rinny" GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 19 Rifle Team 2: Dramatic Club 3, Library Guard 3. September 29 CHARLES J . 0,BRIAN "Chal', GENERAL Auto Safety Club 1, 25 President, Home Room 35 Newswriting Club 35 Glider Club 1, Intramural Sports 1, 2. September 6 JOSEPH A. OLKOWSKI 6610897 VOCATIONAL Glider Club 13 Aviation Club 3. March 19 Page Sixty-one -a-Q... ---Q- ..-..- .-. - ---s...- ...fha X--- --aaxs---su -- x . O . ,..-.s.- - 0 'Lb f 3 5 'U :A ' : . f ya fl f E ij ' : f - ' : ' 3 VA l 'rl V I : I ,XO .Q I , Q X f f 5l A A "fx .L I . E f ' : I I U , , i ' I K I 74 1 3 e ? i LS l ' l 1. P, -. I I 1 : I 1 I 1 1 l 1 l I A 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 l 1 1 1 l I 1 1 l 1 A 1 2 1 1 1 X I O I 1 w Q 5 f fl U 1 l 5 l U l 1 I Y Q 3 1 1 I W 1 1 1 I , 1 f 4 THERESA OLKowsK1 "Tessie" COMMERCIAL W March 27 PAUL H. OSWANDEL "Pete" VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 2, 3. November 1 EMMA M. OWENS ESE 39 mma GENERAL October 15 SOPHIE PAPADEAS "Sophie" GENERAL July 16 SARAH E. PARSONS Ksallyii GENERAL Mountain Echo Staff 1. November 14 H. Humax PATTERSON MPG!!! GENERAL try Club 1, 2. November 27 l Page Sixty-two 1 A Social Service Club 1, 3. President, Home Room 3. Social Service Club 33 Boys' Glee Club 3, Fores- FRANK J. OLSZEWSKI "Friskie" VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 23 Welfare Committee 3. March 12 ROMAINE G. OTT "Boots" GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Glee Club 1: Chapel Choir 2. January 4 CHARLES D. PACK "Charley" GENERAL Treasurer, S o p h o m o r e Class 1: Quill and Scroll 3: President, Hi-Y Club 35 As- slstant Manager, Basketball 2: Manager, Basketball 3: Junior Debates 2: National Honor Society 3: Mountain Echo Staff 3. June 2 RAYMOND W. PARKS f5Ray9! GENERAL Forestry Club 2, 3: Treas- urer, Home Room 2. October 6 DAVID R. PASQUINO ffcigizzff' VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 3: "J. V." Football 2. 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 22 R. HOMER PA'r'r0N llpatil GENERAL Hall Patrol 1, 2, 35 Girls' League Play 23 English De- partment Play 2, 33 Moun- taln Echo Staff 1, 33 Fourth Estate Club 33 Horseshoe Staff 3: Boys' Federation Show 2, 3. December 2 Au 11--- Acx xxexas- A ', N ' A ""'TTf'PP fnifgff 'N'x C A-ffm 'TQZ-i-njf-Amhsqubtgw Nm-'vi sa-x 'bn fx ww Am P Lisitixuxwxxvx H V W rx L ia- C L. ,!. O-P. C E-X Tllgx, '15 Q N ,ef ,,.. Q55 55-is QP, ,,. . .,.,, 5. Q.. ANNACLARE PAUL S6P0lly9! GENERAL Decorating Committee 13 Vice President, Home Room 25 Girls' League Honor Roll 1, 23 Entertainment Club 23 Senate 33 Vice President, Social Service Club 3: Presi- dent, Home Room 35 Na- tional Honor Society 3. November 29 SIDNEY E. PENNER 66Sid99 GENERAL Forestry Club 1, Fourth Estate Club 2, 3, Quill and Scroll Society 39 Circulation Manager, Mountain Echo 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 18 SARA E. PERRY "Sara', GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 1, First Aid Club 15 Mixed Chorus 23 Dramatic Club 3. August 29 LEWIS E. PETERMAN "Tarzan', GENERAL October 13 MARGARET I. PHILLIPS Gipeggyii 'COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 13 So- cial Service Club 2g Secre- tary, Home Room 3, Secre- 'tarial Club 3. June 13 ANDREW PIOTROWSKI CBAndy9, GENERAL Botany Club 1, 2, Forestry Club 3. April 25 WILLIAM PAUL MBU!!! GENERAL Refreshment Committee 1: Aviation Club 33 Executive Committee 3. November 19 CARMEL PERRETTA iiSpeed57 VOCATIONAL President, Home Room 35 Band 1, 2, 3g "J'. V." Foot- ball 1, Track 1. July 23 F. WAYNE PERRY CCLefty95 GENERAL Secretary, Chemistry Club 2, "J. V." Football 23 Vice President, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 3. December 17 DOROTHY PFAHLER 66D0t97 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 13 Dramatic Club 25 President, Home Room 2, Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, National Honor Society 2, 3: Chapel Choir 3, Girls' League Honor Roll 1, 25 Handbook Staff 2. October 14 VINTON C. PIETSCH "Peachy', VOCATIONAL Art Club 2, 3. January 13 ROBERT K. PITTMAN iSBob9! VOCATIONAL President, Home Room 1, 2, Forestry Club 23 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 23 Page Sixty-three UL! Q 7 A J I .5 r 1 A I I s I I s I 1 A Q x I wi ' In A Vf v I mg I I N I I f Z6 I I Q 'R K ,I l ,ll . r fl, fc I I UV A fig F 5 w 4 I A . I O O s I I BERNARD J. PLESENSKI "Rosiev GENERAL Stagecraft Club 2. April 25 BERNARD E. PORTA CSHUIHSS GENERAL President, Home Room 15 Vice President, Home Room 25 Football 1. November 14 CONRAD R. POWELL "Cooney" VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 2, 3. February 9 ISABEL M. PRINGLE Giizzyii COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 25 Secre- tarial Club 3. December 8 IDA H. PUCKLE i6Ida!, GENERAL August 3 ANDY PURCELL 66Andy97 GENERAL September 26 Page Sixty-four RALPH E. PLUNKE1' CCBeany,9 GENERAL "J. V." Basketball 15 Varsity Basketball 2, 35 "J. V." Football 1, 23 Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3g Vice Presi- dent, Varsity "A" Club 35 Secretary, Home Room 1. November 27 MARJORIE E. POTTER 6 6Marj93 COMMERCIAL Marionette Club 1g Com- mercial Club 3. August 13 RUTH N. PRICE "Tommy" GEORGE-REED Athletic Club 1, 23 Squad Leaders' Club 3. January 30 ROWEN S. PRUNKARD "Lightning" GENERAL Stamp Club 2: Ushers' Club 13 Automobile Safety Club 3: President, Home Room 3. May 3 WALTER J. PUFKA 66Dusty3! VOCATIONAL Safety Club 1, 2. March 28 VIRGINIA E. QUENZLER "Sal Petey COMMERCIAL Library Club 2, 3. March 3 , -aan Q -,.. J + 'A"""' --'-'- --'A '-ff-'e-uf" '--1 ff- -f - - -- Q , A --,p'-,,.,.,..,...,,- -- ,,,,-...- . 1... -------..--,--,,--.....,-, -,.., . .- PAUL QUIRIN "Pee Ween GENERAL February 28 LEONA RADWANSKI 66Sally99 COMMERCIAL February 14 E. ELLEN RAFFENSBERGER "Squirf, COMMERCIAL Secretary, Home Room 15 Entertainment Club 25 Mix- ed Chorus 35 Chapel Choir 3. November 3 ETHEL L. RAY C5Eppy79 COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 35 Typist, Horseshoe Staff 3. October 28 M. ELIZABETH REED 6EBetty59 GENERAL Entertainment Committee 2. September 1 EVELYN RECHETTI G6Evey9! COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 3. July 6 FRANK S. RADWANSKI "Franky,' GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Stagecraft Club 15 Sports Club 15 Track 3. July 19 MARY RADWANSKI CGMa,-yi! GENERAL August 12 DONALD G. RAUP CGDOVLS9 GENERAL Forestry Club 1, 25 Hand- book Staff 25 Horseshoe Staff 35 Ushers' Club 35 Hall Patrol 2, 3. August 23 DOROTHY E. REED CSDOFJ GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15 Chapel Choir 25 Athletic Club 35 Squad Leaders' Club 3. June 25 MARJ ORIE V. REESE "Mickey" GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 25 Ride Team 25 Hockey Squad 25 President, Home Room 3. April 8 EDNA M. REIGH "Eddie'i GENERAL September 18 Page Sixty-five 4 g ' J , . 1 1 I , 5 3 I I I I , , , I I I , , I 7 I , , : , s I 5 4 , 3 . s 4 7 I 5 7 I . lf Z I 7 ka 4 5 Afl f s I I I 2 I , I , , 5 I , , v 5 I E' . ,fx Ve: . 's r .Ll :Kgs 1 I l fC V4 fl 'J .I' fo ig: H I Mfr 4, .1 pu, 6 l Ii' , 5 1 ze: V ,zz fi fs' O D :Lu 7 ,- QQ fir .gf ks., 5355 EXR sy, . y ,I JALQ' , ,M . yi EIO? Vai I1 , . 'R ' vi. 1 , . If lim . 'I , S . EM 09 ull 2 2 fd 2 l 5' i ' -I vf . 'R JACK F. REIOII 66-lack!! GENERAL Botany Club 15 Chemistry Club 2. February 14 ROBERT M. RENNER 6GR0ddy!3 VOCATIONAL April 17 ROBERT K. REPLOGLE G5B0b59 GENERAL Band 1, 2, 3: Orchestra 2, 35 Special Orchestra 23 Sports Club 1g Stagecraft Club 2. December 23 PEARLE V. RHODES 66Red59 GENERAL World Friendship Club 3. November 26 RUTH V. RICE uR1Llhi6,, GENERAL Newswriting Club 13 Fourth Estate Club 23 Vice President, Home Room 25 World Friendship Club 3: Mountain Echo Staff 2. April 19 WILLIAM J. RIDDLE 66Bill93 GENERAL Auto Safety Club 1: For- estry Club 3. May 22 Page Sixty-six ROMAYNE B. REINDOLLAR ' 66Slumpy3! : :I GEORGE-REED f E Zoology Club 23 Chapel . Choir 2, 3: Entertainment . - Club 1 5 Mixed Chorus 15 Dramatic Club 3. ' August 2 K. IRMA RENNINGER f G6Iggie97 Q COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 3. December 2 ANNA H. REUTLINGER "Annu GENERAL Modern Language Club 2: I World Friendship Club 3. , March 11 5 , 9 I 'z 1 I . 1 V! fl ! 5 1 1 xl I 'L i s VIE I li 4 E : 'ir 47 , fr A -If 'li 2 HQ, VERNON RHODES ' , R Cfspeellii , 'vs VOCATIONAL May so .VLQ-E if 2 MI ,5 15: La. N53 S. PRISCILLA RICHARDS scsidas GEORGE-REED Q fm Athletic Club 1g Chapel 1' Q PO 'E' EF' PEN HQ? --C -UE 'J PE F9 Sf O Q C O' MARGARETTA A. RIEGER 7 ' "Shorty" , COMMERCIAL - Secretarial Club 3. October 3 w Q .f l l Q '1 Y 4 t v x 1 i s A L i .' , I 'I ,I 2 , 5 I , 5 2 f I 1 L ' I , . Z i Q x 1 A 2 Q I 2 ' Z I l I I 1 , G S 1' I f I 1 I O 1 ff -2 V . 2 2 I , . ' rl .r E :S A H U4 ' 02 fx 'cv I , . L s I X , f, , A XG .5 ,I f . V' ,A 42 " Z I 3 A 2 4 V X9 r' I ' l I K V I I 3 5 . f I 1 ,i O I K Q e if A BARNEY RIFKIN Cfspeedv GENERAL Stamp Club 1, Fourth Es- tate Club 2, 3, Vice Presl- dent, Quill and Scroll 3: Intramural Sports 29 As- sistant Business Manager, Mountain Echo 23 Business Manager, Mountain Echo 3 : National Honor Society 3. August 15 JACK J. RIELY arlackss GENERAL Band 1, 2, 3g Orchestra 1. 2: Dance Band 3. December 18 HELEN M. 'RINKER "Boots" GENERAL President, Home Room 1, 3: Vice President, Home Room 25 Go-to-College Club 33 Decorating Committee 2. October 18 JOAN RISCIGNO 661079 GEORGE-REED Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3: Mix- ed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Social Service Club 2g First Aid Club 3. December 31 DoN Rrrrs 6GD0n75 GENERAL October 9 MORGAN J. ROBERTS CGM0rg!9 GENERAL July 7 JACK RIGEL Gijacki, GENERAL December 18 PAUL D. RINES Hcul-ly!! GENERAU Glider Club 1: Geology Club 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 3. August 27 ALBERT V. RISCIGNO KAI!! GENERAL Ushers' Club 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3 5 Treas- urer, Home Room 3. July 8 P. DEAN RITCHEY 66Fal,9 GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 1, 25 Auto Safety Club 3. November 18 ALBERT J. ROBERTAZZI SGA li, VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 21 CARL E. ROBINSON GGR0bby39 COMMERCIAL National Honor Society 2. 33 Hi-Y Club 2, 3, Senate 3, Treasurer, Junior Class 2, Mountain Echo Staff 35 Senior Class Executive Com- mittee 3g Athletic Council 3: Senior Class Finance Committee 3. April 16 Page Sixty-seven gf I L w I . , . 5 . ' : ' 1 5 l l 5 . 5 l Y I V S l A 2 ' y T . . I I ' r 1 l I , fl f 0 , . ' G 5 3 2 f , . 1 .l I f 3 7 t . , . 5 l 1 T 5 x 1 fl , , 4 U 5 . 5 Q ' u Q . 4 I ' I 5 , 2 E Ls, 1 x ' I , f I 5 . XD 'V A , u 1fq A s n V I I 1 L .J x 5 1 Q ," t g . , i I I C , . Y I P 2 1 1 X ' N 1 s . Q 1 , . , I . ' I . 4 1 9 I I I , . 5 C 1 Q Q 11, I Q 2 X . 1 I , A fm A 5 v f 52 3 5 fl A ,Lal Z4 X0 1 Lv - ' I Q . V' 1 xg Q l VI! , tw I I 4 5 l W X F. DEAN ROBINSON "Slim" VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 35 Vice President, Home Room 2, 35 Dramatic Club 25 Forestry Club 3. February 7 LEAH I. ROGERS G6Dude5! GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 25 Secretary, Home Room 1. January 17 DONALD RORABAUCH 6GD0n79 GENERAL Hall Patrol 1, 2, 3. January 26 GUY ROSSMAN ifcuyn VOCATIONAL December 30 DARVIN 0. ROUZER l6Mike!! GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 25 Refreshment Committee 15 President, Ushers' Club 3. February 10 LEONA F. ROUZER "Tootie" GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 15 First Aid Club 15 Refresh- ment Committee 2, 3. August 26 Page Sixty-eight WESTON H. RODKEY iGStan!3 GENERAL Intramural Sports 2, 35 Ushers' Club 35 Track Club 25 Treasurer, Home Room 3. January 21 VERA J. ROMEROSY "Snookie', GENERAL Chapel Choir 1, 2, 35 Mix- ed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Girls' Glee Club 1, 25 Entertainment Club 15 Dramatic Club 15 Annual Show 1, 25 Vice President, Home Room 1: Athletic Club 1. September 26 ARTHUR F. ROSSBACH GCArt9, VOCATIONAL Secretary, Home Room 15 Aviation Club 2, 3. October 15 GERALD R. ROTZ ulerryss GENERAL Hi-Y Club 1, 25 Forestry Club 35 Executive Commit- tee 15 Decorating Committee 2, 35 President, Home Room 3. April 26 JACK R. ROUZER 56R0uz!! GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15 Band 15 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Football Manager 35 Vice President, Home Room 2. April 20 VADA M. RUDASILL "Shorty" GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club 35 Hockey 1, 2, 3. December 19 f 5 O -QQ s ..,, L. HELEN M. RUDY 66Rudy3! GEORGE-REED World Friendship Club 3. June 19 ' I GERALDINE M. RUNYEON Q Siler'-iv!! Q GEORGE-REED I December 18 i l Y I KATHRYN M. RUPERT Q "Kathie" i COMMERCIAL Q Executive Committee 1: Q Decorating Committee 1: I Hall Patrol 1, 2, 3: Refresh- : ment Committee 25 Secre- : tary, Home Room 2. 2 August 23 MARY V. Ruscrro 1 ccMary9s f COMMERCIAL Q October 5 1 2 X I I Q N Q C. MELVIN RUSSELL A "Rusty" l I GENERAL E Track Club 1, 2, ag Track 3. , October 4 5 l 2 I ROMA G. SACKETT 1 '6Romona" ' GEORGE-REED 1 Squad Leaders' Club 1: , Annual Show 1, 23 Mixed ' Chorus 1, 2, 3g Chapel Choir 5 1, 2, Athletic Club 1, 2. R February 10 Z 5 La? FREDERICK W. RUNYEN "Fritz" A GENERAL Safety Club 3. November 14 J. CHARLES RUPERT scjohnnysa VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 3. December 18 KENNETH C. RUPERT ClKen!9 VOCATIONAL Dramatic Club 23 Vice President, Home Room 29 Auto Safety Club 1. August 18 CHARLES E. Russ, JR. "Charley" GENERAL April 26 BARBARA RUSYNYK "Hubs" SCIENTIFIC Home Nursing Club 1? Vice President, Forum Club 2g Social Service Club 3: Executive Committee, Girls' League 3. December 17 REGINA C. SAMSON Gdspeedii GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 25 Vice President, Home Room 2. May 10 Page Sixty-nine A -11..-.s-Na- .G .Q- -,As-W .- -Qs .AN-.-- Xi - -E-fr rw. fsfrff . fire 5 'vw ' .gl - - .61151G-.4Q-2.-.i?.qss--.2.6-sf..-Gael .... 522.65-Lael Gr: 6 fs-sf 6+ ' . as I f x 1 ' i , w . ' I ' v 4 I f I ' , I . 1 . Q 7 'J I f 1 ' r Q HELENA F. SAMUEL if 39 Sammy COLLEGE PREPARATORY Senate 15 Forensic League Debating Team 1, 2, 35 Junior Debating Team 25 Mountain Echo Staff 2, 35 Quill and Scroll 2, 35 Na- tional Honor Society 2, 35 Girls' League Honor Roll 1, 2. March 1 SARAH K. SASSAMAN Gisassyii GENERAL Social Service Club 15 En- tertainment Club 23 Girls' Glee Club 3. April 1 RICHARD F. SCHLEICH lGDiCk39 GENERAL Glider Club 2, Aviation Club 35 Intramural Sports 1. May 21 JOHN SCHMERBECK "Legs,' GENERAL Marionette Club 1. December 28 ROBERT R. SCHMITTLE 6lB0bJ9 VOCATIONAL Secretary, Home Room 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 21 WILLIAM P. SCHROEDER 6:Bill5! GENERAL Stagecraft Club 15 Ride Team 25 Aviation Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. August 17 Page Seventy NORMAN A. SARVIS "Norm" VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 25 Intra- mural Sports 2, 3. February 20 WAYNE L. SCHANDELMEIER as Wayness GENERAL Tumbling Club 1, 2, 3: Marionette Club 15 Squad Leaders' Club 1, 2, 3. February 3 EARLE R. SCI-ILEICHER "Earle" GENERAL Glider Club 15 Aviation Club 2. October 2 BERNARD SCHMITT "Bernie" GENERAL Special Orchestra 35 Intra- mural Sports 1. February 15 HARRY W. SCHROEDER 8EBill97 GENERAL Forestry Club 1, 25 Wrest- ling Club 15 Boxing Club 2, 3. August 6 MELVIN J. SCHUCKER GGBud99 GENERAL ' Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. July 14 il u I 1 5 . V4 l A ,fu I l I 'A Q I , s N N Rf 1 I : ' 5 VA 1 5 Q L, I - : ll WL s : 5 E 1 z '4 fu 1 5 U ' .10 L' r I 76 V : Q I .- A .fb Q 1 I s kv g Y 2 I i I ' u : 4 I : I if zf A n .Lal . ' 6 N t . . H 'I I Q - I . . , .. E : 5 I I I l . . 5 Q I I f K I A , 5 l I l 3 I 4--- O -o we-or I PAULINE SCHWARTZBART Cipollyii GENERAL February 1 VEIINA R. SEABEIIG " Vernien GENERAL Entertainment Club 33 Hall Patrol 3. August 12 EARLE R. SETTLE CCE,-e!! GENERAL July 13 ELMIRA V. SHARRAR GC-Hun!! GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club 1, 25 Chapel Choir 35 Mixed Chorus 1. September 24 MILDRED M. SHAY "M il liel' GENERAL Modern Novel Club 1. September 12 ELDA E. SHINGLER "Elda', GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 35 Mix- ed Chorus 3. October 7 ROBERT T. SCOTLAND "Scotty" GENERAL HJ. V." Basketball 1. February 27 RALPH T. SEALFON Ksealyii GENERAL Orchestra 15 Ushers' Club 15 Cheer Leader 25 Fourth Estate Club 25 Mountain Echo 25 Dramatic Club 3: President, Home Room 3. August 9 A. VIRGINIA SHAFFER "Ginnie', COMMERCIAL Secretary, Home Room 15 President, Home Room 23 Mixed Chorus 2. July 18 KATHRYN L. SI-IARTLE 5CKay,9 GENERAL Modern Novel Club 25 Newswrltlng Club 1. November 17 CARL A. SHERRY Hcdrlii GENERAL Forestry Club 15 Dramatic Club, 3. May 8 RAYMOND M. SHINGLI-:R GGRay!5 GENERAL Varsity Football, 1, 2, 3: Parliamentary Law Club 15 Track Club 3. December 21 Page Seventy-one 1 5 I A lo I . I I ' 1 f 1 . f 1 . A s Z 2 . f i , 3 U ' 1 f I I X I 5 fu K 2 , 2 1 1 , . f - I 2 A. . 4 l V l , . I 1 g I . r ,I f'O 5 I ' I 2 . I . . I I 1 2 I fo I 5 3 1 : E E r t E I Q . I f I 'OI Z I n . . Q . 2 3 2 5 s . 5 A ' A 7 l I f l 11 ' : 1 , . 1 I' ' l I l ' l I . , I l . . . x : . lg X K .f x 3 k , -"--- I ? -. . I I 7 O . I A I I I I E 9 Kb Qu f I ' I I 3 A ,L 'QI 4 f'O P'x 'u I 74 rf Q 45 ' 74 U izdl I E Q I i Vg 3 I U ,i ' 5 I ' 1 l LI M. LORETTA SHULTZABERGER RACHEL G. SIIUTI' "Shultzie,, "Rachie,' GENERAL GEORGE-REED Secretary, Home Room 15 Entertainment Club 1, 25 Chapel Choir 35 President, Entertainment Committee 25 Home Room 35 Hall Patrol Chapel Choir 35 Mixed 1, 2, 3. May 3 LLOYD K. SICKLES C6810-pi! VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 1. January 13 Chorus 3. September 1 MADALENE M. SIMMONS CCMaddy9? GENERAL Hall Patrol 1, 2. 35 Dec- orating Committee 15 Treas- urer, Library Club 25 Vice President, Home Room 2. June 25 ESTI-IER J. SIMPKINS HAROLD R. SIMPSON ccEStheras ccsimss GEORGE-REED GENERAL Mixed Chorus 15 Library Guard 2. ' October 22 LOREN S. SIMPSON csRenals9 GENERAL Track Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. Aprn 3 RUSSELL C. SINGEII "Russ,, VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 1. November 12 WILBUII H. SLACLE 6CWill95 GENERAL Intramural Sports 2, 3: Ushers' Club 2, 35 Band 3. January 5 Page Seventy-two Rifle Club 25 Library Guard 2, 3. February 21 MARJOIIII-: A. SIMPSON CGMargy9! GENERAL Biology Club 15 Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 1: Enter- tainment Club 25 Annual Show 25 President, Home Room 2. July 30 ARLIE T. SLACK "Hon.ey', GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club 3. December 6 JOSEPH E. SLATIQIQ Gijoeb VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1. January 18 N.- - N-s ss-.-.xx-. -....ev.-ve.- -.-.. see. seg LILLIAN SLUTZKER 66Lil35 COMMERCIAL German Club 25 Mixed Chorus 3: Dramatic Club 3. December 18 BETTY SMITH 66Betty97 GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 15 Senate lj Athletic Club 1, 23 Refreshment Com- mittee 2g President, Home Room 35 Ring Committee 2. October 19 DONALD W. SMITH C6D0n97 VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 25 Conces- sions Club 3. January 4 EMILIE E. SMITH EGEmy9! GENERAL Dramatic Club 1. October 22 MARIAN M. SMITH "Sharif, XCOMMERCIAL Athletic cmb 3. August 30 RUTH M. SMITH "Smitty, COMMERCIAL dent, Home Room 3. November 15 S Mixed Chorus 3: Presi- DOROTHY H. SMEIGH S6D0t97 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 15 En- tertainment Club 3. July 1 CASPAR J. SMITH 6GCap95 GENERAL Golf Club 3: Secretary- Treasurer, Quill and Scroll 3. February 22 EARL SMITH "Earl" GENERAL May 8 HAROLD R. SMITH "Smitty,' GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, 3. April 4 ROBERT L. SMITH GGB0b35 GENERAL Hall Patrol 1, 2, 39 Avia,- tion Club 23 Forestry Club 35 President, Home Room 33 Horseshoe Staff 3. December 6 NORMAN R. SNIVELY CGNOIQSS GENERAL Aviation Club 25 Hand- book Staff 25 Hi-Y Club 3: President, Home Room 3. May 14 Page Seventy-three ? R. A I .. EQEEISA 'big .,,. . 1-1- ,-2- A Q i 3 . . ..s s-A. 3 I V I I fb I L I tk? ' 16' I I bi Pg , I yi L. VI . A 5 Vg ' I I I 5 I0 fb I IMI: I C QQ WI: I. V X V I f 7 I VG 2 l f T Vg V 2 : 5 ik if g MIRIAM C. SNYDER "Mame,' GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 1. September 8 JOAN M. SOLLER ccjonen COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 25 Secre- tarial Club 33 Mountain Echo Staff 33 Fourth Estate Club 3. May 30 CHARLOTTE A. SPALDING "Charlotle,' COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1, 2. June 6 WILLIAM S. SPRINGER "Bill', GENERAL Parliamentary Law Club lg Forestry Club 2, 39 Re- freshment Committee lg Fi- nance Committee 2. August 25 ALBERTA STEIN 6EBe,-tie!! COMMERCIAL June 27 ELI-'REIDA B. E. STEINHOI-' "Fritz" GENERAL Debating Team 2, 3: World Friendship Club 2: Dramatic Club 35 National Honor Society 2, 3. August 18 Page Seventy-four RICHARD G. SNYDER "Dick" GENERAL Band 1, 2, 35 Dance Or- chestra 2, 3g Special Orches- tra 2, 3. May 16 MAY E. SPAHN S6Happy99 COMMERCIAL Glee Club 15 Entertain- ment Club 1, 23 Secretary. Home Room 23 Program Committee 3. January 1 PATSY SPINAZZOLA repair! VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 33 Squad Leaders' Club 1. April 8 JANE STEELE Klaneii GENERAL February 14 VEDA STERN "Veda', GENERAL January 4 WILLIAM F. STELLABOTTE 5iBilly9! VOCATIONAL Track Squad 25 Refresh- ment Committee 2g Intra- mural Sports 3. October 24 -6 , ,V ,,,, ,,,,C , ,, ,,, ,,,,,, , ,,,c C, ,mms L .C-Lili,-A T--,,..Nm , . AA AAV, :g,.,,,,,.,k,,,g.,,..,, Q..,L,,-- A-.--A --A--.--A ,,,,,,,4,, -W... ..-... . we ' - Q fi R-W in C' 'fiyjfw 'XYUAE - f" o"f'H.. Wil YQ La-.. .... ef --9s.f.,,ffe 12 are Q M9322 we 3 - U 1 "N 1 I ,I N l -I ,PM lb' Ei, ,SQ Sli 4 I Via? .gil 1,3 v 'Q We l E0 SFU? Wir, QKSWQT l fyffi F ' ' 'AGE I . IGS i," C3 'gfflf I I 75 -...f X: fj' H QW ,Wy cs I A B V I W ' P UQ' 9 ,ll 'cl EI- SW I' pal HARRY M. STEVENS "Steven GENERAL February 5 D. JEANNE STEWART Siler'-yi? COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 25 Secretarial Club 3. June 5 E. GRACE STIFFLER "Cracey" GENERAL Mixed Chorus 35 Vice President, Home Room 1, 25 Annual Show 3. February 19 WILLIAM L. STOCKS 6GBill!9 GENERAL Track Squad 1, 25 Vice President, Home Room 23 Track Club 35 President, Home Room 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 9 JUNE B. STONER "Bobbie', COLLEGE PREPARATORY Orchestra 2, 35 Girls' Glee Club 3. June 3 ELIZABETH R. STRANI-:Y GEBeny33 GENERAL Glee Club 1, 25 Chapel Choir 1, 25 Vice President, Home Room 15 Annual Show 1, 2. June 8 MARQUIS STEVENS "Marquis" VOCATIONAL July 15 GLADYS D. STIFFLER GGSis9! GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club 3. August 24 GERALDINE R. STITT GGlerry!! GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club 11 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2. April 30 EVELYN A. STONE G6Beuy5! COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1, 25 First Aid Club 15 Glee ClIIb 25 Mixed Chorus 2, 3. May 9 MARJORIE J. STOUFFER 6CMargle!! GENERAL Mountain Echo 1, 25 Sen- ior Associate, Mountain Echo 35 Secretary, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 35 President, Quill and Scroll 35 National Honor Society 3. February 6 HETTY VIRGINIA STROUSE G6HiCky,7 GENERAL Social Service Club 1. July 14 Page Seventy-tlve U .4 f'N -I U 1 Y I LM 2 ,Ill 1 'O ! , N, i f LJXA f ' lu .JE 'glib HUA QW ,'g E 5 f Qidflg ,LA Il Ib i 1' C W ,It Q fl Z I I 5 Z I I it I I V f E F' . I 3 Q . - fi . 1 5 e- .-.sg--Q -.-- A c --Ng as . tx- V . 'N , Y I jc rl 'VU ,. a-a-. wa 5 2 I -- - -- - - - - 1 - ' --ee.-"fi----fs.---.g - -W - -- 5 WALTER D. STULTZ "Wulf, GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club 2, 35 Decorating Committee 25 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 30 B. WINIFRED SUMMERS "Winnie,, GENERAL December 1 MARIE SZEYLLER "Marien GENERAL Entertainment Club 15 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Special Orchestra 2, 35 Dance Or- chestra 35 Girls' Glee Club 15 Girls' Octette 15 Girls' League Play 15 Program Committee 2. October 17 BETTY TAYLOR 66BeUy!! GEORGE-REED Chapel Choir 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 3. May 8 TIIELMA A. TEMPLE "Temple" GENERAL Vice President, Botany Club 15 Secretary, Zoology Club 25 Girls' Glee Club 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Chapel Choir 1. August 4 MYIKTLE M. THOMAS "Gadgiz" GEORGE-REED Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 35 Entertainment Club 25 Annual Show 2, 35 Girls' Glee Club 1. March 14 Page Seventy-six DOROTHY R. SUMMERS BDO!!! GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Finance Commit- tee 25 Entertainment Club 25 Annual Show 35 Sopho- more Girls' Glee Club 1. April 5 HENRIETTA I. SWANK 6iRee5, GENERAL National Honor Society 2, 35 Hall Patrol 1, 2, 35 Girls' League Honor Roll 1, 25 Mountain Echo Staff 35 Art Club 1, 25 Fourth Estate Club 35 Glee Club 15 Mixed Chorus 2. August 8 MILDRED E. TATE "Mildred', GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Chapel Choir 1, 25 Girls' Glee Cluli 2. April 20 SEWARD V. TEETER "Teet,' VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 3. December 16 MABLE G. THOMAS "Mammie', GEORGE-REED Secretary-Treasurer, Home Room 15 Girls' Glee Club 15 Entertainment Club 25 Presi- dent, Home Room 35 Social Service Club 35 Mixeil Chorus 35 Chapel Choir 3. March 14 CHARLES E. TIMMONS "Boots,' VOCATION AL Secretary, Home Room 15 Ushers' Club 15 Squad Lead- ers' Club 15 "J. V." Foot- ball 35 Intramural Sports 2. December 17 4 5 -, --- -ff -. ....... ..... . ...... N.. -,L ,.L..s.-em- -.-- -1 ----- - 5 , Q- vqf'--fr K5-fir--'.f'-W ' , 'Q 1 ..,, , VIVIENNE E. TONER 6GViv33 GENERAL Mixed Chorus 35 Vocal Class 35 President, Home Room 1, 35 Decorating Com- mittee 1. December 17 MARGARET L. TREESE G6Peg97 GENERAL Botany Club 15 Entertain- ment Club 25 Vice President, World Friendship Group 25 President, Home Room 35 Rifle Team 25 Annual Show 25 Mixed Chorus 25 Dramatic Club 3. December 19 CHARLES H. TROSTLE "Tros" GENERAL National Athletic Scholar- ship Society 1, 2, 35 Baseball 1, 25"Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 9 WILLIABI M. TWARDON GGTwat9, GENERAL "J. V." Football 15 Vice President, Home Room 25 Squad Leaders' Club 15 President, Home Room 35 Dramatic Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. July 13 VERA N. VALENTINO lGVee93 GENERAL January 4 LILLIAN L. VALONE 6iMarty95 GEORGE-REED Hall Patrol 1, 2, 35 Orches- tra 2, 35 Secretary, Home Room 25 Girls' Glee Club 35 Chapel Orchestra 3. September 25 JOE ToRso 66Pep37 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 25 Track Club 3. July 3 0. BENJAMIN TRooP "Curliev GENERAL Sports Editor, Mountain Echo 35 Quill and Scroll 32 Vice President, Home Room 25 Track 1, 25 Assistant Sports Editor, Mountain Echo 25 Vice President, Fourth Estate Club 35 Vice President, Forestry Club 1. August 15 HAZEL I. TRUAX "Sharif, COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 3. April 27 Gumo A. VALENTINO 6CPerCy79 GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 29 ANTHONENE A. VALONE 5CT0nyS7 COMMERCIAL Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Special Orchestra 2, 35 Girls' Glee Club 3. December 30 THOMAS H. VAUGHN GETom39 GENERAL Forestry Club 15 Rifle Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 16 Page Seventy-seven I A Lv f 15 fb 1' I 1 5 X4 Z Q 5 4 C f 1 I lg 5 l I 1 A r Hg j : JA X9 Q1 It Xb 10 fl. .fgl s 5 . fi C f V 2 f ! I I : fl Z Louis A. VECERE 66L0ui77 GENERAL Modern Language Club 19 Debating Club 1, Mixed Chorus 2, 3: Chapel Choir 2, 3. April 13 EMMA VENTRESCA CGEm33 GENERAL Entertainment Group 17 Vice President, Home Room 1g Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Special Orchestra 1, 25 Girls' Glee Club 3. August 8 F ERDINAND J. VOLPE "Freddy" VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 2, 3. December 20 EDGAR S. WALKER "Eddie,' VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. November 10 ELMINA WALTERS GiMinw33 PRE-PROFESSIONAL Hollidaysburg High School 1, 2. July 17 DOROTHY M. WARD "Mouse', GENERAL Social Service Club 33 Hockey 2. February 6 Page Seventy-eight JOHN T. VENETTOZZI 7 , iilohlnii GENERAL g Band 2, 3: Orchestra 2, 3: I Special Orchestra 2, 3. Q February 21 Q 5 H 1 a VH 2 I I 1 -- J oHN H. Vocr A I sslohnn 3 6 ' 1 VOCATIONAL f I Forestry Club 25 Ushers' ' A3 Club 35 Track Club 3: Intra- I Vg mural Sports 1, 2, 3. 51 January 21 Q 5 xv 5 I IRMA V. WAGNER "Billie" 2 S , . GENERAL Q Social Service Club lp En- Q tertainment Committee 23 5 ,fb World Friendship Group 3. , I Q July 23 2 A I g f BYRON L. WAL'rERs - 1 ' A "Shorty" 2 V COMMERCIAL 2 Aviation Club 35 Vice 5 President, Home Room 3. W f November 20 ' Q 1 I Q Z i 1, , ,- X, 1 " . ,- r PAUL K. WALTZ "Chic" gr A GENERAL il ! ' kg Stagecraft Club 1: Ushers' Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports .l., y 1 2 3 1 4 l D ' Q February 19 l 3 ' ? S CLARENCE C. WATSON A Q scTinys9 I VOCATIONAL I ' Varsity Football 1, 2, 33 5 2 Track 1, 2, 3, President, 2 Home Room 3. 4 I May 23 ' 5 l z p r I if , A 'JE' qs seg- .sem-. .x E ?... , U , M :jk If lo , A55 Q L' l ml Xb if ' ,ya li , 2 lr 2 ir H: '-N E145 If Ii ' I! 'W 'itll X Cyn I' , , I, I, ,W SGT., 5 A lk! ,PNC w in 7 , rv 5 WXJ H is 1: Ali 1' P. I ch cj Q AE f sa , ll P T ,I -x , I at MAX J. WATSON '6Magx,, GENERAL Track Club 13 Track Team 1, 2, 35 "J. V." Football 2, 3: Vice President, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 3: Stagecraft Club 2, 33 President, Stagecraft Club 35 N a tio n al Scholastic Athletic Honor Society 3. June 9 MARGARET E. WEAKLAND Mpeg!! GENERAL May 29 HELEN I. WEBBER "Pie" GENE RAL Entertainment Club 13 Secretary, Home Room lg Orchestra 3. VERA WAY iiBilly53 GENERAL Library Club 3. October 8 BETTY L. WEAVER "Betts" GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 23 Girls' Glee Club 35 Girls' Octette 3. September 26 BENJAMIN A. WEHRLE GGBenny79 GENERAL Tennis 19 Secretary, Home Room 25 Mountain Echo 3: Assistant Track Manager lg Track Club 2, 33 Ushers' November 7 Club 23 Concessions Club 3. January 18 ROBERT L- WEIDLEY V. MARGARET WEIMER CGB0b!9 Gcpegv GENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Ushers Club 1' 2' 3' Entertainment Club lg March 19 Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Chapel Choir 2, 39 Special Orches- tra 2. January 23 HARRIET M. WEINERT JOHN F, WELLER "Pucky,' "jack" GENERAL VOCATIONAL Social Service Club 1, 2: stamp Club 1, Auto Safety Go-to-College Club 3. Club 1, April 25 May 29 LEONARD W- WERTZ VIRGINIA M. WERTz "Lena ffginnyff GENERAL GENERAL "-T' V-" Fwfball 11 Track Athletic Club 1, Entertain- 1: Band 2, 39 Orchestra 3g ment Club 2 3- Mountain Echo Staff 15 S t' b 4 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 ep em er Forestry Club 2, 3. July 1 Page Seventy-nine , 7 fl Lim" 'qfwx wx: iff N ' 'NN ulwmflfl'-5-5 t-A NS-3 fb ,..' CEL' ,AJ fix' rv' j . Q- llc JA AY' is f ,El fC' 1,261 , m 1 , I la .2 ' dst 6 X A , A 1 --LA. ""'-'FL' , T ..--. X N 'Wi "N" -K" N "'H""""' N X f ,- Q J x J E- 4 .. Gai, - .- --- - 5.2. Q32 -- .-- .ablu .--, :z I w. I Udl ffl' 4 ,. Q 1 i v' 1 M .,, 5 Z5 . lbw' 1 f fig 2 'V Ve E l .1 I Lal 'H' , ?W,."gQf 1' L 7 P! 2 A M. EARL WEYANT GGPunk95 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 1 ANNA L. WFIITE EGNanCy!5 GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15 Vice President, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 35 Social Service Club 15 Mixed Chorus 3. April 15 RICHARD WHITE '6Dick" GENERAL August 15 CHARLES A. WHITEI-'IELD 6iBud39 GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 25 Golf Club 3. June 7 F. REGIS WIIOLAVER GERege9! SCIENTIFIC Botany Club 15 Hiking Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 24 MARTHA L. M. WILKINS C6Marty99 GENERAL December 3 Page Eighty RICHARD R. WIIIPPO iCDiCk7! GENERAL Track Club 35 Secretary, Home Room 15 Track 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 17 RAYMOND S. WHITE "Raymona", GENERAL Forestry Club 25 Rifle Team 2, 35 Track 35 Intra- mural Sports 2, 3. May 2 WALTER WVIIITE "Wa1l,' GENERAL January 4 ALICE L. WHITTAKER CEA!!! ACADEMIC Girls' Glee Club 1, 25 Mix- ed Chorus 15 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Entertainment Com- mittee 2. March 8 MARTIIA M. VVILEY "Mart" GENERAL May 5 DOROTHY M. WILLIAMS CSDM!! GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15 Refreshment Committee 15 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 35 Girls' League Honor Roll 1. 25 Vice President, Home Room 25 Social Service Club 25 National Honor Society 2, 35 President, Home Room 3. April 15 .,.. ----S Qssnxv- . - . --- .. ...A-.N-....-.A N . . 1 M ' , ll fo K ' 4 'fu Ox 1 I fl Mc 7, l f I 'ul J 4 QV I fl! 1 Nu if fx U! Q I 74 f' I 1 I . I I .1 f '- fy' ' I"- I, Lv' L- I 'V '. I-1 flux, VI , .. P ' ,A , , ,. , ,Q ,. -- !,"N.J lx', 3 3' I I ,' I fry ll" .31 4 rA"l C :lk-4' I 7' ,- 'S I , I Ll .,'. I-,T :fall , Q 5"'i' riff: "Y YJ lfx . J, ,,.,f.i QF! R17 FLOYDE J. WILLIAMS Glskipii GENERAL January 30 JOHN E. WII.LIAMSON Gluck!! ACADEMIC Hi-Y Club 1: Social Serv- ice Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. January 21 BERNADINE L. WILSON "Dean" GENERAL Glee Club 15 Entertain- ment Club 1. September 3 J. REGIS WILSON 66Rege91 GENERAL Ushers' Club 2, 35 Vice President, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 15 HOWARD H. WIMMER GGSpeed59 VOCATIONAL Secretary, Home Room 29 Auto Safety Club 2, 3: Sec- retary, Auto Safety Club 39 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 7 ELSIE J. WISI-:L "CirLn:y,, GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 1, 2. May 1 MARJORIE E. WILIIIAMS 'cMafjie,, COLLEGE PREPARATORY Secretary Home Room 1: Vice President, Home Room 2, Chapel Choir 1, 2, 35 An- nual Show 1, 2, 3, Mountain Echo Staff 1, 23 Horseshoe Staff 2, 33 National Honor Society 2, 35 Girls' League Honor Roll 1, 2. September 30 SARAH WILLIS lisallyi, GENERAL Modern Novel Club 2. June 26 F. BERNADINE WILSON G6 ' S7 Berme COMMERCIAL April 12 HAROLD R. WILT 66Red99 GENERAL Ushers' Club 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 13 WILLIAM B. WIRT "Worry-Wirf, GENERAL Concessions Club lg Phy- sics Club 2g Radio Club 2, Band 3. August 10 MIRIAM J. WOLF "Mira" GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 1: Dramatic Club 1, 25 Girls' Glee Club 33 Program Com- mittee 2. March 21 Page Eighty-one lu .- 1 I -x , .,,, L.. V rw I U. rf? ' 1. ..-,N -. . I I 1 ,f . , 1. ,II I I NI. 1 ii? Q!! ,Ji , 5 te I fe I 40 ' fl lo , i ll fx' 7 A l 1 5 it U 2 5 1 r 2, he 'Y g .. lift bi A l ,143 Ola ,Wi it A eg 19, .f 'J ,, A xi 'li EQ 2 QW? 'ii Ml all v 1 Hr Q t to .Q f I P T 1 74 ' 2 l 4 X 3 JAMES E. WOLFE Hfillllllyu COMMERCIAL Aviation Club 25 Geology Club 3. May 24 ANNA L. Wooo "Sh0rLy,, GENERAL Sophomore Glee Club 13 Social Service Club 3, Mix- ed Chorus 2. September 21 TIIELMA W. Woon GGW00rly!9 GENERAL Annual Show 15 Vice President, Home Room 1, Mixed Chorus 1, 3: Program Committee 2. October 29 PAUL Woounncs Cfpaulii GENERAL Debating Club 1: Chem- istry Club 2g Boys' Glee Club 2, 33 Boys' Octette 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, Chapel Choir 2, 3, Annual Show 2, 33 Varsity Track Team 2, 3. June 11 CHRISTY F. WOOMER "Christy" GENERAL Aviation Club 23 Geology Club 3g Botany Club 15 Vice President, Home Hoom 2. May 14 CWENDOLYN WOONIEIR "Gwemiolyn', GENERAL January 27 Page Eighty-two WII,l.lAM H. WOl.FE "Bill" GENERAL "J. V." Football 13 Re- freshment Committee 19 President, Dickey's Forestry Club 35 Chairman, Program Committee. Boys' Federation 3: Radio Committee, Boys' Federation 3 3 President, Junior Class. September 14 RUTH H. Wooo "Ruff, GENERAL Social Service Club lg En- tertainment Club 2. May 26 ZONA WOOIJ "Woody,, COMMERCIAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2. 3: Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3. November 25 Aucr: L. WOOMER CHAI!! GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Octette 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 35 An- nual Show 1, 2, 3: Sopho- more Basketball Team 1. April 14 IDA R. WooMER "Sl1orty,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Latin Club 1, Dramatic Club 1, 23 Social Service Club 3: Secretary, Girls' League 2, President, Home Room 3: Basketball 1, 29 Hockey 2: Executive Committee 33 Na- tional Honor Society 3. Septernber 16 SHIRLEY V. YARNELL Hsallyii COMMERCIAL Library Club 15 Entertain- ment Club 2g Commercial Club 3. September 11 L1 , :V .g 0 5 I ff? . Q? 123. l I .yn Riu 2 .14 if u 'v .10 'f: I' .31 fda fx? AVG 39 sg Q i' 14. if fc. Psi 5 I If I i rg A ALFRED A. YAVASILE uyllilien VOCATION AL Assistant Manager, Intra- mural Sports 2g Safety Club 23 Varsity Football 3: "J. V." Football 1. March 16 LEON W. YETSKO Slziggyb GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, Biology Club 2. January 1 DUANE G. YoN GGDewy7, VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 2, 3g Intra- mural Sports 2, 3. January 11 ESTHER R. YOUNG "Giggles', GENERAL Chapel Choir 25 Mixed Chorus 25 Girls' Glee Club 33 Sophomore Glee Club 1. June 11 ANDREW YOUNGKIN GAA ndyii VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. August 18 HELEN B. ZERANSKY 66ElaH COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 3. September 6 JENNIE H. YAVASILE Ellen!! COMMERCIAL Library Guard 2, 35 En- tertainment Club 2g Mixed Chorus 3: Commercial Club 13 Dramatic Club 1. September 16 WILLIAM L. YETSKO "Biddie,, GENERAL Ushers' Club 35 Biology Club 2. February 13 CHARLES R. YOUNG "Charlie" GENERAL Ushers' Club 2, 3. October 7 MARGARET E. YOUNG ccpeggyss SECRETARIAL Entertainment Club 2: Secretarial Club 33 Program Committee 19 Girls' League Honor Roll 1g Typist, An- nual Staff 3. May 2 ROY ZEIGLER ClZag9! GENERAL December 20 WILLIAM T. ZIEGLER llziggyil GENERAL June 26 Page Eighty-three 9 Vt ex I I' 71,45 . Q, I s, 9032 Cl Q f 1 W 1 We M c li,-X ED VL .fl .' ' Ja., uyfcr. fl 7? 5 Liv- ' ii! '53 L1 lc. Ji l fy' " if tug lfAv Gi 1 1 Q 153 'N' 'li , 'El . 11 o 425 7, ND' ni I A Jon A. ZONFRILLI "Accordion foe" INDUSTRIAL Forestry Club 1, 2, 3g An- nual Show 1, 2, 3: Auto Safety Club 2. November 11 W Gi--4321385-w "Some say that the age of chivalry is past, that the spirit of romance is dead. The age of chivalry is never past so long as there is a wrong left unredressed on earth." The members of the Class of 1933 go forth on a pil- grimage, not with giants or with dwarfs, not with fairy princesses or armoured knights, but with a race of human- kind that needs the fiery and consummate courage, the flashing vigor of all modern youth. Andres "The days will grow to weeks, the weeks to morrthsg ' " The months will 'add themselves and make the years, may each strive valiantly for truth and right. Page Eighty-four 39 I - n 1 ,. f -fa . trt if xllllllmk G mw QI 'WP 4' V .mu u.... 4. ..nlu A ,W Zfluullmlllllllu- , Y Q4 .W M We f Ill' ull 4 3 ' .ft 1 2 fr fl 1: 17 xi 9' .1 fi . 5 4-X 3 ln.. F N , 1 Y' -ion J . M ' s , 2. 5 f l jf Ag, + lM1JlHal fllfIlI lUfluff ITlmfnllffllkdMullin ' N, lk TW U2 ' 'unnce ra l 5 3 QW' r " i' ' li nnzncussuz N 5? ly ul' , IIIIIIIECQTJQIIIII V 'X ' W "ill IW' Wh ' Q M I ' N 01193 lllll , I M I 1 X ,E ?lhll lltml 4sIlimulI1IlIli. ullllnllllllllllllumllllIME H as . I X ! 5 1 A 4 ' 7 T A 4, no L 5 I2 5 ' E .A U ' 2 lu i jj Lil It X kv A' XQE Q' 476. i L13 . Q D EM .5 .f 1 f A A5 Junior Class History OR the first time in the history of Altoona High School, students came from two large Junior High Schools, Keith and Roosevelt. The previous year, D. S. Keith had opened its doors to students and had begun its career in the world of education. Beautiful Keith! The stately yellow brick building, built high on a hill! It seems to stand there as an emblem of learning. The inside of the build- ing, however, is the important part, for it is there that the process of education goes on. Keith school was organized quickly and effectively by students and teachers. The colors selected were "Green and White," in contrast with Roosevelt's "Blue and White." Dear old Roosevelt! The students were just as loyal in their older build- ing, more so, perhaps, for the majority of those who were at Keith had come from Roosevelt, and there might have been just a little longing for that school. The two schools were rivals in more ways than one, but interest seemed to center in football. When the two teams finally met, the Keith band appeared for the first time. The two bands, one in green and white, the other in blue and white, were an inspiring force. Roosevelt left the field victorious, Keith took her defeat good-na- turedly. The best team always wins. So it was that the friendly rivals had to become fellow students in Senior High. That wasn't so hard to do. After the first few weeks, we became acquainted and got down to work-or didn't get down to work, as the case might be. ln the ninth grade at Junior High, we had practically run thingsg but when we got to the "big" High School, our prestige was gone. From every direction we heard, "Hello, Sophomore!" If any of us made a mistake, we heard, uYou might know it would be a Sophomoreln Well, we soon became accustomed to this and minded our own affairs. We or- ganized our class with Bob Hite as president. On February 28, 1932, we held our sophomore social. To us, it was one of the greatest events of the year. We danced and played cards, 'til almost midnight. Of course, we mustnit omit refreshments. All in all, it was a very enjoyable and quite a thrilling evening for the Sophomores. At the end of the term, the Carnegie classes spent a day at the Kurtz summer home in Sinking Valley. There was a fine program of sports, swimming, dancing, hiking, and playing games. Besides the lunch, there was a weiner and marsh-mallow roast. After a nice vacation of three months, we came back, not as sophomores but as juniors. We were no longer the youngest class in the school. Others had taken our places as sophomores. The .lunior committees ably handled our first social. The gayly colored balloons which decorated the ceiling and the walls of the study hall provided a pleasant setting for the event. Many seniors and sophomores declared that it was one of the finest of the year. Our second social rivaled the first in decorative splendor. St. Patrick's green was very much in evidence, not only in decorations but in refreshments as well. Of course, 'gCrooner" Lindsey and his "serenaders" supplied the usual enjoyable music. Now that our social events had passed, we concentrated all thought on diligent study, waiting and hoping for the best in our exams, and then, June-and-vacation. Page Eighty-six R.. 4 I 5 5 1 J 5 S i . it 1 tw! l 5 S , H , 5- 1 f 1 1 fi: 1 1' i , . 4' 5 A N , E X .I 'jf . S t , . , . , . E 3 i I Q I Q t , 4 I 2 I x i if z I 5 f s 5 2 r x 2 I 5 Q Q I . i l 1 - f 1 l Q 3 I v L. ' 1- 'A n l f ' ' K I 1 1 , rf ' . I I " . ' l . - ix V A f A 3 I 2 i . j ' i 1 u ' t 1 i S f I :f w . .i . T L dl X 4 1 Q 1 x N I ' - C A KJ I 1' A Vt 2 l W Q lu ' 7' u 1 71 " l s , 1 E ,I 1 e Ls Junior Class Officers President ...... Secretary ...... Treasurer ...... .......Wilma Barr .......Betty Eckels .......,Iack Shaffer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Marian Corbin Jean Harris Helen Bowles Esther Yingling Arthur Fair SOCIAL COMMITTEES Finance Robert Faulkender, Chairman William Batrus Ulysses Wharton Richard Logue Esther Yingling Jane Kelley Jane Weller Refreshment Ann Fowler, Chairman Winifred Eckels Kathryn Kelley Betty Kepple Rose Kelm Helen Johnson Chad Crum William McCamant Arthur Fair Theodore Hildabrand Thomas Stevenson Athletic Helen Replogle Roger Blake William Schmidt Johnny Hicks Reception Robert Hite, Chairman Eskil Beckman Alec Noiopoulos Benner Weaver John Swartz Lucille Duncan Ann Ohlwiler Jane Berkowitz Jane Grlmshaw Martha Vaughn Sara Hartswick First Row: Devorris, Barr, Eckels, Shaffer. Second Row: Harris, Reighard, Corbin, Bowles, Mangus. Page Eighty-seven N O 1 , , . Al f K- , I 5 , 2 : N 1 I r I Q x I I I x 1 I : u N 2 2 ' I ' i 5 . 1 X 1 n l I f u , . If 7 2 f ' P , C . E I ff ! 5 . I V l t I I L I 5 . Q x ' I U : f 2 : I f 5 gf A ' ' l ' 'O 2 l 1 l . I s ' s lu I ' Q '71 , r , x ' l , . ' I . , I A , . Q S I I , I . , , I . . f Q Q r l X . I I q. 31, , fr Q-. 31,154 ft, 1, ft 1 fl. H: 0. 1 4 . 1' 3 QQ' M7' 5. 'gi if br 5 ll V Q - "N tl .s MQ TM j, -4. u.,j V ns ,fn '1 , i1:ffgft1 if ff? Q, NW J ik- yi fl 1' fl Lf? ,L f. Q 41 A it at alfa. ri' L .li 4 Ai iff li ,JC 1 y . wg Sophomore Class History N September, 1930, the class of '35 entered the Roosevelt and Keith Junior High School buildings, to take up eighth grade studies. To every student, it was a thrill to enter the halls of higher learning. To the ones soon to become Roose- veltians, the large building brought a feeling of awe. To the ones entering Keith, the completeness and beauty of the new building brought inspiration, for they were the first eighth grade class to enter the new D. S. Keith Junior High. New subjects, new friends, and new activities now confronted the students of both schools. Enthusiasm ran high during the entire football season. The stunts presented at the first annual Keith-Roosevelt football game were a pleasing addition to the hard- fought game from which the Roosevelt eleven carried away the laurels. The prepara- tion and presentation of a successful annual show, by each school, furnished enjoy- able activity for large groups of students. Thus, with a mixture of work and play, the year 1930-31 passed quickly and very happily. We went away, eager for vaca- tion, but came back almost more eager to start a new term. We were thrilled at the thought of being upper--classmen as we entered our Junior Highs in September, 1931. After greeting our old friends, we settled down to new subjects such as science, Latin, and algebra. As freshmen in the schools, we soon organized student councils, both in Keith and in Roosevelt, the bands, orchestras, and football teams were also formed. Early in November, the D. S. Keith and the Blue and White, school newspapers, were published. Fine support was given the sport teams. Arrayed in their school colors, the two local rivals fought through the second annual Keith-Roosevelt football game, with Roosevelt as victor, but Keith staged a "come back" with a champion basket- ball team. With great enthusiasm, election time came for Roosevelt. After a spirited con- test, ,lack Neal was elected president of Roosevelt Junior High School. He proved himself a capable leader. Every pupil dreaded the semester tests, as there were no exemptions. But, with the new semester, came that most important event of the year, the Annual Show. Late in March the Rooseveltians presented a delightful operetta, "The lsle of Chance," which was a huge success. We arrived in High School in September, full of hopes, fears, and plans. Hav- ing been duly warned by our Junior High teachers about the mysteries of High School, we expected almost anything. As the "senior" class in Roosevelt and in Keith, we were accustomed to deference and respect from other grades, and so we were shocked when we found that sophomores were regarded as incompetent. During the first few weeks of school, we had a glorious time. You see, we were lowly sophomores and, according to the sage and wise upper classmen, certain allowances had to be made for such inexperienced individuals. We could take all the time we wanted to pass through corridors. or could start any kind of fuss in class, and when accosted, we uttered the magical words, "l'm a sophomoref, and all was forgiven. ln November we elected class officers. After the smoke of a lively campaign had cleared, we hailed the capable and serene "Josie" Waxler as president. Students from Roosevelt carried the four main offices, while Keith had all but one of the execu- tive committee. Only one social was held by our class during the year, but enough fun for two or three parties was crowded into it. Making new friends and getting acquainted with new subjects gave us little time to think of how fast the year was going. With the coming of June, in all its glory and splendor, we brought to a finale our first year in high school, a year of struggle, fear, and hope-hope that was to be par- tially realized with the coming of our junior year. Page Eighty-eight ka .., . k . I 579 I 'O f 1 g 7A ' L I l 5 : 1 1 2 4 ru Q, 2 2 2 Hd r E 'Q E I I 7.4 1' 5 K- : L f I It ' s 1 : 1 9 Q 1 . :kd qw : ' n il' 1: Ilwfc 19 it ill, .3 ,- 'C C W' if 3 K7 , . I fb cw 1 N f E70 2 ' 1 .Cf 5 , S 1' A , . X f T M 1 'r 1 x x i u x U A A 1 .W ll flu Gr Q, Al 715 Qi fi 4 Q L1 74 w 0 A L, ,A L - 2 KP Y A l , z G I A X Sophomore Class Officers President .............. ........ I oseph Waxler Vice President ....... ...... R ichard Woomer Secretary ............ ..... B etty Albright Treasurer ...... ...... H arry Watson Betty Blake Mary Eifler Decorating Martha Flegler, Chairman Otto Gruber Jerry Rellley John Sims Robert Grazier Winifred Peters Ava Stackhouse Bob Lightner Jack Eddy Helen Mattas Elizabeth McEntrye James Weidel Thelma Skelly Jenny March EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE John Harmon Jane Miller Harold Sander SOCIAL COMMITTEES Entertainment Betty Bookhamer, Chairman Ruth Marcus Roy Lehr Jimmy Gleichert John Beatty Finance William Johnson Nancy Burd Harold Meyers Margaret Weymer Charles Kurtz Refreshment Maurice Sher, Chairman Edna Reighard Wendell Swope Anne Simms Jane Snyder Alfred Brett .- Dick Luckner Eddie Humphrey Fred Fick V, Kenneth Brubaker June Snively Ruth Gammill Louise Keagy Gloria Rider Henry Jasper Bob Tobin Virginia Johnson Reception Class Sponsors ,L Janet Stultz, Chairman Miss Decker, Chairman Jack Neal Mr. Morse Jane Ebright Mr. Lingenfelter Belle Berman Miss Cherry John Moser Miss Gorsuch First Row: Waxler, Woomer, Albright, Watson. Second Row: Sander, Harmon, Blake, Miller, Eifier. Page Eighty-nine ,e ..... -.--.CCC-.-............a.... -x -su. High above three glittering pools of blue Anal nestled close in Alleghenyns curve Lies a narrow ribbon cast from iron. Upon ii massive engines dip and swerve Page Ninety X,-, . 1 I. A . Z" . N' Q '51 9 -. lc 5 E J ft , . QS E74 fi Q' g ,i y is to it 4 M l A 2 50 Wg. P W 1 N 1' :lvl 7 N Ui MQ: i.- A. 4 . .4 '1 l Eifhhfi gl" fi ,l I f s I o I I . . 5 v 4 1 1 U 9 ffl' if sg Q Vi ,G 5 ' i t The Horseshoe ACH year the senior class of the Altoona High School publishes a 4 book of peculiar interest to the graduating members of the school. In 1928, The Horseshoe, taken from the name of Altoona's famous Horseshoe curve, was chosen as the title for this annual publication, and it has since been used as such. The Horseshoe is doubtlessly dear to the heart of each member of the graduating class, as it contains a history of the high school activities in which he participated. Its pages will keep fresh, in years to come, the pleasant memories of happy days, of friendships true. The staff was ably assisted by Mr. Williams, the general adviser, whom we may also call our 'ftroublen adviser, by Miss Givin, the critic of the literary material of the book, by Mr. Hoover, the guardian of the financial interests of the book, and by Miss Bottorf, who gave the necessary advice concerning the artwork. The motif of the 1933 Annual is chivalry, as exemplified in medieval knighthood. The opportunity which this trait offers for artistic design, and its value as a quality of character fwhich may be somewhat lacking in these modern daysj makes it a fitting theme. The staff, composed mainly of seniors, spent many hours in preparing this book, it has labored earnestly to make the volume a publication worthy of the class it represents. Meetings of the staff were held at different times throughout the year. The first meeting, called in early October, marked the distribution of assignments, which, with but few exceptions, were well handled by the staff. After all the material had finally been assembled and the photography was complete, the book was prepared for publication. What a relief to the editor and his staff! We hope you like it. FRED BATRUS DON RAUP Editor Business Manager Page Ninety-two F ' - Wg, 1 if 'A 4 4 i ,N K . .f' ,, l f uf Ve 2 3 f fi , Eff it 11 We Q lie i Q hlfll 'EQit ,Ei 53 'll l 1' ii U' 5:7 5 ,ll fb 2 all ' if! TW, up ,U ,i, '04 The Horseshoe Staff UI, ft, Editor-in-Chief ..........,..................................................................... Fred Balrus if Assistant Editor ..... ................. H arry Noll 1 ' M5 Business Manager ........................... Don Raup f 5 I A Assistants ................ 5HerbCrr Freeman E 4? Robert Welker Z ' ' . Photographic Editor ..... ........... . .Robert Nicodemus l t 'vs Literary Editors ......... fp Eunice Qrahill 0 ' G 4lRuth Clifford g L A , ' Art Editor ....... ................. J ohn Klick 3 , l'Robert Smith i i 5 If Marjorie Williams N 5 it iff Senior Associate Editors ..... all-lomer Patton L, ff, , b Cleo Carles I 1 U Robert Albright 2 ' ki Boys' Athletic Editor... ..................... Al Ashburn 5 3 1 f A Girls, Athletic Editor ....... ..... V irginia Goodman l I 4 'I I'Eskil Beckman I ' Q Junior Associates ...... lAileen Snyder 9 V! l,Martha Vaughn 2 A lfNancy Burd f 'fb 3 W Sophomore Associates .... Hames Gleichert Q A . 'Qtr jane Ebright f Typists ............. ......... lD0f0thY Pfahler ,I .3 if C. fb V. nera viser. ....... r. . . 1 Business Adviser ......... Mr. J. L. Hoover it , 4 'z . 4 " Evil Literary Adviser ........... Miss Civln fi Art Adviser ..... ......... M iss Bottorf qi 'Q Printing Adviser ........................................................ ................... M r. Romig Acknowledgements to 1i',,',:2 Thelma Lytle of the Mathematics oliice Qfi','Qi7l - 5 and il E Mary Riley of the Commercial office , V Z4 ' i W vii! ,ggi til I All QE QB Wi., 2 fi 1 ,NSE 'wit LE i ' l f V ' 5 ' : 1 ' I ' I ff t 1 ! 2 2 if i First Row: R. Smith, Raup, Nicodemus, Batrus, Klick, Freeman, Noll. 2 i ', ' A Second Row: Snyder, Clifford, Carles, Williams, Larson, Grabill, Mann, Vaughn. Q I Q 1 X Third Row: Burd, Ebright, Goodman, Beckman, Gleichert, Welker, Albright. ' X Page Ninety-three ,Sf The Mountain Echo Q f ra 'If G X4 fo Of ff i v G Q , L MELVIN DoUGLAss HW O the students of the Altoona High School, the Mountain Echo is indis- pensable. Although the financial status made it impossible to publish the Moun- tain Echo more than once a month, the paper has developed along the lilies of editorial writing, makeup, and news judgment. Oul- standing accomplishments of the Monnlain Echo during the past year are: A change from Old English to the Roman lettering in the title plateg a change from hookstock to regular newspaper stock, the sponsorship of the "Mammoth Popularity Contestf' the larg- est contest of its kind ever to be held in the Altoona High School. BARNEY RIFKIN Editor The staff for this year is composed of sophomores, juniors, and seniors. To become a niemhcr of the Mountain Echo staff, it is first necessary to have a reportorial hack- ground. Those who obtain this back- ground rapidly are given a preference for a staff vacancy. This year, five sophomores completed their elementary work and were given definite staff positions. A second rating was awarded to the Mounlain Echo at the annual Pennsylvania Scholastic Press Association in Harrisburg. The paper was kept from a first rating only because it is a monthly publication. t l IQ in , -- --- -----V .Yi 1 fi 'I 'ui fd' F 'Q MQ 1 A 3 i v BEN 'rRooP i V Q Sports Editor Business Manager Comments of praise have been received from the readers of the Mountain Echo be- cause of the news value found in the paper. This recognition was made possible through the untiring efforts of the faculty adviser, Miss Wray, to improve the paper. To our next year's staff, the staff of 1932- 1933 leaves this challenge: Produce a school paper that will reflect every department of school activity: Improve the Mountain Echo in any way this yearis staff failed, and make the 1933-1934 Mountain Echo an all-Amer- ican high school publication. Page Ninety-four . . J .: 2 . I I 1 i I 4 'x Vi! 5 E 5 -Q Y W . L ' z I E 5 fl g fb -f i s Z E s " 5 ' I l I if N tb xt 2 'l -My QQ if ff, if' :Q 3' it L' il V1 1 2 a 5 5 . f UQ ff . F I f 5 E A t -Qs- ... Xen-- --u-as sxxsx as-sv-f 11 1e- wswvv- --if--Q---Q A - C' 'Q ss f ' QR 'X s L3 Cai. Wim- J - -QQ-:Hr Hugh. if ' rn. if Erik 4 i7 x ,4 ,, 4 A14 Ui A N EOQ. G ,. fl 4 ,i 4 4 ,N 4. U Ili, C4 . x A 4 5 -J mga 1, V4 4 4 5' ,fl V V 4 Jw Q3 Q V44 The Mountain Echo Staff 5 ,f Editor-in-Chief ........................................................................ Melvin Douglass 5 2 Associate Editor ......... Assisting Editors ......... Sports Editor ................. Assistant Sports Editor .... Literary Editor .............. News Editors ...... Exchange Editor .... Business Manager ...... A ssistant .............. Copy Readers ........ Proof Readers ........ Columnists ....... Typists ...... Faculty Adviser ............ Typographical Adviser .... ..................Helena Samuel 5 I Ueanette Hershberger 4 .........Ueanne Walker f . 7 5 1 1 l 1 Uames Shaner I Troop I 4' ........Robert Mock f Q ..................Jane Berkowitz SCharles Meese llVIaur1ce Hahn i " . 7 Shaner i a ' I . ..........Barney Rifkin X A I K . ...... ....... R obert Isaacson 2 f ' , . Charles 0,Brian 5 2 Evelyn Koontz fCaspar Smith 3 fb 1Thelma Skelly 2 x SMaxine Miller Q lRobert Faulkender 'jj fo I'Carl Robinson , f ,loan Soller ' Helen Webber fe Leona Aurich i ..........Miss Gertrude Wray 4 I L F. skeuy :E ,145 5 2 cg ,,1, 4 e ,4 ,A IF f - f i W 7 ol CB x I V 1 v 4 I f . I . I 1 1 C f 2 ' - I . N I 4 : 1 K 1 I ' Q f Q f . , . . : ' n First Row: Penner, Samuel, Troop, Douglass, Rifkin, Stouffer, Faulkender. i Second Row: Berkowitz, Winn, J. Shaner, Myers, Freeman, Isaacson. a A Third Row: Hershberger, Walker, Robinson, Miller. 3 Page Ninety-five CW V12 tg 3 fa few Q ,IAS N, .Gs , U, , A X: as df ,E lt, ff. g K: D Jr ff C, 5029 Weil ti l 4 l J if i . it C152 MV 5 If ' - iff: 1 i Cx. G i xi ,fb G f A The Girls' League U President ................. .......... ............................... J a ne Findley Vice President ....... ......... P atricia McGuire Secretary .............. .......... M axine Miller Treasurer ................. ...................................................... ,l une Gorsuch ACH year the Girls, League, an organization to which all girls auto- matically belong, achieves a record worthy of everyone's recognition. The credit for the success of its many activities should go to Miss E. Marie Lentz, Dean of Girls. Her untiring efforts have made the organ- ization realize its original purposes, to promote friendlier feelings and enlarge acquaintance among the girls of the Altoona High School, to spread the gospel of '5Do unto others as you would have others do unto you" in private, social, and school life, to quicken the interest of each member in public welfare, to promote co-operation among teachers, officers, and girls, to promote high ideals expressed in language and conduct. ln addition, through Miss Lentz, the presentation of scholarships to worthy girls to enable them to continue their education, has been instituted as an annual activity of the League. At present four girls are enjoying the privileges which these 35150 awards afford. One, originally presented to Mary Gargone, who was unable to use it, was transferred to Margaret George, who continued her work at Shippensburg. Two were continued for the second year-one for Grace Savage at Hood College and the other for Evelyn Stiffler at Indiana State Teachers' College. The fourth one was presented to Dorothy Richards to continue her athletic career at Slippery Rock State Teachers' College. The annual pre-school wget together" was held on September 6, in the High School auditorium, with the past president, Anne Grimshaw, as presid- ing officer. The purpose of the meeting is to have each '6Big Sisteri' acquaint her "Little Sisteru with the League and its various functions, and to show her the High School building. These "Big and Little Sistersi, were enter- tained by two beautiful vocal solos sung by Mrs. Mary Hare Bott, accom- panied by her daughter, Lorene Bott. Wilma Barr read several humorous selections. Miss Lentz welcomed the sophomores in a short address and then -c ee I Miller, Findley, McGuire, Gorsuch. Page Ninety-six t Rc. Ls .Nq- ti Wt i fl, 7 . U i 1 1 ' - 1 1. f tr 3 R 4 F 1 s .qt ' fil- tt Q ' ll ' 1 it L I . 4 fi IQ 1502 tt me 533 lr It A, is 'Sl E103 I? ,,lI. ! c, X' J . , , 1 AL K, , fl Q 5 I ,fl ,vu 'I q f i t ' t introduced the sponsors of the Girls, League clubs, each one giving a short ex- planatory speech on the work of her group. Refreshments were served in the third floor corridor. The selection of officers to serve for the year 1932-33 was conducted in the customary manner. Nominations for the various offices were made from the floor and received by Miss Lentz at the first general meeting on September 13. After the business was concluded, Miss Anne Krick spoke to the girls about her trip to Europe. The candidates for office were intro- duced to the girls of the League on September 20, through Hboost speechesw given by their nominatorsg to these the candidates replied briefly. A third general meeting was held on September 27, for the casting of ballots. After the vote had been taken, Betty Kurtz, a junior girl, gave an interesting talk on her summer at Cedar Pines Camp. The results of the election were an- nounced through the medium of posters on the first-floor corridor, Sixth ave- nue side. On October 4, the formal installation of officers was conducted, with Betty Davis, '32, representing the Spirit of the Girls' League. To the newly elected president, she presented the gavel, as a symbol of her office and charged her to uphold the high standard set by former presidents. The uBo0k of Recordf' she handed to Patricia McGuire, who as vice president should keep fait.hfully the recording of Girls' League activities for this year. Max- ine Miller received the minute book, with the warning to make the minutes of the Girls, League meeting clear and legible, as a secretary should. The accounts were entrusted to June Gorsuch, the treasurer. Each girl lighted her candle from the uSpirit of the Pastw and made her reply to the challenge to duty. Following the ceremony, Miss McKerihan gave a very interesting and instructive talk about Mount Holyoke College. The World Friendship group, which had charge of the meeting on November l5, presented an Armistice Day program. Helen Holler, presi- dent of Miss lVlagee's group, introduced the following program: Piano solo, Ruth Anderson, Readings, "The Signing of the Armisticef, Lottie Bavarskyg aln Flanderis Fieldsw and uAmerica,s Reply," Arvilla Miller, '6My Own United Statesf' Girls' Octette. The speaker of the morning, the Reverend Carey S. Thomas, gave an enlightening talk on '4World Peacef, Principal Levi Gilbert was the speaker at the December meeting. After a short congratulatory message, he presented the gold, silver, and bronze honor pins to girls having attained an average of ninety per cent in four full credit subjects for three years, two years, and one year respectively. Mr. Krivsky's special orchestra entertained with several numbers appropriate to the season. The first general meeting of the League in l933 was held on January 10. The customary speaker for this meeting has been Mr. Laramy, and again this year the girls were privileged to listen to an instructive talk by the superin- Page Ninety-seven . 7 11, '- ff I i'L? il-5 If ft, 1" , .a . b :Ol f , . aft E 'hi- .QQ W.: xl T JW sift 20' .Vs mi EV: f I .40 3 : : E 1 2 f i .. kt 1 ,X 5 . Q ,tg 0, t I .15 so Ut ' in Ch. . I 3 tl If Q 'Q If 2 CJ I Sf' Ls tendent, which brought out the value of our teachers as friends. The presiding officer presented to the girls of the League the picture of last year's president, Anne Grimshaw, to be hung with the other nine in the Fourteenth street corri- dor. To complete the program, the Cerhart String Quartette entertained the girls with four enjoyable numbers. Under the direction of Miss Ritts, the Dramatic group of the Girls' League presented a play at the February meeting. The annual extemporaneous speaking contest was held at the March meeting of the League. The Forum group, under the direction of Miss Turner, had charge of the contest. The last general meeting of the Girls' League conducted by the 1932-33 officers was held on April 25. The reports of the various groups of the League were heard and approved. The final social affair of the League, the banquet for mothers of senior girls, was enjoyed by mothers and daughters on the evening of May 6. This calendar of events, with the addition of many Friday afternoon dances in the study hall, open to boys and girls, provided many interesting and enlivening times for the girls and proved to be a very successful year for the League. SPECIAL CLUBS OF THE GIRLS' LEAGUE Members President Club Sponsor Enrolled Vice President Secretary Dramatic Miss Ritts 138 Wilma Barr Lucille Duncan Gloria Rider Entertainment Miss Porter 30 Kate Sher Mary Mock Winifred Eckels Forum Miss Turner 6 Nancy Burd Rita O'Keefe Kathryn Butterbaugh Library Miss Minster 27 Pauline Buckel Dorothy Brauninger Dolores Kelly Go-to-College Miss McKerihan 38 Helena Samuel Shirley White Emily Miller Secretarial Miss Duncan 33 Catherine Chulyak Madeline Hite Ruth Mohler Social Service Miss Unverzagt 97 Dorothy Williams Rosalie Holland Annaclare Paul World Friendship Miss Magee 48 Helen Holler Phyllis Lauver Ann Jones Page Ninety-eight i Ai Q. , 5 y I 5 I 3 . 1 'T 5 2 I i ' A 9 I I . ka 7 . I it 1 3 : 1 Q 5 . : '- . 5 . E Q , . t - C' I . F Q , . I l I I I k U : S I I 1 2 l 2 . XD I . X to I fs I 1 ' I ' s 1 H f, I I I 3 O X l ' 1 I l Q . 1 I 2 i . ! X 1 L..- L N . ,z l Y- A 5 f E 5 : Q. 2 . Z 7, Q: 1' . EWS O .fl W T5 1 'V Qi 1 .1 K. c ,. s 'fl V! 5 E . A 3 A ' E Ls The Boys' Federation President ....................................................................... Donald Thomas Secretary .................. ....... ........ E t dward Long Treasurer ..................... .................. ................ R o bert Gregg Senate Representative .................................................. William Stocks HE Boys, Federation was established in 1929, under the sponsorship of Irvin S. Gress. All boys automatically become members of the Federation, when they enter the high school. Meetings are held on Thursdays, alternating with the meetings of the special clubs sponsored by the Federation. To help the boys develop physically, morally, mentally, and socially is the fourfold objective of the Federation. Prominent citizens were invited to speak about various occupations and to discuss problems which the boys, themselves, had requested by means of a survey conducted by Mr. Gress. 4'Guidance" was the theme of the program carried out this year by the Boys' Federation. The boys completed records of themselves, which included information concerning likes and dislikes, and individual problems. The completion of their record cards was followed by personal conferences with Mr. Gress. When a boy reached a definite decision as to the voca- tion he wished to follow, conferences were arranged for him with suc- cessful business and professional men of the community. ln this way he learned of the preparation needed for his chosen work, the chances for advancement, and the probable pecuniary remuneration. This prospectus of vocations was given with the hope that misfits might be avoided. Other Federation meetings were given over to plays and demonstrations. It had been the custom, in former years, for the Federation to give annually two college scholarships to deserving boys. This year it was thought better to keep many boys in high school rather than to support a few in col- lege. Money was obtained for this work from concessions at football games and on special trains to games away from home. Receipts from a 6'Scream in the Darkf, were also used for welfare work. With the money from the fund, needy boys were furnished with glasses, dental care, lunches, and cloth- ing. Wrork was carried on under the direction of the Welfare committee of which Herbert Dietz is chairman. Gregg, Thomas, Long Page Ninety-nine M' , 1 I I 5 F 4 5 t 1 . ' ' 1 I , t 1 I ' , l u W ln, 7 X, I 3 5 ya e i 1- : f l A S I VA , L ZG y ,J 55 ll get W is fill T2 'fig N n V. .. A gifs? :QT fl i s Q ,ii f U If 4 fi 1. -. 2 . 1: . v 1' ' I . 4 I f I 0 1 I t i f . 3 1 i l If We , . . . ' I i Q. Q. ,. 4 It .. 1 I I 4 5 : S 2 ,' I Au f 2 li l ve' M5 g O Lv , Qi QQ? ,gg it . lvl! H, ' W 1 ' 1 1 . V ,, We 9 fig ' i ' t 1 1 . i v , . ' A I 1 A . - . i 1 0 i Q ' A La l 5 i f I i 6 I During the year a radio program was presented each Thursday night over Station WFBC. Performances were given by the best talent of Altoona High School. Through these broadcasts, the townspeople learned not only of'the Boys' Federation and its work, but also of the aims and ideals of the Altoona High School. Latent ability has been developed by these programs. The Boys, Federation gives an annual play, usually a mystery-comedy, under the directorship of Mr. Albert Snyder. This year a '5Scream in the Dark" was presented with great success. The scene of the play is laid in a gloomy, drab old homestead, which has been in the Warren family for ten generations. The Warrens are in danger of losing the home because a heavy mortgage on it is due. Several members of the family have learned that their great-grand- father had hidden somewhere about the house an immense sum of money. The father, older brother, and sister all try secretly to find this fortune. When they catch each other usnoopingi' around, each one thinks the other is selfish and dishonest. To this misunderstanding is added the appearance of a ghost and the sound of a scream. The typical younger brother accidentally finds the treasure. It is large but absolutely worthless, for it consists of Confederate money. The play takes an unexpected turn to a happy ending when the stupid maid whose chief speech has been "Huh?', turns out to be the very intelligent secretary of a rich uncle who has sent her there to find if the Warrens deserve to be his heirs. SPECIAL CLUBS OF THE BOYS' FEDERATION Members President Club Sponsor Enrolled Vice President Secretary Aviation Mr. Hite 95 R. Hlte A, Rossbach R. Griffin Concession Mr. Graf E. Conrad R. Gregg Mr. Lingenfelter 35 C. Hoffman Dramatic Mr. Snyder 62 T. Collorusso R. Miller A. Notopoulos Forestry Mr. Dickey 50 Wm. Wolf W, Jaggard R. Haulman Forestry Mr. Hare 40 R. McKinstry K. Williamson Wm. Riddle Geology Mr. Harbaugh 11 D. Lukens W. McMahon P. Rines Golf Mr. Faris 23 A. Consalvo C. Whitfield R. Ainsworth Harmonica Mr. McAfee 20 B. Santopietro R. Peters ' N. Sarvis Plane Models Mr. Fickes 23 R. Davis D. Griffith Mr. Elder ' V J. Moser Rifle Mr. Caveny 60 R. Heiler C. Martin B. Miller Safety Mr. Grove 46 C. Campbell H. Wimmer Mr. Miller H. Green Sports Mr. Emanuel 105 M. Patt M. Shingler .4 R. Plunkett Stagecraft Mr. Patrick 45 M. Watson R. Daniels D. Hamer Track Mr. Bartholomew 115 J. Hicks D. Weissinger R. Blake Ushering Mr. Gibbons 197 D. Rouser A. DeAnge1is Mr. Plummer C. Dunn Page One Hundred X The National Honor Soclety HE Natlonal Honor Soclety, as ltS name suggests, IS a natlonal orgam z mon deslgned to glve recognltlon to students ln secondary schools who are outstandmg ln character SCIVICC, scholarshlp, and leadershlp gg" -- - 3 :' ,lg fr ,se-fwlf-iff' ' Qs, t . 21. Q 15g . - GQ54-.. .'. ,,--'5- .. . F. ' T ' ' O . ' . ' H5 -1 . Q . -.' . , , N, xv E' ' N an . . W. R N ' . '-5 - . . ' Q ' , U-I n 0 . . , fu . - . . . rr , CA, . V 1-4- ' . v-1 , . so , ' FF I ' G ' ' v-1 . H . . ,, . 5-I ' ' . . I CD Y T . Q- ' . - rn - -: . rn . H . . ' O - . s- . I I U1 N' ' n 1 Cn ' - - 0 - o ' . ,H . . 5' ' . . . CD sl - . ,.. . ' . -c: - - 2 ' ' H- . . . O Q ' . o ' F4' n F' ' . . , . fb Q ' v-4 , m U-lu I . . - :t , , H . . gf , . , . Cb , - ' . I-T1 , cb . . , r-I , Q- 5 . v-'- . ' u . . ,H 5 I I . -' . -, . 4. . . t ,.... -- ..s. r -...... e e we um M- -- -iss W... ,----,.-1----- . A Q fqr ' e f fa iq rj-frrf -if , 'rf-sqfx We -xr e F he F .,,,.,e,,.,. . .... ,... 1 --.G,E-f- -953-e.54..Q?f5 a, GPH' - ':HS,,.f. A, -J - Q'5f-'--.Fe- - f BIS' 5-x L Students chosen for thls honor should be especlally proud, slnce thelr selectlon proves that they have not devoted thelr t1me and energy to one phase of thelr school l1fe alone, but have developed a well rounded personal 1ty Only fifteen per cent of the graduatlng class may become members, and these members must be 1n the upper thlrd of thelr class The purpose of the SOClEly IS to encourage students to excel ln these four prlnclples-char acter SCFVICC, scbolarshlp, and leadershlp Ch lracter, the most lmportant of these pr1nc1ples, IS the composlte of tralts and hablts that make up a person s mental and moral belng, honesty to teachers, to fellow students and, finally, to one s self SCIVICC IS the wlllmgness to assume a task cheerfully the Rblllty to do llttle thlngs wlthout any thought of recognltlon Leadershlp IS not that quallty whlch 1S contmually seekmg the places whlch one excels A true leader IS the servant of those whom he leads The emblem of the soclety IS the keystone and the flammg torch The keystone IS the symbol of stablllty, and the torch represents the llght of knowledge Undergraduates should asplre to electlon to the Honor SOC1Cly 1t IS a worthwhlle asplratlon and the tlme spent ln thls endeavor Wlll rlchly reward those students wlth thls alm ln mlnd OHICCFS of the SOCICIY are elected by a majorlty vote and an olllce lb tenable for only one semester No one can hold an office lW1CC Thls year, a receptlon lunch was held for the newly elected members The SOC1Cly, w1th Mr Cllbert, Mr Maddocks, Mr Zetler and several guests, lmmensely enjoyed thls soclal hour 1n one of the rooms at the end of the cafeterli So pleased were the members Wlth the lnnovatlon, that they de clded to make such social hour a feature of each 1nduct1on Page One Hundred One kr fi fc is' ill .W pw, ' '3 ' xl Iii Q i fig: Xl G fd 4 ii 'Xxx Q f M if l 5 4 Q 5' E lk' li ff N JV 'I " ,I 1 a :Sl .s L-ir f V Q , .fl ,fu Q fi fx ' 5 , I The National Honor President ......... Vice Presiclent Sc-c'1'ctary. ..... l'r0sident ......... Vice l"rc'sicl4-nl Secret a ry ......... l,e-wis Allfll'l'S0ll ll:-una Auriivli l"rvfl lialrns Waller Blake Paulino Buckel llulli Clifford Louise: CIYIIIIPI' Gvorgiana Crum llolaert lfpple ,lane Finmllvy OFFICERS F irst Semester Second Semester Philip Geary ,lune Gorsueli Jeanette Herslilmergei ,lulm Klick George Maruschak Maxine Miller Harry Noll Charles Pack Annaclare Puul Dorolliy Pfalller Don Raup Society ........Robert Epple ...............H2ll'l'y Noll .........Helena Samuel .......Frecl' Batrns .........Pl1ilip Geary Maxine Miller Barney Hifkin Curl Robinson Helena Samuel Elfrieda Steinliof Marjorie Stouffer Henrietta Swank Dorothy Williams Marjorie Willitliils Harold WllllUl9l' lda W00lllt!1' First Row: Miller, Sreinhof, Noll, Epple, Samuel, Swank, D. Williams. Sef-ond Row: Par-k, Pfahler, M. Williams, Crum, Findley, Maruschak. Third Row: Robinson, Klic-k, Batrus. Page One Hundred Two lv , P . to i G 2 , 5 3 A :fig L., Q E Ga Wx E67 We io 'jwo rw 1, , and 10 :ZF 1 ' ' A I 1 2- 0 .1 A I 'ti "1 h to lr, 9 V2 5 V ,fl 1 L A. 51 .f .t A T i .cgi 2 u lffs t. wh' iii if 'fl ft' I - Un 1 F ,' tm my ax ff, '-73 .fx this iff ji' 11' 'T at fi' tile . i :fig offs 502 14? fi 9 we l QT A mi f The Quill and Scroll President .............. ....... M arjorie Stouffer Vice President .............. ........ B arney Rifkin Secretary-Treasurer ........ ...... C aspar Smith Sponsor ......................... ...... M iss Heller HE Quill and Scroll, the international honorary society for high school journalists, numbers over tive hundred chapters, located in United States, Hawaii, England, and China. Altoona High School joined this organization three years ago. Since then, "The Scriveners" have been doing some note-worthy pieces of work. 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: QU They must be of Junior standing, at least. Q21 They must be in the upper third of their class in general scholastic standing at the time of their election for the current year. 131 They must have done superior work in some phase of journalistic or creative endeavor. Q4-I They must be recommended by the supervisor or by the committee governing publications. t5l They must be approved by the national secre- tary-treasurer. This yearis chapter has been active in several phases of work. Monthly radio broadcasts have been featured, and several interesting contests dealing with poetry and short story writing Virginia Goodman Eunice Grabill Sidney Penner Helena Samuel Jean Walker Marjorie Stouffer have been sponsored in the Mountain Echo. MEMBERS Jane Berkowitz Jane Findley Caspar Smith Fred Batrus Barney Rifkin Melvin Douglass Robert Faulkender Jeanette Hershberger Charles Pack Maxine Miller Ben Troop Leona Aurich First Row: Berkowitz, Samuel, Smith, Stouffer, Rifkin, Walker, Miss Heller. Second Row: Goodman, Findley, Penner, Batrus, Yingling, Grabill. Page One Hundred Three kv Vt 1 5 ili Iii' lik, EQ ll. 1,2 1 fi' I Gini in ff? ND A . it-W 311 G, MTX ilk., II' ' U ff jf vi: 'Z Gil 4' L IC ld'4i fgl lj I . :LN in In fl A01 FG? ills lf' A - vu QQ? U53 W' gi ,. if ,gf ,j'0 fi" J r 1 E, to if ni R i l Tn ii ills Ky ,fl f t Q Q I ffl K? rm", flat 4 's i. . 1 Q ii 4 4 if ,fl is O ti y The Senate L1 I gg? President .............. ....... S heldon Ehringer Vice President ....... .................... R obert Hite 'W ' Secretary .............. .................. L ouise Cramer ,, Sponsors ............................................................ Miss Krick, lVlr. Pegg . i.- IGHT years ago the school board, faculty, and the student body P mutually agreed that students should have a larger share in the 1 Affi government of the school. An organization known as the Student f if L' Council assumed the responsibility of this work, the greater part of which is now done by the senate. 'fl .Ai . . . ,JJ When the class of '33 entered the high school, a complete reorganiza- ,PF ' tion was effected, and two responsible groups for the development and execu- 'yi tion of student participation in government were formed. They are the A: Senate and the House of Representatives. The latter g1'oup is composed of li the Home Room presidents. This body elects two boys and two girls, from each ol' the three classes, to represent their respective classes in the senate. Other members of the senate are selected from the following organizations: fa Girls' League, Boys, Federation, Mountain Echo Staff, Horseshoe Staff, Honor Society, and Corridor Patrol. There are eighteen members in the it senate. ix ll. K . 4 yi. L-4 gl 95 752 I Q03 Qiflfi sw 5 ff 1 X- G Zi 2 ' 5 if! f 1 UQ, The senate members work earnestly for the advancement of the school. They discuss such problems as violation of school laws, development of good sportsmanship, providing facilities for social events, and fostering co-opera- tion among students, teachers, and parents. We hope this self-governing body may continue its good work in finding sensible solutions for school problems. .Q nk -fi ll First Row: Mr. Pegg, Rider, Cleaves, Cramer, Ehringer, Hite, Paul, McGuire, Miss Krirk. Second Row: Notopoulos, Maruschak, Grimshaw, Hartswick, Fick, Neal. Third Row: Robinson, Stocks, Epple, Douglass, Batrus. Page One Hundred Four ,Q ,Q ,u ,. '1 in 2 i s v i ,A ,4 +1 ll il v 1 1 1 . si Q all tl, ct i. Qi T W4 P C11 N 'V Oi l J I Q ' G 9: f 1 w 1 N E Vs 1 ,fr itrx 1 bi -1 L 5 , . 53 .. r vi rl CW, O T' sr Q. P' nf ,g fe, iQ, x. M o J 2:6 eGi- 7:3 '4 I 1 r 1. V? s,' 4 ., 1 yu 4. 'll' ' ,fs 5. lo? W a f ei Q vi , 471. I. 'L Q. ly ci 1, v - HH 4 'I .vt N i G A I. u 5 - we , n f We 4753 Girls' Athletic Club President .......... ........ H elen Replogle Vice President ....... .......... T heda McMahon Secretary .......... ........ V irginia McConnell Treasurer ...... .......... B etty Dunmire Sponsor ..,..... ........ M iss Eyre ECAUSE there were so many applications for membership in the Girls, Athletic Club, it was necessary to organize two sections-one to meet each Tuesday, the other to meet every Thursday. The programs, which were similar for the two groups, included tumbling exercises and endurance tests on the ropes and rings. The members of each club were divided into four teams for competitive work in basketball, mush- ball, kickball, and batball. A 'ivarsityn team from the Tuesday group and one from the Thursday group were chosen for the 'ifinalsf' During the Christmas season, the girls thoroughly enjoyed a party which included a treasure hunt, a mammoth peanut scramble, and other enter- taining features. The tests and games provided healthful exercises as well as much amusement and excitement for the girls who participated. First Row: Somefelt, Bradgen, Petrowski, Artz, Feathers, Hollabaugh, Flegler, Galant. Se:-ond Row: Fink, Hall, Eixler, Ficker, Replogle, Crawford, Peters, Rupert. Third Row: Reed, Dey, Weltmer, Wood, Bohn, Fleck, Tracy, Centobene, Hirst. Fourth Row: Mock, Kevis, Sackett, Glesser, Brandt, Lybarger, Emery, Watson, Brice. Fifth Row: Dunmire, Bair, Briggs, Satterfield, Price, Weber, Hyssong, Langdon. Sixth Row: McMahon, Gibbons, McConnell, Goodman, Bohn, Fonner, Stackhouse, Smulling. Page One Hundred Five FU We L5 el fi plot 'i E, . ,GS K4 :,'N- 4 N 49 rf 'FN Wit 1,4 cas., ,Q ,tn , Cf it xt iv iff KJ I. a' Q V: EG 115:16 .ip C ,xv W'-' 111 T IIA . u r A .14 za bl It T3 Q-- F" 1 iff r '51 Gi gifs EQ ilgzlf ECN Wy 71 ff' C1 E03 SCN fig? ' i' iq 'U .,. 5 l ' we i N, fb' 'xl lah . Q!! ' J TQ? flat li -:Y l A if G4 'lei rf' rl 1' wi L .fhii c'-l za I' Q 'li' L 4' I LN lv N- I1 - fl' 1' X5 'i Q , , 1 il Auto Safety Club President ............. ......... C harles Campbell Vice President ....... .................. H arry Green Secretary ............. ............. H oward Wimmer Sponsors ....... ........ M r. Grove, Mr. Miller 'IE Auto Safety Club, under the able guidance of Messrs. Miller and Grove, renders a valuable service to the school. In order to increase the safety of its students, the Altoona High School organized a Safety Patrol which is now performing an excellent duty each year. These patrolmen guard the intersections within a close vicinity of the school, directing the traffic of the automobiles as well as that of the students. A recent statement from Captain Joseph Williams discloses the fact that the number of accidents has decreased approximately ninety per cent, since the organization of the Safety Patrol. First Row: Jones, Green, Heigrist. Second Row: Leech, Williams, Franks, Vorndran, Walters, Brubaker. Third Row: Snyder, Palmer, Luke, Giddis, Roesing, Whal, Prunkard, Bradley. Fourth Row: Wimmer, Leslie, Ritchey, Runyan, Smith, Muller, Richardson. Fifth Row: Mr. Grove, F. Jones, Brady, Eckley, Counsel, Folman, Mr. Miller. Page One Hundred Six if , ,fl c Q. G , 1 9,1 f if l :Ln 1 All 5 ,f tg. . 1 : Q0 2 ffl X. KJ -'Ni lik-1 .E ,L M ik- 2 i, N 'i il! L02 Q, l i 4 . , xg Qi Sing n 5. '. ,,, . 5 l' ,fl 1 m I I bfi Q l fb I 4 I 1 L 5 . 1 ' I f ' Y 4 g e Q ' I yt, L- I : 5 1 if D I ti 4 .AL 3' 1:11 'O 5 ,. .di ? 1 ,pp Q- . . .. - . . . -Q.. Ms- .lxli --.sfrx-T55 1 - -'Zi 33-:C 4, , - -- .. ...-.!::- ---f5,-Q.6Pti.fr5 Aviation Club President .............. ......... R obert Hite Vice President ........... ........ R obert Crifiith Secretary-Treasurer ...... ....... A rthur Rossbach Sponsor .................. ................. Mr. Hite HE Aviation Club was organized in September of 1932. lt is com- posed of two groups, the Aviation Club proper, sponsored by Mr. Hite, and its branch, the Model Group, sponsored by Mr. Fickes. The Aviation Club was organized so that the students of the school could get a better idea of the field of aviation and the requirements. The club, under the direction of the sponsor, seeks to learn the construction of the various types of airplanes and their engines, the great number of trades and professions associated with aviation, the use of radio in aviation, as well as the laws and rules issued by the Department of Commerce to govern avia- tion of an airplane. The Aviation club will have authorities on aviation as speakers to tell ol' the development and problems of aviation. First, Row: Beck, Meyers, Ferrone, Witherow, Metz, Gebhardt, Wilson, Graf. Second Row: Black, St. Clair, Brown, Wolfe, Maruschak, Olkowski, Feeters, Schroeder. Third Row: Schum, Woomer, Stiffler, Orberg, McNamara, Null, Void, Fronauer. Fourth Row: Phillips, Paul, Hainley, Hyrn, Kester, Gomes, Espoy, Lozlnski, Koah, Gottsball, Mr. Hite, Bowman, Risicigno. Fifth Row: Kauffman, Leberhnger, Nicodemus, Moorehead, Ertly, Hunt, Green, Norris. Page One Hundred Seven x-- is T. 2 'F' he 5' CU C CL- fi ll' fn "1 O C5 'U 5. Pi ll' U' C O '1- D- m . '54 -. 5 UQ 5 O Q.: CD 331' U3 Q9 CII I-Y' D" CD 'N4 ill CD D3 "5 C5 l'P D' CD O O 5 U1 PF 71 C Q v.. - -- ..., - --.Q ,3,, , .- -.... :,,.--..-x... ' ...-1'---Q- 1- - 'NN' """ ""' " -- "" r""' ' X X4 W 'rl QW" i Q YC-lf' SQGXX rs " , -f'- ---"- .....?-,J ,-?il6A,..J3- J -Ill - . .JCE , Uk :.,,.,'!e .l- mfhreg. .-". 4. .-X I, .f 0 - 1 ik, ,r .1 ' 5 u Vi ,I . f I I I I 1 v f 1 v . . 1 5 i P w w I 7 I f U ' n I l 1 i , 1 t K ' s V.. -5 FF rp EJ' Ni iw L4 fn of V7 1 , 1 JW i 7 A ik 1 qt Ili ,4 ll ,. , . f fr I K if 'Q Q, 1 'v il '- i FT iii t,-x: ii :lj , . C' i 4 WE: qs. sf: 1 O- 7 .I v 'u if KW fi ,I 5' i i 5. . I .ln o l i Qi 7 ,I 1 ,,. M ', .ig v 1 Q, fr! 1 ,.,. ti, 4 i 4 1 it Xi i ? Q 1 ,T L, s . Us g.L 'I 'U ,. i i .,x ii 2 L I if fi fl its f. A if. C . H i H a ,J ll' Qi n w r L Concessions Club President ............. ................. E d. Conrad Vice President ....... ......... C harles Hoffman Secretary ......... .......................... R obert Gregg Sponsors ...... ....... M r. Graf, Mr. Lingenfelter HE Concessions Club of the Boys' Federation was organized in 1930 under the guidance of Mr. Cress, who led the club for two years, and was replaced for the past year by Mr. Graf. Due to the growing popularity and importance of the club, its number of members has increased steadily since its organization in 1930. The club was organized primarily with the purpose of financing the Boys' Federation, and, secondarily, to provide a scholarship fund to assist worthy boys who are in need of help to gain a college education. The other objectives of the Concessions Club are to serve the guests of our school at athletic activities, and to provide a means for its members to earn money. Under the direction of Mr. Graf, the Concessions Club provided the followers of the football team at Mansion Park with various refreshments, such as peanuts, candy, chewing gum and sandwiches. The club took a progressive step in the way of serving the football fans this year by supply- ing refreshments on the train to Lock Haven. The Concessions Club can be proud that, financially, it is the most successful body in the school. f i A First Row: Jones, Longo, Daniels, Farabaugh, Clifford. Second Row: Peters, Green, Gregg, Kimmel, Hoffman. Third Row: Devorris, Sassaman, Hoover. Conrad, Kierns, Fry. Fourth Row: Smith, Fiore, Ingold, Wolf, Mr. Lingenfelter, Mr. Graf, Ross, Churley. Page One Hundred Eight L. it-'C gb I f I I 1 If f ,A 1 Q50 iff iw ,gs if ,A i G . V . 4 ,. I 'I t to 1 74 M 'N , K' i 71 I ,',. ' X Q F Vx G 1'- Z aff fl O 3 A.: V " fl I as 0 i s il L i - 5 ,I .ff if ff K '11 lik' 1. 3 4 . , I QL, E ,ff If r E . 776 Q 1 v 'A ,fb f Q I Alle, U ku VG p i7fa OA L i 4 N' . I 4 4 , mfr Gia , ,ct I 0 1 e 171' V c. ,,. T. t 'Qa- l ,I W Af, wg, Q: gg 1 i f i i 2 2, 2 I Boys' Dramatic Club President ............... ....... T ed Collorusso Vice President ......... ........ A lee Notopoulos Secretary ............ ..Q ........ Bob Miller Sponsor ....... ....... M r. Snyder HE organization of the Boys, Dramatic Club was effected in 1930. It was inaugurated as a part of the Boys' Federation and under the jurisdiction of it. The group increased in membership from twenty-five to seventy-two boys. The purposes of the club are to stimulate an interest in drama by participation in acting and directingg to study the origin of drama in the different nationsg to sponsor play Writing and expres- sion. The Boy's Dramatic Club gave its first annual play in March, a two-act mystery, '4Danger at the Crossroadsf' which was supple- mented by a vaudeville show. It also entertained with two one-act dramas in the Boys, Federation and in assembly. First Row: Dandrea, Jamison, Ritchey, Morelli, Brown, Notopoulos, Collorusso, Miller, Mr. Snyder. Second Row: Twardon, Riner, Bain, Armstrong, Nagle, Mallory, Brady, Sherry, Weidel. Third Row: Hartsock, Kelly, Boltz, Shaeffer, Welker, Ranok, Null, Sealfon. Fourth Row: Brown, Benson, Crumm, Beckman, Stegmier. Page One Hundred Nine 1 pl 5,16 me T 4 1 ' kj 0 yd 5 o - 5 VG ii 0 Q5 was O Sie QQ is ,Q Y ', W ,T Q wtf ,A Q Q A ,Y Abi l F f l ell GJ p. j iQ v P W5 .sv- 4' E Og V5 ii, V '- : :fi F05 ,r5'1,-3 -ty I, n, 1, ., :ks ,ll F If ff C, QLIXQ 7f A 'S 1:3 ' . 1 -,M X15 'Thi UQ' , ,, i Li'-'l ,.,, rg, Q, A f p . 1 fl , bi 3 I ll K V 6 pw E jf:-1 ,.r ix 1, - i ?: si Girls' Dramatic Club President ................... ........ N Vilma liurr Vice President .......... ........... C lloria liider Secretary ............... .......... L un-ille Dum-an Sponsor ...... ............... M iss Ritts HE purpose of the Girls' Dramatic Club, a member of the Girls, Lea ue now s onsored b Miss Ritts, is to furnish 5 P Y training in clear enuneiation, interpretation, and the produc- tion of pleasing tone quality. Each member of the club is also given tlle opportunity to direct and take part i11 a play. Through the directing efforts of Miss Ritts, several features were carried out by the Dramatic Club in the past year. Page One Hundred Ten 4 V a 9 ft G 1 M. .IG A SM 'cs V: 1 fo fxxl gi 4 ..k. Q 4, .ft fU 4 14 44 1' 0 Q0 ,Cla Q V C QQ fig :fc LJ ki, ik, 5 Yr' f rj JA ., -, A . , s- Q ft , u D f xl, UC W n I. I my iii J' lc 1 U , Q 'H .145 f xo 5 G 1 1 r E 9 5 ff: il' . gi! i1""4 iclg 1? as 1. fl-li az 'gr J I ,,f- ig ,AQ ii' W og Bef G A ff' 3 fl f . l Entertainment Club President ............. .............. K ate Sher Vice President ....... ....... W inifred Eckels Secretary ............. ........... M ary Mock Sponsor ......... ........ M iss Porter HE Entertainment Club of the Girls, League is sponsored by Miss Porter. The club consists of ninety members who desire to acquire social ease, to learn how to become charming hostesses, and to study forms of entertainment. The club sponsors the Girls' League dances which are held twice a month. These dances foster interscholastic friendship. The organization gives a play every year and a tea to which the mothers of the girls are invited. The girls of the club strive to become charming hostesses. At the end of the year the members have acquired a knowledge of entertaining at numerous social functions. During the year, outside speakers give talks on subjects of interest to the club members. First Iipwz fteffner, Lower, Conrad, Culluson, Eckels, Sher, Mock, Novom, Mento, McGee, ushel . Second Row: Kublic, Guyer, Maiorina., Sinisi, Noland, Dalton, Davis, Ryan, McGabe, Mc- Can, Yohn. Third Row: Baker, Goodman, Carpenter, Casner, Cox, Africa, Darman, Troutman, Mc- Chesney, Anderson, Andrews. Fourth Row: Fry, Brubaker, Summers, Dinges, Lambour, Karl, Hamm, Walker. Fifth Row: Wertz, Yeager, McNally, Fultz, Seaberg, Fishell, Perchy, Stevens. Sixth Row: Sheehan, Vogle, Wertz, Wise, Newahl, Brooks, Shubert, Saucerman, Helmboldt. Page One Hundred Eleven i, ,lb lug f i 'O .G iii V5 Wd vs Q. l, E? f"'t 4. gb is My 1' Q .Q S All LW c, Li 21 L. -, Q, ,Veg ur' Nil EY' IS il 1' sl A 5 r yu A' Ili XV -t i A Q tt' QL, l rl ,fb ki' ci PM if fi 1,1 L Qt? is Q55 D3 5' c 12, X' ,I VT, ,K I:771l lzi fit' QL, M QU , ill 'Ii ,M E? ft EQ? , ,J 1 7 AIA! 5 , an ' , I t ' Q zfxi 0' i g 1 9 E fl :JR F A J Mr. Dickey's Forestry Club President ............. ........ Y Villiam Wolfe Vice President ....... ........ R alph Holman Secretary .......... ........ B ill Jaggard Treasurer ......... ......... l Jean Grove Sponsor ......... ....... M r. Dickey HE Forestry Club in the Altoona High School has proved very popular among boys interested in nature and forest life. When the club organized at the beginning of the school term, there were over one hundred fifty boys that wished to join, therefore two clubs were formed. The purpose of the club is to instill into the minds and hearts of the people in our community the love of the forests and the respect which we owe to them. Our club has been very active during the last year. It has co-operated with the Washington Bicentennial Commission in planting trees to commemo- rate the life of George Washington and five hundred trees were planted at the home of Mr. Grimminger in Sinking Valley. The club organized a basketball team that enjoyed a very successful year. Annually, the club makes it a point to visit one of our virgin forests of Pennsylvania. Last spring the club visited Alan Seeger State Forest. First Row: Holman, Ehringer, Kane, Wolfe, Grove, Jaggard, Smelser, Wertz, Brown, Brooks. Second Row: Smith, Hart, Krouse, Mulhollen, Dillon, Hauser, Green, Pross. Third Row: Moser, Pagliorola, Barnhart, Freeman, Geig, Rothrock, Casey. Fourth Row: Robinson, Ammerman, Rotz, Grove, Gable, Clar, Yon, Fissel, Zonfrilli. Page One Hundred Twelve L1 i .1 g 1 I '1 i PM ,I ' 5 . 3 rl ,fb 3 fl W' lt' ' if ,r ,u V' lib. H52 :ll irc. EQ, ai Ig, if yi if-52 Ji, il ,ic filw, iks t ljiz g 'U Z f . I Ixflb I N Z i ' 4 t Y fb f A G2 , N2 1 5 r Aff br L y X fi' 1 Uri Q Nh l My Ki!! 5 i 113 Ct lkxfl L, 1. l 1 1 I A ! ,l ,I + Ili 1' e 'N "Gu ,yn 4 S i fl gi' o -E71 l i Mr. Hare's Forestry Club President .............. .. ...... Robert McKinstry .................W1ll1am Riddle .........Kenneth Williamson Vice President ......... Secretary ................ Sponsor ........ ...... ................ M r . Hare HE second Forestry Unit is composed of a large group of young Americans filled with a strong interest and love for the out-of-doors. These young men meet regularly in room 223 and conduct their busi- ness under the sponsorship of Mr. Hare, who makes an excellent leader since he spends much of his leisure time in pursuit of the study of natural life. The primary objects of the organization are to give to the greatest num- ber of students a keener insight into the marvels of outdoor life and to teach them to respect this free wealth which is constantly about us. It also is felt necessary to instill in the minds of the present generation the sense of neces- sity for conservation in order that those who will take our places may enjoy our natural resources. ln order to accomplish this end, the group will conduct periods of gen- eral discussion, engage speakers to tell of their experiences, and enjoy motion pictures concerning the subject. As the weather permits, the club will take hikes and undoubtedly will visit a state forest reserve. First Row: Hauch, Williamson, Shinofelt, Kibley, Wilson, Gearhart, Mr. Hare, McKinstry, Riddle. Second Row: Penick, Wirth, Scheffer, Carner, Wood, Conrad, Casher, Coleman. Third Row: Santella, Mocrone, Jones, Swanger, Smith. Fourth Row: Carey, Springer, Ferguson, Ferguson, tother unidentifiedb. Fifth Row: Hoffman, Krugh, Chilcote, Duffield, Schlacter, Smithoover, Fate. Sixth Row: Kibler, Hauser, Johnson, Ervin, Goldberg. Page One Hundred Thirteen WU . . f Q ,fe I 'O s I E 'U , A V0 g 4 . M r 'XJ r"X 'U T F , , iQ VIA W IN 1 G .lo H711 for il' j it 6 L Q E 5 V ' 5 I , l I 1 if! ' 5 ' l Z .. A Lx -733QQQQEQQffi.Q.fLiLE2QcssZ2Ie DQ ...., Qs, ,- -f R. i N. Forum Club President .............. .................... N ancy Burd Vice President ........ ........ K athryn Butterbaugh Secretary .............. ................... R ita O,Keefe SPOIISOI' -------.-. ......... M iss Turner HE Forum Club, under the direction of Miss Turner, is one of great importance to the Girls' League and has been affiliated with this organization since its beginning. The purpose of the Forum Club is to train girls to speak acceptably on public occasions and particular stress is placed upon extempo- raneous talk, body movement, and the other important elements of good speaking. Everyone should have a desire to speak fluently and intelli- gently. The girls in the club are endeavoring to learn to speak with ease on any occasion. By experience in the Forum Group, where training in voice control, enunciation, and expression is given, the members are greatly benefitted. This year the sponsor ar- ranged an extemporaneous speaking contest which was held in a general meeting of the Girls' League. First Row: Butterbaugh, Miss Turner, Burd, O'Keefe Second Row: Brooks, Steinburg, Whiteman. Page One Hundred Fourteen ,liz r i i i t : V Vi, ' E W at I F , ,fa " g f l ZA 'U 5 2 ffl tru Qi Vt c j ? I . sv P, 'Li 9 ft If 5 ft 'O V4 l 9 O - 1 r E' fl 94 A rfi S I, l 'X , A1 VTQ ls .: N' . ff? 14-. 38.722 if fe? tg' ' UQ: lille. H. 1 l f . . . ' 1 I 5 N . 2 :fi W 5 fl if QW gl 2 A : 1 ' 1 Fourth Estate Club President .............. ....... M elvin Douglass Vice President ........... .............. B en Troop Secretary-Treasurer ...... ....... J eanne Walker Sponsor ................... ....... M iss Wray HE Fourth Estate, the club of newspaper men, met bi-monthly in room 200 to prepare future editors and to discuss Mountain Echo problems. Candidates, who wished to prepare themselves for future Mountain Echo work, were there taught the necessary fundamentals by Miss Wray, club sponsor, and members of the staff. Selection of material to be sent to the Pennsylvania Scholastic Press Association, at Harrisburg, was made by the club. At this convention the NMountain Echow was awarded second rating among high school publications of the state, a first-place individual award and two honorable mentions. Throughout the year the club heard speakers versed in journalism. Various club members prepared talks on famous journalists, Joseph Pulitzer, Adolph Ochs, and William Randolf Hearst. A three reel film, 4'The Mak- ing of a Great Newspaper," was viewed by the club members through the courtesy' of the New York Times. First Row: Penner, J. Shaner, Samuel, Walker, Douglass, Stouffer, Troop, Rifkin, Pack. Second Row: Isaacson, Winn, Myers, Patton, Sitnek, Faulkender, N. Shaner, O'Brian. Third Row: Ylngling, Swank, Williams, Soller, Grabill, Berkowitz, Coxey, Maguire, Wherle. Fourth Row: Freeman, Hall, Burd, Smith, I-Iandwork, Sykes, Gorsuch, Goodman. Fifth Row: Findley, Miller, Wray, Hettler, Harlin, Levan, Clifford. Page One Hundred Fifteen i t S ' l 1 , I v 5 1 1, " ' s 4 l I I ' f s ,Q . ' 1 Q ,K I 'of 71 5 I A 4' I Q: i I Vt f i ng : ,S 1 A 1 fb ll iQ '1 -2' li il ,rift fc' Q 1 1 , Q I ' x , A . I, Q . . I v Q Q X,.l 1 ! 1 ' l 1 if We I l 1 ' 1 Ze- l 1' , L . f ' 1 -i ta w: I .'. i 75: W lf .gl gi ViQzi 2739 lm R 1 .. ilfi lm Wa 1 , "2 QQ, i'j'1n: the , 1 k l ,il L 'VI tm ll! I - e if Go-to-College Club President .............. ......... H elena Samuel Vice President ........ ......... E mily Miller Secretary ........... .............. S hirley While Sponsor ...... ......... M iss McKerihan HE Co-to-College Club, sponsored by Miss ,lean lVlcKerihan, was in- augurated on October ll, 1932. This group of thirty girls admits only Juniors and Seniors who are expecting to go away to school. Meetings are held monthly, with occasional little social affairs. The aim of the Co-to-College Club is to help girls who are interested in going to college, to be college-conscious. It attempts to help them decide what college they want to attend, according to the career they intend to follow. Consequently, the various types of colleges and their requirements are studied. ln short, this club aims to help make the transition from high school to college easier and smoother for girls. Speakers, representing various fields of work and numerous colleges, addressed the club throughout the year. A Christmas tea for former high school girls now in college was held. An outstanding activity of the Go-to- College Club was the posting on bulletin boards in the halls, views of various college campuses and interesting statistics. General discussions and investi- gations of schools were conducted regularly. First Row: Samuel, White, Carles, Clifford, Karns. Second Row: Reighard, Robison, Hall, Kaiser, L. Bell, Weinert. Third Row: Abdallah, Long, Berry, Freeman, Lichenstein, J. Bell. Fourth Row: Good, Miller, Carr, Rinker. Page One Hundred Sixteen S 7 f SI Z I 6 I 5 I Vt Q V ,V Q V1 KL -all CBL 41173 il' QQ ll fl , ci EQ 71 pf! I I l l 5 I 13 - lu Q 4"i ' . ' H A ' ' T-"L ' 'ffl " ' ,fig '4i: A " 'X -" --YJ 1 fl i'F"'rIiT':I""""' gui "" """l""'T Nk"'s' 'k':-i1""' 's""Xu""' "' lx" ,,,,. , .. .. .,.., :,:,f fl Gi. f .,.,. Je.-- - - -1- 1 I H I I Hall Patrol Captain ....... ....... R obert Epple Sponsor ....... ......... M iss Lauver ECAUSE of the steadily increasing number of pupils in the Altoona High School, the Hall Patrol has become one of the most important bodies of the student administration. ln addition to possessing such qualities as courtesy, co-operation, and leadership, its members must main- tain a high standard of scholarship. The patrol has charge of traffic within the school between class periods, with instructions to keep the students moving through the corridors and on the stairs. The sponsor of the organization is Miss Marie Lauver, who receives any complaints concerning existing conditions or suggestions for the im- provement of the patrol. She is assisted by a head captain and three sub- captains, one for each floor. The head captain visits all floors, assisting the sub-captains in checking on the other members of the patrol. In this Way, traflic congestion is reduced to a minimum and much time is saved by the students. Page One Hundred Seventeen --.Q-5 vu- -gn ,vi LA la. Ng 5? 1 1 2 I f E 2 5 , ,K 7 A f u U 5 Z A e Mt 1 1 ' : bl ' 45 l I . . , If s 3 u 1 v I ,fl ft? ts . I L-, 71 l K fb , 1 ,A 19, .Qi IA' b ' i f ' . ' f E A WV' , 4 I . F I fl l , . ' u . . 1 ' N ' E N l ? r 1 K l W EF ,fri if ' ti- ? A rf, . Ed I.. . -51 1,--.i y lg J .-- , if fi if Q 0 1 1 . 4 ,fl ffi O .5- ,Q Ll? 1574: . v It . . ,G 3? i' itll' I . .', rib -li' :I I' f 5 ,lgf O? Vt 'A .Qi 1 J W Q . ' 1 r 'ii 'fi The Hi-Y Club President .............. ..............................,........................ C harles Pack Vice President ........ ........ R obert Hite Secretary .......... .......... F red Fick Treasurer ....... ............ D on Caver Sponsor .......................................................................... Addison Pohle HE Hi-Y Club was organized in Altoona High School in 1929 under the sponsorship of Mr. Addison Pohle, with the co-operation of the Y. M. C. A. and the l1igh school administrative ollicers. The purpose is to develop the boys of Altoona High School mentally, physically, socially, and spiritually. In carrying out this endeavor interesting speakers address the members at various meetings. The club uses the HYH gymnasium each week, and a. basketball team is maintained throughout the winter months. Dad and son get-togethers, ubeanv suppers, an annual banquet, and other social functions feature the Hi-Y Club calendar. A part of each meeting is spent in devotions. In addition to this four-fold program, chapel and radio entertainments are offered during the school season, and delegates are sent to various Hi-Y and Older Boys' conferences. The club membership is restricted. Sophomore members are installed in the fall of the year, other members in the spring. This year there are thirty-one members: Twelve seniors, eleven juniors, and eight sophomores. Meetings are held weekly, alternating between the Y. M. C. A. and the school. Since its organization four years ago, the Hi-Y has enjoyed much success and will doubtless continue to do so in future years. First Row: Wolfe, McCoy, Nolan, Hlte, Pack, Gaver, Fick, Robison. Second Row: Brown, Auker, Gracey, Neal, Miller, Batrus, Delgross, Luckner, Fornwalt. Third Row: Jackson, Knepley, Williamson, Snively, Craine, Minnielli, Kurtz, Yorgy, Fusco. Page One Hundred Eighteen gs Vt 11 ' i el K EQ. it fl? , Lf? ff F iQ .di K .743 HSM S 1 K: ep ' TN ,g' 52 t s JO Jil ill 'F 905 li -I .lb em W ,153 .1 T4 rpg? .575 'fr C' I 5 1 . : wi 4 N9 tm VG - 2 s i ,fb J 5 'fd 1 9 Vt L, It if I4 H ,K-xv QW .5 W .il ks D V 1 .H i A , 'ii My C, L J M5 50 1 , . .Wu ' wt I iz. ri, LQ.. A? L 1 .1 'gl 1 s,. l og ,msg V LW Z 1' D A 2 U s. 5 f 4 jifds I 1 E ,l IA. Horseshoe Art Club Art Editor ...... ....... J ohn Klick Sponsor... ........ Miss Bottorf HE HHorseshoe', Art Club, sponsored by Miss Bottorf, is comprised of members of the art classes. The purpose of the group is to endeavor to carry out and illustrate, through- out, every phase of art work in the hook according to its theme. The three important accomplishments of the group were: Q11 The making and designing of the cut illustration, which included all title pages. 12D The completion of designs for the edges of each page. Q31 The preparation of H1933 Highlightsf, an illus- trated calendar of the main events of the school year. The success of the art group can readily be determined by the designs that appear on these pages. First Row: Piotrowski, Gibbons, Simmons, Courson, Paul, Swank, Wood. Second Row: Hollabaugh, Rupert, Grabill, Mann, Douglass, Nevling, Kelly, Third Row: Wise, Risoldi, Glunt, Kliek, Keagle. Page One Hundred Nineteen LQ lg, ,f M Li o 2 'A 5 it QQ 2 ff 3 x: 59 Mg im, Lv lm GQ ,HBE ii, 1" ' v . 5 V 4 . f'r , , - ' I r, t :'t QQ gl , A 1 C A st' ifl 1'-' f : 52 I Zig i l Library Club President ................ ......... P auline Buckel Vice President ....... ............... D olores Kelly Secretary ............. ....... D orothy Brauninger Sponsor ..... ................ lVl iss Minster HROUGH the Library Club, girls are given the opportunity to become acquainted with the organization and daily rou- tine in a library, to make friends with books, and to be of service to the school. Each girl works on at least one term and two short-term com- mittees. During Book Week the club arranged a chapel program of Literary Digest sketches, collected and arranged materials for a Russian exhibit, and prepared appropriate bulletin boards for the halls. During the year, the girls collected quotations, had them printed by the mechanical drawing classes and once a week placed a new collection on the hall bulletin board. Another term project was the collection of materials and organization of a clipping file on local history. The Forum, World Friendship, and Library Clubs gave a tea in honor of their mothers. First Row: Campbell, Snelleng, Hunter, Kelly, Bucket, Brauninger, Crouse, Dejaiffe Second Row: E. Meader, R. Meader, Harton, R. Schmelzlen, M. Schmelzlen, Creighton, Tipton Third Row: Hays, Hart, McCormick, Pearson, Heberle, Cummer, Harton. Page One Hundred Twenty Q. ll 1" tl 5 . ,fi f L fu 19 A A' U E I2 5 E- if IF, f' V3 'f EM. 05 ,, ,, ffm Pri ,, wiv ' .', 'CL ' H MQW tg 1 1 ,tg ,lf ,rg :QE IZA! arts ALM Wt Q , F fl .1 kk We Q! i"s 4 Rifle Club President ................. . .... .............. ........ R i chard Heiler 'Vice President ........ ................. B yron Miller Secretary .............. ...... C hristopher Martin Treasurer ........... ......... R aymond White Sponsor ................................................................................ Mr. Caveny HE Rifie Club of the Altoona High School is a chartered unit of the National Rifle Association as a Junior Club. The club by-laws are approved by the national organization. The purpose of this organization is the encouragement of marksman- ship and sportsmanship. The club charter entitles each member to a rule hook and membership button making him eligible to participate in the complete program of junior events. There are fifteen distinct awards of national significance available to any member qualifying. The club will furnish the best marksmen available as members of a rifle team to represent our high school in local, state, and national matches. A complete course of decoration firing in eighteen stages is being pur- sued hy members of the club. Last year the Altoona High School rifle team won third place in the National High School league of the United States. They wo11 five local shoulder-to-shoulder matches. Six members of last year's team comprise the nucleus of this yearis team of ten members, leaving four positions to be filled. Many matches are already scheduled. The present team members are: Name Rank-N. R. A. D. Heiler, Captain Distinguished Rifleman R. Kerns Pro-Marksman W. Kerns Marksman C. Hooper Marksman B. Miller. Marksman R. White Marksman First Row: W. Kerns, R. Kerns, Hooper, Miller, Heiler, Mr. Caveny. Second Row: McBracken, Hall, Jasper, Burket, Bartholomew, Null, Glass, McArgy. Third Row: Strausser, Zern, Gramby, Habson, Void, Jones, Bull. Fourth Row: Kuntz, Smith, Seaman, Bowen, Hamer, Richard, Kelly, Seaburg, Smith. Fifth Row: Derstine, Dunlap, Staines, Laudenslayer, Black, Koofer, Stephenson, Bathurst. Page One Hundred Twenty-one 1 f' lf' :fr at , V Vt ,rv -: ". tlifg. EQ l I t li 'c MN it 3 if C it Q 2974! v .ji 5, fe t. Q ,xt I t ik' is . gi! QQ, ff ,fc- , i J. it Zio' gi? .I - 11 M f: ,Nr .G n t Ugi If u, 1 1 :I ke M ' A CSE 'lf 'iii L Q4 if fi av Qs i7,u1' l'lfAKE'Ji ,, H., iclw 'QL .ffi I Q' -' 'F ,ir tj 5655 iglfzft wig, L, N, WE K? +P' ti ijf.: sr gg .CY ,. f kfl 0 E vrxu, tx. 'Iii ,J t I Gr J xi . 1, fr f ,sg i 1 Secretarial Club President .............. ........ C atherine Chulyak Vice President ....,... ............... R uth Mohler Secretary ............ ....... M adeline Hite Sponsor ....... ......... M iss Duncan HIS is the first year that the Commercial Department has sponsored a club under the direction of the Girls' League. The club consists of thirty-two members. Only secretarial seniors are eligible for member- ship in this organization. It is governed by an executive committee which is composed of the presi- dent, the vice president, and the secretary. The program for each meeting is prepared by the program committee, and social activities are scheduled and carried out by the social committee. The objectives of the Secretarial Club are: To acquaint the members of the organization with some of the outstanding women executives in Al- toona, and to trace the steps by which they attained such prominent positions in our community, to make a study of parliamentary procedure, to enter shorthand contests which the Gregg Publishing Company sponsors, and to assist in social functions of the Girls, League. First Row: Burris, Crambotte, Hunter, Soller, Mohler, Chulyak, Hite, Miller, Rieger, Miss Duncan. Sec-ond Row: Reghetti, Benner, Lantz, Young, Potter, Phillips, Artz, Kagarise. Third Row: Yarnell, Kevis, Huey, Pringle, Bilka, Kaezer, Zeransky, Stewart. Fourth Row: Nickola, McCartney, A. Nickola, Renninger, Herrick, Miller, Truax, Folk, Eicher, Houser. Page One Hundred Twenty-two C- . p ,fi C if W EQ gi xii ,- vt KU' 1 ,gf if Q3 'Ga ix 'fit . C: 1, 1 T fi 'KN Y '11 ,tfllffgj , ' 'Sf Q' x KQ1 VTE: Hifi '-,- -1 . LX' ,Ft MAE fi X.: Q. it Bl . ,fi v 4 Us - - MW Q' if :fi Qi ..,,N' F ifiw-5? ML iii gl YQ -i ff I XII. -2. 1 iiyi .ll .1 ,cg .gm 1, ri -Ji ir ' F.. Y' 1 . iff: . l 1 if1,fi: H R-T1 gf N 1 n Y l i thi! E If A . .1 J 3 ,fig 4' -35 T 1 "NW rx il . If ...ga 0 ffl .' -T .Gig 475, if tgp' . psi u :ff f l-.Jil Ei li ECN? I . 'ff fy 1 1 1 .5 :I r""'l pfflif fgfl, --.gl Social Service Club President ............ ....... D orothy Williams Vice President ...... ....... A nnaclare Paul Secretary .......... ...... R osalie Holland Sponsor ...... ....... M iss Unverzagt HE Social Service Club, under the sponsorship of Miss Unverzagt, has become one of the most useful organizations of our school. It was organized ten years ago by Miss Phillips and has grown until it now boasts a membership of one hundred six. The purpose of this organization is to lend a helping hand to those a little less happy and fortunate than we are-and to render true social service to the school. The club has very ably done this in the past. It has been in- strumental in securing aid for those in need. A little card of remembrance cheers the girls who are absent from school on account of sickness or sorrow. At Christmas time wreathes are hung on the oflice doors and the journey to the Williamsburg Home, with toys and entertainment for children there, is made. Amusing scrap books are made and given to the children in the local hospitals. Quiet and unobtrusive, yet invaluable is the c1ub's work. First Row: Sheetz, Zeransky, Disabato, Lumadue, Kessel, Jones, Kriot, Porte, Williams, Paul, Second Row: Trout, Rhodes, O'Keefe, Shingler, Maitland, Gruen, Woomer. Third Row: Consalvo, Owens, Jones, Laich, Wilson, Kunes, Berry, Woods, Holland. Fourth Row: Papadeas, Smith, Notlinagle, Brown, Henkels, Wingard, Grove, Hardman. Fifth Row: Disabato, Cassidy, Douglass, Brown, Burley, Beaner, Beaver, Deggansky, Beason, Ross. Sixth Row: Heiss, Brown, Gardner, McFarland, Ebock, Batturst, Negri, Hild. Seventh Row: Raup, Parsons, Grove, Collyer, Null, Barr, Mattieu, Blair. Page One Hundred Twenty-three J ,Q Li 'lf b tb E4 .XL 1 fig if ki O 1 q 1 . l 'wif Q U E XFX ik' 3' Q K. yi 1 ,V 5 1 'M ', v V ii! . fl-. Vgf sl 1. 1-- 'i, U .T 155: Qi. UH r-"sz . H lL' lf' .ii 1. if :wg ,f I 1 I i gi if hi ' Z 'l fi 3 A r L.. I 6 Q. i 5 lg 'f K3 1 9 iiffi .fl LQ .Qi Z ails, at U' i irq 5 t :L ss' IL., 1716 E' Ur. IQ? 3 if " ci px? Ek- in if i 53735 il 73. gilt QQ? Flag 'PV t- V I ' n 7 Xi V, ffl: Ve I f it ja Sports Club President ................ .,........... M aurice Patt Vice President ....... ......... R alph Plunkett Secretary ........,. ...... M erle Shingler Sponsor ......... ...... M r. Emanuel 'QHE Sports Club is composed of students who have developed a great interest in athletics, chiefly those athletics that dominate high school sports. The Sports Club, a member of the Boys' Federation, has an enrollment of approximately one hundred boys. The purpose of the Sports Club is to instill into the minds of the mem- bers the importance of fair play, sportsmanship, generosity, and good fellow- ship. The club intends to acquaint those who are not participating in varsity sports with the various details and fundamentals of the major sports. Under the sponsorship of Mr. Emanuel, the club brought speakers who delivered interesting sport talks that made the year an enjoyable one for the club. V First Row: Shingler, Burnstein, Henderson, Dunkle, Dietze, Merin, Daniels, McGarvey, Lehrer, Ramsay. Second Row: Levine, Adams, Devorris, Reighard, Barefoot, Carothers, Noll, Brown, Harker, Irwin. Third Row: Null, Nelson, Martilacci, Kershner, Jones, Void, Jasimas, Klevan, Smeal. Fourth Row: Hoffman, Smith, Null, McKinley, Forger, Humphreys, Loudon, Byrnes, Burkhart. Fifth Row: Edgar, Kunsman, Hite, Tobin, Fitzpatrick, Mento, Yavasile, Maranucci, Capa- dolgi, Ward. Sixth Row: Clark, Hanley, Hammers, Edwards, Himes, Emanuel, Anke, Morgan, DeVentra, Degansky, Patt, Aigner, Void, Flick. Page One Hundred Twenty-four L1 f ifc- 5 mfg Q V V x t . if I .-1 5 '-. 1 -273, .I , ' l mi iii? s fii f 203, rifle., if Q fl - N' 5 Vi f 1 I fl J fix, Qi if 0 'n . . I . I I x f V T .Q t Q 1 1 I , I 1 5 1 I I Y I S i 4 5 u I x , . if I L I . ' 1 1 A V, R I 'ff V 1 I ., . f , MA f E 4 E 4 in Lv : , 3 I I i Q 5 I . 5 . 1 l It 'l ll: , f I 'e 5 , . ' ,JA if Q X ' Q 1 I ' Q . Y - R E I 93 I I - I ' . ' N ' l 7 Q I i , X . K f I 4 R W Squad Leaders' Club Y assisting in the gymnasium classes, which are quite large, the members of the Squad Leaders' Club have proved an in- valuable aid to the teachers of the physical education de- partment. The club was organized for the purpose of training senior girls in gymnastics so that they might be able to give as- sistance in class Work. These girls are under the direction of Miss Elizabeth K. Eyre, who teaches them how to conduct a class in the teacher's absence from the floor, and acquaints them with various other types of work. From this club, came the majority of the 'ctumblersv who performed on various occasions. The squad leaders take turns in calling the class to order and preparing the group for roll call. In case a teacher is unavoidably detained, these leaders endeavor to conduct the class work as the instructor would if she were present. First Row: Radwanski, Sackett, Holland, Beauchamp, Gibbons, Fink, Reed, Jones, Burns, Fleck, Houck, Weltmer, Rudasill. Second Row: Goodman, Cooper, Goetz, Kevis, Lybarger, Fonner, Bohn, Mattern, Goss, Berry, Berry, Brandt, Moore. Page One Hundred Twenty-tive Lv 'B -s E I gd 5 V1 3 as 3 1' all A 0 2 's WA 'E 653 fl' abr QQ: ill ir". 10,3 Q i g 4115 J re, in ,ii M5 l V1 fla .1 f CH gi i I L4 Q9 it ilu - Sr but 3 I W4 1 Stagecraft Club President ................ .......... M ax Watson Vice President ......... ........... D erbin Hamer Secretary-Treasurer.. .......... Robert Daniels Sponsor ........ .... ......... M r . Patrick HE Stagecraft Club was organized for boys interested in the technical work which pertains to settings, lighting arrange- ments, and matters of stage management. The club has a membership exceeding fifty boys who give their time and work for all school plays. The members of the club help not only in the presentation of school plays but also in the assembly programs. Several inex- perienced boys, each week, in charge of an experienced boy, take care of the stage during these programs. In this way they are trained for the school plays. During the year several speakers, who know well the art of stagecraft, have appeared before the club answering questions and giving advice. During the regular club meetings future plays and mistakes of past plays are discussed. The sponsor, Mr. Patrick, has done commendable work and the future of the club looks very bright. First Row: McBuz-ney, Blair, Watson, Hamer, Daniels, Cooper, Smith. Second Row: Wherle, Markley, Richard, Walters, Lytle, Slutzker, Cross, Snyder. Third Row: Doll, Beatty, Wampler, Watson, Stom, Hettler, Martin, Hartsock. Fourth Row: Fouse, Kimmel, Kough, Wirth, Beatty, Yeatts, Wolfe. Fifth Row: Gorsuch, White, Kreitzer, Burk, Snyder, Henderson, Mr. Patrick. Page One Hundred Twenty-six 1 1 io im t l 1, ki Q. 4 . ,rl 9 VG if l ik' K :O ' 1 i T? "C I -4 iii Us ff' vi JA., K rin. 4 I , l HQ, , . 1, .f. cf I N, 'Xt to r ' ,li fel: G VC 1 4 1 Q 1 I 5 l N- E93 'it fb' Af' C ri 422' lo ' s , TM: ll 'Wi QQ, E 71, HJIU, "X .ig s' ,Qt c M 5 FG? fa, if-T f M N l 1 1 fi if.: MP7 fi ! -ifiz .R i Efag fc' 4 r. an-i l 4 I iQ, ,fig .v if Q. ill J-c' D W4 ,f c .9 all Y, Q, 'L QM 'EL 'v Track Club President .................... ......... J ohn Hicks Vice President .............. ........... R oger Blake Secretary-Treasurer ......... ........... D on Wiessinger Sponsor ........,................ ........ M r. Bartholomew HE Track Club was organized in 1930 by Mr. Bartholomew, to create a greater interest in track and field athletics. The club is composed of more than one hundred members, and almost every member is a candidate for the varsity track squad. The purpose of the club is to promote a better understanding of track and field athletics from the standpoint of the athlete as well as of the spectator, and to arouse interest by bringing promi- nent athletes as speakers. In years gone by, the Track Club has had the privilege of hearing these men talk: Nate Cartmell, track coach at Penn Stateg "Al" Bates, Olympic broad jumper, Bill Cox, member of the 1924 Olympic team. During this year, these speakers have been added to the list: Jimmy Curran, of Mercersburgg Lawson Robertson, coach of 1924, '28, and '32 Olympic teams, and Frank Wykoff. The club was also entertained by 'cmoviesn of the 1932 Olympics and the l. C. A. A. A. A. games. First Row: Thompson, Garrantino, Wharton, Wiessinger, Hicks, Blake, Keagle, Brice, Smith. Second Row: Febbo, Cornell, Dandrea, Marshall, Hazen, Swope, Smith, Lackho, Lee. Third Row: Simpson, Jones, Schulman, Yeatts, Wharton, Sheridan, Null, Wiessinger, St. John, Lower. Fourth Row: Calderwood, Hoover, Null, Fries, Miller, Armstrong, Brandt, Null. Fifth Row: Epple, Robuck, Piotrowski, Craine, Woodring, Hallman, Void, Null, Jones. Page One Hundred Twenty-seven K3 it :gf 'Q 355143 Q' Afvll Ti ,'Z: l Ig: SEIU' L if ?'T"x.! 3 ,V ,, ,Iii pr Q, V- , an-i rl' :Q 5.-,C :Lv 3 3 in lf' f'N' wx' Vf:i ,sill ,- 7,1 tl' vi ' N31 '-' H , H ,ai iii qi 4152 ff' -n C1 All ' sl ab' I 'l 'fill :gg L.-24 ,.. j 1.41 r-, hifi Vo G11 j 4 t 1 Q .Q 4 ig HOL 'lf' ,-gil figs 'Z WG W Q3 WSW if C? I., EKAJ, 5,1-ff 1' C, CN V! A X U 3 rf! A Ushers' Club President ................ .......... D arvin Honser Vice President .......... .............................. C harles Dunn Secretary ................ .........,.............. A ndrew DeAngelis Sponsors ............. ......... M r. Plummer, Mr. Gibbons N the fall of l930, the newly organized Boys' Federation decided that some form of help was necessary to take care of the crowds at the football and basketball games. As a result, the Ushers' Club was formed under the sponsor- ship of Mr. Plummer. The boys of the club are given arm bands and each boy is assigned to a special duty at the foot- ball games. Besides ushering at the athletic events, they have also assisted at the annual show and other school performances. The club has a membership of approximately two hun- dred boys. Each year Mr. Plummer outlines a program, and carries it out in such a manner that every member is given an opportunity to serve. Page One Hundred Twenty-eight 1 fe 5 ,133 ill, L . , . fb , 1, Jr :Gt EV: sig 29,5 G UG: i c QM: gif- ci xiii 1 . V fly., 1' ' R 50 1 1. using? C11 . Y--KW nk, ih- i' ii ii fl! ,cn 5. I 1 .3 lt ,Al f U 9 'fn Aa 5 n 1 Q, 4eE U ,G O. W 4 I i . r 'S JV' i A Q fi- 1 fd 132 C If lk' r- -. I ,I t liver 09 'QT ri ,bfi me , . iff., AV I , N 5 ,P L J , n ya i f A ' N ' it S World Friendship Club President ............. .......... ......... H e len Holler Vice President ....... ................. A nn Jones Secretary ............. ......... P hyllis Lauver Sponsor ............ ....... ....... . . . ............................... Miss Magee HIS phase of work introduced to the Girls, League through the World Friendship Club is practically new, having first been organized last year, under the direction of Miss Faust. At the first meeting of the group this year, a temporary program for the year was outlined and com- mittees were appointed to carry out the work. The purpose of the group is to establish friendly relationships between our students and the students of foreign countries, as well as to keep the student body in closer contact with world affairs. During the year, the group has discussed, in turn, the customs, literature, art, and government of the various countries. As an added interest, the girls have dressed dolls in the costumes of the different nations. The social event held by the three groups, Forum, Library, and the World Friendship com- bined, was held in the spring of the year. The tea, because of the co-opera- tion of the three groups, was a splendid success. At a few meetings the group had speakers of interest, who talked about the conditions and people of foreign countries. In addition, the group had charge of the Girls' League assembly programs. First Row: Leslie, Lauver, Cunningham, Nagle, Rhodes, Bell, Warfield, Mahon. Second Row: Plack, Reutlinger, McClaire, Bennett, Hicks, Anderson, Kane. Third Row: Miller, Hettler, Rich, Barrett, Wagner, Holmberg, List, Baisor, Lester, Nale. Fourth Row: McCaffrey, Hite, Jones, Campbell, King, Bavarsky, Barnett, Miller. Page One Hundred Twenty-nine L. X , - C jf i 1 v i ' 1 j 1 I 1 EQ 'Q I Tiff Q n I To C Ve iw 'H its at M Z G Q ,A kt 0 3 ' .143 : 9 Zu. A The regal beauty of your brownstone front, T he pillars with their lofty heads held high Difuse a quiet dignity and peace Found in the vast calm of an evening sky. Page One Hundred Thirty llllln sushi ,lllklg , .l r I. 4 , b ' a . 4 1 I, a fu L 51 0 uf i 1 '-: II N I6 Qi' mn G I ' n IW' f'5 4 aw X. , lfluh ICIJWAIRIJ I". 1SNAPSl ICMAVNUISL Wim is rospfmsilxlv in no small IlN'ilSlll'I' for llw QITKIIPSI alhleliv lm-anus Altoona High vvm' dvvfrlopcd Page Ono Hundred Thirty-two if, 1 I .I . ,1 1 Y E 4 I F git f ootball t- 4 llrF"lE ,f -. T 1 3+ it ff SEASONS RECURD L: lt gi Altoona Opponents -gi ,Q A I I ul 4, H gg -- 6 ............ DuBo1s ............ ...... l 2 " t 1 "1 1 n 1 l I i ,f 'Lit 13 bouth Hlgll, P1ltSblll'gl1 ....... 0 rrI'f '- ' lil ll ....... XVlllli:l1llSPOI't ,.......... 0 T' . Lug I5 ....... Lock Haven ........ 0 if 3 :ss ....... Cleat-field ..... 0 f ll yi 'Cl U ....... New Castle ..... .. I3 I. pl fx-vs -Q3 U ...... l'lunlingdon .... tl 1 - 'l ll?-7 K 7 ....... Johnstown ........ .. 7 'N i 0 ...... Portage ....... .. tl I ft N'-ff 6 ............. Tyrone ........... tl t - vi 2 l O ....... William Penn ........ I2 X425 ! 1 g 2 "I, 1 5 r'f5j E. 'lj l' VARSITY LINEUP iiif: ,li ' ll I'lanflrea ....... ......... L eft End .......... ...Rothroclc kj Q Hanley .... ....... L eft Tackle ..... ............ X Volf l ff f ' ' Wylund ......... ....... I ,eft Guard ...... ....... S Clllllidl ' in 1 Ferguson ......... ...,.... t :enter ........ .McClellan I lloenstine ..... ....... R ight Ctuml ........ ........ J HSTIIIUS ' 'f. Fllzlke ......... ...... l tight Tackle ....... ....... l J. Hanley V I .lf I l"1l11'inge1' ...... ....... . Right lfnd ........ ......... N Villll ', k , 1 Merin ........ ...., f Quarterback ...... ......... N Vinn Eg, ' l 71 ,' Shingler ....... ....... H ight Hulfbavk ....... clHI'I'llIllill0 - ,ffl S' fl l'ult ............ ........ L efl HLllfllill'k ......... ........... O 'Brien l I lx TSW lfdgur ........ .... F ullbuck ..... ...... A irhart ' ,Y 1 7 gn , K ' I , u . 5 1 N455 s ,j . A 'px x l V x 'N I v .' Fl 1 'S l' ' 4 I . 1 ! I - P , J ff , ,-V A- 1 f LN 3 tl A tt--7 'Ia gn fb .hx tt Htl tl gy-'ff ii ea 5 V31 lie- W, ttf 5 'J wifi QLLU l. 'ff' Q '-'22 EW T liiftf Bull? 51' rf Cf m-3 it 5155 n 1 no V 31 Mansion Park Field :lf Ulftl Elf 'ff l1'fEE1 Page One Hundred Thirty-tl11'ee The Varsity Football Squad Head Coach ........ ....... ' 'Snapsv Emanuel Line Coach ......... ....... ' 'Kenf' Bashore Sludent Manager ...... '6Jack" Rouzer LINE ll. Blake S. Ehringer J. Rothrock C. Bush D. Hanley W. Schmidt D. Dandrea V. Hanley E. Swangren L. Davis J. Humerick J. Ward B. Diventura G. Jaap C. Watson W. Ferguson J. Jasimus W. Wolfe R. Eckley M. McClellan J. Hoenstine BACKFIELD C. Airhart J. Hicks J. O'Brien J. Baker J. Hirt M. Patt C. Edgar R. Luckner L. Reilly M. Ganz B. McDowell R. Shingler J. Garrantino E. McDowell W. Stewart B. Heverly S. Merin J. Winn Edgar, Shingler, Patt Mex-in Ehringer, Blake, Hoenstine, Ferguson, Wyland, Hanley, Dandrea Page One Hundred Thirty-four ls. E 5 ' 5. lift' 'U I Y f ,ft I 1 , i 73 Q 2 G EM o 2 2 ,cy A 1 1 1 Q ll x gg., v L- 201 211.41 U img ii N5 fi ffl 1- Ui a if 1 L ',gf':nl'XX""' ""'1x'i i"FNf1l'f"': ft, 5: ,.... -5rri:-2.25 HE fall of 1932 gave Altoona High the greatest fighting machine in the annals of its football history. lt had not the strong, stonewall line and ripping, tear- ing backfield that marked the great teams of 1929 and 1931, but it was made up of grit, confidence, and teamwork that brought it to its third district championship within fo11r years. Although it was dealt a heart-breaking defeat at the outset of the season at the hands of DuBois, it gradually regained its victorious stride, taking into its fold, for the first time in many years, its keenest foe, Williamsport. After successfully passing the two foremost obstacles, Johnstown and Tyrone, Altoona went on to William Penn, of Harrisburg, desirous of avenging the defeat of a previous year by a Harrisburg team. Although not victorious, the team displayed a belated drive that stamped it as one of the best in the state. DuBOIS Hope fied Altoona fans when the first game of the season ended with a score ol' 12-6 in favor of DuBois. In the second quarter, Chet Airhartis spectacular 95-yard run, after intercepting a DuBois pass, scored for Altoona its only touchdown. DuBois marched 61 yards for one touchdown in the third quarter, and its last score was made in the final quarter of the game, when the DuBois team made a plunge through the Altoona line. SOUTH HIGH Altoona's revamped, practice-hardened, hope-inspired eleven, by hard work, de- feated the Pittsburghers with a score of 13-0. The "Emanuelites,' played a chiefly defensive game in the initial half, but touched a brilliant offensive in the final half. By valiant effort, lVlerin scored six points in the third quarter, alternating at line plunges, Edgar and Shingler jammed their way to the 19 yard line. A 15-yard piling penalty on the Pittsburgh team carried Altoona to the four yard line. Edgar carried the ball over the line for the Scarlet Steppers, second touchdown. This victory re- vived lhe spirit of Altoona fans and restored the confidence in the team. WILLIAMSPORT The Scarlets defeated and actually destroyed the jinx which has been hovering over them in their games with "Billlown,' since 1925 by winning a 14-6 victory. It looked as though the jinx still held sway, when Williamsport scored a touchdown in the first quarter with the game only five minutes old. However, a touchdown by Air- hart turned the tide, and a little later another touchdown by Airhart proved the margin of victory. Altoona failed to convert either of its extra point tries, but a safety against Williamsport netted the Maroons two markers. First. Row: Ward, Rothrock, Marin, Dandrea, Garrantlno, Hoenstlne, Ferguson, Wylaud, Capt.,I-Ianleyi-f Putt, shinglcr, Airhart, Shaner, Blake, Wolfe, Riley, Schmidt. , Second Row: Bartholomew. McConnell, Bashore, Hlrt, Humerick, Tobin, Stewart, Ehrlnger, Jastmus, Mc- Clellan, Edgar, D. Hanley, O'Brien, Heverly, Watson, Japp, Winn, Swangren, Eckley, Dlventura, McDowell, Luckner, Coach Emanuel, Ganz, Rouzer, QMgr.l Page One Hundred Thirty-tive L1 P i I ,fb .U Mr geo , 'Y fd. 1, fi no ii iQ: El ,J U if lik" ii ,fl 5 J 'M 1 .F I ll ii, 114 J QI :Lv 3 ':, J-E5 52' C-2, M N F. ,Ai VI. " 1 C it 2 I: Q., , , '- .- fl . ,, '. ' v 'l g.f rigs. I xiii Q l LOCK HAVEN Tho first stvps on the road to the Westf-rn Colifv1'c11t'e vhalnpionship wow take-n hy the Maroon and Whitt- tr-ani when its game with Lovk Haven ended, tlw sc-orv hs-- ing I5-tl. Altoona completely outplayvcl her rival, who lost thv hurst of sp:-rd aflvr lhv first quartvr. l'att score-d one- tourhdown in thv third quarter and another in tht- fourth. The- Srarlt-ts pilvd up twenty first downs to l,ot'k Havvn's four. CLEARFIELD 'I'ht- Maroons "wallopu-d" Clvartivld to the tune of 33-ll, using all hut four ol' tht-ir squad Illt'IlllN'l'S in tht- ganw. 'l'out'hdown aftvr touvhdown was scorvd in tht- :-asy 4-ontc-sl as the- Maroon and White avalanrhc was ripping its way through its dr-spvratc-ly struggling opponvnts to tht- goal post. Ninvtvvn lirsl-downs we-rv arquirt-d hy Altoona. while' only four wore made hy Clvarlicld. NEW CASTLE 'lihv 'Llh-d llurrivant-" l'roin New Castles, touting ono of the strongvst tvanis in We-ste-rn Pvnnsylxania. swoops-d down upon the "S1'arlvts," soon to discovvr that it was grappling with an unusually gritty lighting lIlLll'lllIlP. Wh:-n tht- linal whistle hlvw. Captain llc- Carho and his inatt-s In-ld the long ond of a I3-0 svore. a virtory which thu-y varnt-d onli aftf-r four quarters of thu toughest loothall they had nn-t thus far in tht- st-ason. IIUNTINCDON 'l'ht- lit-ars and tht- St-arlvt Str-ppvrs waged a livrvv hattlv in Mansion Park, but t'lllt'I'l2I4'll with a st-orvh-ss tic-. Huntingdon hlorlwd Altoona's lirst attvinpt to srorr' aftt-r rt-at-hing a good position on the fivv-yard linv. Thr' bull was lost to Huntingdon lll'4'1lllSQ' of downs. 'l'Iw trains' positions we-re rc'vvl'st'cl whvn thv Elllilllllf'lllt'S stoppvd tlu- vm-iny's atlavk on tht- livf' yard llllil. The Bear Cats' hat-klivld gaw Altoona spot'- tators sonu' anxious inonwnts and livpt thc' Wlaroons on thvir tovs. As tht- gann- a-ndvd. holh tvalns wt-rv lighting hard. Page One Hundred Thirty-six tm t A I N r,f.fp kay' 4'- t 5, 1 9 L-1 tr get ,A Ls! 1- I 4 N 1,59 Ci, Nxt tix s I gi' 'C iffy! lt N ,i Qi t . . it , RTN I N. . 5 f-sv t S' ', 17:3 to is-H l I7:j In -it 5 . 5 lux' . Ct ft? ia 'I tilt' Y Xl, xv ti' v I ,sd tt .I OHNSTOWN The hard-fought game between the Johnnies and the Altoona team ended in a tie score that made the equally-matched teams rivals for the Western Conference championship. Starting slowly, the Emanuelites failed to stop a .Iawn touchdown in the second quarter. A line smash netted Johnstown an extra point. A steady march downfield by means of "end-around" plays, a pass, and line smashes by Edgar scored for the Emanuelites' six points. Edgar tore through the Johnnie line for the extra point, ending the game, the scoring being 7-7. PORTAGE The Altoona Cyclone struck Portage at a velocity of 6-0. The Scarlets gained greater yardage in this game than in any other of the season. In the initial quarter Altoona made an eighty-yard march for the lone touchdown. Only once did Portage even get within twenty yards of the goal posts, but the Portage team did prove itself good at defensive playing and really did furnish the Scarlets with a stiff opposilion. TYRONE A 6-0 victory, bringing to Altoona the Western Conference championship, was the result of the annual Turkey-day game between Tyrone and Altoona. All through the first three quarters, Tyrone held the Emanuelites to a tie score. In the iinal quarter, however, the Scarlet Steppers broke away to Tyrone's nine-yard line due to a twenty- one yard run after a pass from Merin to Shingler. In three drives, Patt carried the ball over the line. Tyrone blocked the placement kick. 'Thus the regular season ended, placing the State championship as a tantalizing goal for the Altoona Eleven. WILLIAM PENN A long special train carried the sea- son's most enthusiastic crowd of football fans to the state capital, only to see the Altoona team defeated by a score of 12-6, in the State championship battle. The Orange and Black demonstrated its power in the first quarter of the game, and, tak- ing Altoona by surprise, the Capital City team managed to push across two touch- downs which proved the margin of victory. In the latter part of the second quarter, and early second half, the 'LEmanuelites" displayed the fight for which they were noted and, by continuous plunges, they scored their only touchdown of the game. Capt. Hanley, Altoona Capt. Neff, William Penn 33? Page One Hundred Thirty-seven 1 . u . 5 I . F 1 A I f i . 1 V I A s 5 6 5 3 1 5 4 I 1 ,J K 3 ,fv ,-5 L11 I f f 1 .. I : 5 I C51 f 1 i ,fl r Ho 1 , I 5 1 I E71 fr t fu' i f 2 14 ft' 2 5 3 I x . . :fi Q1 A A 1 'f 1 C , Q Y I a I r ' f , . ' l I ,,, I s i C I X N X X The Junior Varsity Football Team HE 1932 Junior Varsity season was one of the best that the Junior 'Varsity has had. This strong team, coached by Mr. Paul Morse, played the minor high schools that are in the Western Conference. The schedule for this year was the hardest that the .lunior Varsity ever faced. In spite of this fact, it suffered only one defeat-and that at the hands of Bellwood. This defeat by Bellwood was the first loss the Junior Varsity had experienced in seven years. As usual, there was a big turn-out in the first few weeks of practice, but soon Coach Morse, with the help of his assistants, Coaches Black and Dillon, reduced the number of the aggregation considerably. There were five or six Seniors among the first twenty playersg the remainder were Juniors and Sophomores. Many of the Junior Varsity players of 1932 will be on the Varsity of 1933. Out on the practice field, they work just as hard as the real varsity men do, and sometimes harder. The team is a sort of preliminary training bureau for bigger and better players for the "Big Team." The "J. V's." take many hard knocks because they have to battle regularly with the Varsity. The 1932 season began on October 14- and con- tinued until November 18 with the following schedule: October 14- Jay Vees ............ 27 Home Replogle ........ ......... 1 4 October 21 Jay Vees ............ 34 Home Orbisonia ....... ...... 6 October 28 ,lay Vees ............ 7 Home Robertsdale .......... ...... 2 November 5 ,lay Vees ............ 34- Home Roaring Spring ............... 0 Bellwood ....................... 13 Away Home November 11 Jay Vees ............ 6 November 18 Jay Vees ............ 14- Broadtop ........ ...... 0 Many of the games were very excitingg every one had certain tense moments. Coach Morse used every player at least once or twice during the season. In this way the boys had equal chances to prove their mettle. At most of the games, there was a good crowd in attendance. No admission was charged for these games. LINEUP F. Mastracola ......... ....... L eft End ....... H. Trout .............. ........ L eft Tackle ......... Flegal ...................... ........ L eft Guard ...... Hoover lCapt.J ....... ........ C enter .......... .... Counsman ............ Baird .......... C. Stere ........ Capadogli ......... Reighard .......... F arabaugh ........ Maruschak ........ Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Quarterback Left Halfback Right Halfback Fullback Page One Hundred Thirty-eight .........Twardon .........Nelson ......Lightner .........Chapman .............Barr .........Adams ................Lytle McConnel ..........Devorris ..........Balt ,- 7 U iQ iiyej H l fi iii i is, 'v V935 Al l ggi' Eoin Ui . f h!7'a5 iv ECW!-7 QS ELAN f ii lie Ai E43 ai' 'ii EQ? 55 3 if ,. 1 P+ QQW Ag i i. Ng LB A! fl fl' - Val The Junior Varsity Squad Coach .......... .................................. P aul Morse Assistants ...... ........ H ugh Black, William Dillon LINE Adams Eddy Kreitzer McCheslney Baird Flegal Kurtz Nelson Barr Gebhardt Lightner Stere Bradley Hammers Lobre Swab Clapper Hennaman Magee Thomas Chapman Hileman Martellacci Trout Conrad Himes Martino Watson Counsman Hoover Mastracola Wilt Daniels Johnson McConnell BACKFIELD Abrahims Farabaugh Maruschak Ricket Balt Harding McMinn Stegmeier Capadogli Hite Minielli Twardon Clark Jones Pasquino Volpe Devorris Lytle Reighard Weidel First Row: Martellacci, Abrahims, Eddy, Conrad, Clarke, Devorrls, Waxler, Horton, Yorgy, Relghard, Wilt, Magee Thomas Lobre, Vol'-e. v 1 A' Second row: Nelson. Barr, Stere, Balt, Farabaugh, Adams, Baird, Counsman, Hoover, Flegal, Kurtz, Mas- tracoia, McConnell, Capadugli, Lightner, Twardon, Maruschak. Third Row: Coach Morse. Minielli, Clapper, Hite, Trout, Hileman, Weidel, Harding, Daniels, Watson, Swab. M':Minn, Himes. Bradley, Johnson, Pasquino, Mr. Black. Fourth Row: Rlchet, Gebhardt, Jones, Hennaman, Hammers, Chapman, McChesney, Martino. Page One Hundred Thirty-nine f l X N ki V i ,I ,' l 'Q 'Wd EZ: l A Wwe lv, ', .P fi 15 By e V"x ab 5 ?' .E ai - ,Y - fd 25 U iQ gs 3 ZW :lg in 1' I ll 19, all iff QQ il fg 1 '- ai' fl ' PQ ,M ' i Q s Z f i fl 2 I0 - i ' 2 - : 2 I-A FIC 0 . 4, I 7' 1 Vg if F Im V445 It ,"i1'I IQ? "W -if 1? Iig Q 'x- I E14 IO? i763 ,- '-1 :' O? :LN l. I I SQ I If -I IIN .I gy? I' ' I Ur .og Cfi 'Dia I rg 3, f 1 I ,fl ,f Y' if ,df Basketball SEASON 'S RECORD Altoona Opponents 64 ...... ....... C oneniaugli ..... ........... 2 3 26 ...... ...... A lunini ..... .... 2 I 38 ...... ......... W indber .... .... 2 3 23 ....... Johnstown ..... .... I T 35 ..... Williamsport ....... III 26 ...... Ferndale ....... .... . 2 I 22 ........ Westmont ...... .... 2 Il 39 ...... ...,...... I Jortage ........ .... 2 2 30 .......... Johnstown ......... .... I 3 30 ........ Juniata Frosli ....... .... 2 Ii 31 ..... Williamsport ....... .... 2 8 27 ...... ..... F erndale ....... .... 2 5 30 ..... Windber ....... .... I fl' 11.2 .......... Portage ........ .... 2 -It 344 ........ Westmont ...... .... I 50 4.0 .......... Clymer ..... .... 2 2 32 ...... Philipsburg .... . 8 40 ............. Boswell ............ I2 34 ....... Pittsliurgli ISoutIiI ..... .... 2 U I0 ....... Lower Nlerion ...... 2I LINISUP Knepley ........ ..... F orwarcl ....... ....... I Jlunkvl Miles ............. ..... F orwarfl ....... ......... IVl iller Airllart ............. ....... C enter ..... .............. C lark Fatt, Captain... ....... Guard ..... ....... .... ......... S c I nnitlt IVlvrin ................................ ........... C luard ...... ................................... f ligner Ward, Forward Ganz. Center ,'xl'lllSIl'llllQ, Ca-nlc-r First Row: Mr. Emanuel, Knepley, Miller, Pack iMgr.I, Marin, Miles. Mr. Snjrdcr Sevond Row: Patt, 1Capt.I, Schmidt, Clarke. Aigner, Ward, Airhart, Page One Hundred Forty G I 1 I if 5 .. ii' .Qi , -. . I, ii ' . 553 L I5 1N,'I I J I -I .. fli X fk' I , Vee HO? Q75 as QOL I . T.. riffs I 5: .FY X' II 1 III I ,A GI' ITNVI I N Ei ,Ili A' ICI' I-I a I Iika 'Ii ZIQ' f, ff! 1 NF 05 I' fir I cg sy- V' . I ,f 41.4 'XT . 'J VI . Qi NOTHER great team, and with it another championship, was this athletic group that represented Altoona High. It was the hardest working, smoothest run- ning, best coached quintet of basketeers that ever donned maroon and white uniforms. Throughout its entire season, it displayed a consistent power, that crushed opponents, one by one, in eighteen consecutive games, until that eventful night in the Penn Palestra, when the Ardmore Aces of Lower Merion, proving the stronger team that evening, blasted Altoonais hope of a State championship. CONEMAUCH The Maroon and White opened its basketball season in a fashion that gave vent to its enormous power, by crushing Conemaugh by the score of 64-23. Coach Emanuel used his entire team, with the reserves showing strength almost equal to that of the varsity. ALUMNI Altoona's annual game with the Alumni was, as usual, a hard-fought contest, and the former stars of A. H. S. were subdued after valiant efforts, with a score of 26-21. WINDBER The third game of the '6Emanuelites', marked the Altoona debut in the new Tri- County League, with Windber as their opponent. With a speedy attack in the last half, Altoona demonstrated her right as a strong contender for the League title, when she "downed" her opponent by the score of 38-23. JOHNSTOWN In splendid condition, the Maroon team crossed the mountain to meet its ancient rival, the 'LJohnnies,', and returned with the second consecutive League win. The 23-17 score maintained Altoonais basketball supremacy over Johnstown. WILLIAMSPORT The Altoona Avalanche continued its warfare on the Williamsport jinx, by deal- ing the "Billtowners" their first defeat at the hands of a Maroon team, in six years. This made two triumphs over Williamsport for this year, as Altoona was victorious in football as well as in basketball. The first half ended 18-3, with Altoona display- ing the finest basketball seen here in many years. The 4'Satins" continued their fast pace throughout the second half, and emerged the victors to the tune of 35-10. F ERNDALE ln Altoona's third Tri-County League game, the team met a formidable foe in Ferndale. Altoona had to put forth its best efforts to defeat this surprisingly accurate team. The game ended with a score of 26-21. Page One Hundred Forty-one WESTMONT Reserving its greatest strength for a game against the '5Satins," Westmont suc- ceeded in giving Altoona its worst scare of the season. Showing a lack of form in the first half, Altoona was outclassed by a score of 17-8, but the team recovered its usual good form and came back to win in the third quarter with 7-0, and in the fourth with 7-3, making the final score 22-20, in favor of Altoona. JOHNSTOWN The second game with Johnstown proved another successful step in Altoona's steady march toward the League championship. The entire Maroon squad saw action, but the final score, 30-13, was evidence of an easy victory. JUNIATA COLLEGE FRESHMEN What was expected to be a free-scoring game for the Maroon and White turned into a close match. The 'ilimanuelitesl' led 20-14 at the half, but the Collegians final- ly succumbed with a score of 36-28 as Altoona snared its tenth successive victory. WILLIAMSPORT Giving another display of the brilliant basketball that characterized all its games this season, Altoona defeated Williamsport, the score being 31-28 on the latter's floor, to accomplish what no other Altoona team has been able to do, namely, defeat the "Billtowners" twice in one season. "Billt0wn', turned out enmasse to see their favorites take an early 7-0 lead but the half saw A. H. S. ahead with 17-13 as the score. F ERNDALE In its last game of the regular season, Altoona defeated Ferndale with a score of 27-25, to clinch the Tri-County League Championship. Ferndale led with 13-11 as the score at the half, but Altoona played good basketball in the last periods and finally emerged the victor. WINDBER Windber paid Altoona its first visit in several years, but the "Maroon Assassi- nators" turned back the invaders with the score of 36-14. Led by Captain Patt, the A. H. S. horde piled up a 21-9 lead at the half, gradually increased the margin, and permitted the reserveslto dally with the "Coaltowners" during the last quarter. PORTAGE Altoona hung up its fourteenth consecutive victory when it defeated Ray Cray's Portage team. Bill Miles led the "Emanuelites" to a decisive 42-24 victory by spectacularly scoring seventeen points. Though it struggled valiantly, the "Blue and Gold" was helpless before Altoona High's powerful machine. Page One Hundred Forty-two 'N QS z A 4 ,a Vi- f Q 52 n ,If 1 me W 'lf 0 271 ,fb Q fe, 0 ,fl f' ti 'o I E l 9+ 4 - WESTMONT The Maroon and White ended its first undefeated season, but not without effort, for an inspired Westmont team put up a brilliant fight in an exciting game. West- mont led with a score of 25-18 at the half and still maintained a two point advantage at the end of the third quarter with the score of 28-265 the hard-fought fourth quarter ended with a 34-30 score. - CLYMER Altoona's first step toward the District Six championship was "thumping" Clymer with a score of 4-6-22 on the St. Francis College floor at Loretta. A. H. S. piled up a 25-5 lead at the half and the "Southern Cambria Champsw never seriously menaced the undefeated "Emanuelites,,' although they took the third quarter, with 12-7 as the score. BOSWELL Altoona advanced to the semi-finals in the state eliminations by crushing Boswell, the District Five leader, the score being 40-12. Chet Airhart set a new scoring record for the season by winning eighteen points in the three quarters he played. Every member of the squad saw action in the struggle, which was played on the neutral Franklin Borough floor. PITTSBURGH SOUTH Altoona won the Western Regional championship and the right to meet Lower Merion for the state title, by defeating a highly efficient "Pitt South" team with a score of 34--29 in an extremely close and exciting game. The "Smoky City" lads led by a score of 8-5 in the first quarter, but Altoona rallied to assume the lead in the 15-11 score at the half. VVhen Captain Babe Patt was eliminated on fouls, in the third quarter, the outlook was dark, but the Maroon and White fought brilliantly and won in a close decision. LOWER MERION ln the final clash of the season, Altoona unsuccessfully invaded the Penn Palestra in Philadelphia to play Lower Merion. Snapping Altoona's nineteen-game-winning streak, with their 21-16 victory, the Ardmore Aces captured the State championship after two unsuccessful attempts in former years. Lower Merion led with a score of 9-2 at the first quarter, and one of 13-5 at half-time. Altoona rallied courageously in the second half and during the final period, the tally was 16-15 at one time, but the Aces had enough stuff left to save the game and win the championship. Hats off to the only team that couldfbeat the best club Altoona ever put on the floor. Page One Hundred Forty-three I '40 1. jr O! Q T7, , aff' f t 5, ,.lN 1 'ft 1 my If Qu n ,A N.. Tr J ty!! 49 y. ,r -, . , 1 WA . u l' A 'IL . 4 ii' g, s N3 .KWH llpfllill r Y G ffl JO ' 2 1 1, fl no ' 5 2, E X A l to Q 'U uf! The Junior Varsity Basketball Team llOilI'll ......... .lnniur l"al'sl'ly 2 I .... .. c .ZLL fill 25 I2 I5 27 I2 29 4-3 25 I7 I3 liuritzliy, Captain.. Sll3IIl2lS ................ llegyansk y ........ Del Cross ...... Humphrey ........... Minielli Adams SEASON 'S RECORD .........Waxler's Feed Store.......... .......58th Street M. ...........Room 205.......... ........First Presbyterian... .......Merry Shoemakers.. .......Llyswen A. .......Temple Lutheran.. .........National Guards..... .......Pitt Jr. College...... ........Colored Aces....... .........Epple,s Orphans... ..............Roys Shoe.......... .........Waxler,s Feed Store. LINEUP Forward Forward Center Guard Guard Swingle Wolfe Snyder Opponent 25 16 12 24' 24 20 . 8 17 16 . 9 . 9 10 35 .............Hite .......Stewart ..............Harnish ........Notopolous ...............Robinson Devorris Harker First Row: Coach Snyder, Wolfe, Shamas, Captain Kuritzky, Humphrey, Notopolous, Robin- ' son, Harnish, Nelson lMgr.3 Second Row: Roebuck, Stewart, Adams, Degyansky, Harker, Hite. Minielli. Page One Hundred Forty-four 1,5 qr'X W. ,fk at WA -nl' U Elf My V A k -so I Ve x S Elf! 1 U al- . Fla yfffcg QQ rj rd I ' .ki j Ili N 0. ff? 44 F5 2 . I Q :ye 'Q , 1516 3 fl' NIU' QD: tj. .lei lv lc L HQ C' U 3 ., it gigii vigil I-,L X55 V 'WU 'figs QW T' iw 1 My my 39:1 is ,gs 5 I l o "x, . v ' s 1 ' l 1' x 4 .S Dv Q Q 2 ff We . A 9 The Track Season 1932 HE track season of 1932 was one of the most successful in the history of Al- toona High School. Except for one unfortunate "bad breakf' we were vic- torious in almost every event. As one looks over the records of the preceding years, it seems as though each year brings a little improvement. How long it will be until we get a ufirsti' in every event cannot be predicted, but in the three years that Coach Bartholomew has trained Altoona track teams, the quality of the teams has greatly improved. The sixteenth of April brought the Alumni meet, with many former students taking part. The wind was so strong that the high hurdles had to be set up five times before this event could take place. In spite of the wind, Harry Dinges set a new pole vault record of eleven feet. Lafferty ran the century in 105 seconds. The Varsity smothered the Alumni with a score of 90-27. When the coach announced the names of the men who would accompany him lo Shippensburg on April 23, there was great rejoicing among the ones lucky enough to be selected. As was expected, Altoona won the meet with 5315 points. Bedford was next with only 241 points. Eddie Milton won the 880-yard run with ease. Alto- gether Altoona had five firsts. Five men went to Philadelphia on April 29 to compete in the annual "Penn Re- laysfl It was there that the unfortunate Mbreaki' happened. During the mile relay for high schools, one of our men unintentionally fouled another man, therefore, Al- loona was disqualified, even though its team came in first and made a new world record in doing so, a record of 3 minutes and 28.2 seconds. Even though the men were-n't awarded First place at the meet, their record was given a place in the annals of Altoona Highis track history. Each member of the winning relay team received a gold watch from well-wishing fans. The relay team was composed of Paul Sherwin, Harvey Rupert, Eddie Milton, and John Hicks, with Fred Lafferty as a substitute. In the quarter mile relay, the Altoona team came in sixth. Seated: Suhaij tMgr.J, Patterson, Blake, Wiesslnger, Sherwin, Hicks, Rupert, Hanley, Neugabauer, Walker, Watson, Mr. Gilbert. Standing: Coach Bartholomew, Garrintino, Watson, Grillo, Muir, Rhodes, Fluke, Balt, Keagle, Winn, Ramsey, Piccarillo, Mr. Wolfe. Page One Hundred Forty-five 1 I . 5 1 A 1 V ff i: 1 . I7 , lyk W S 5 xl i lk, I Y v .fig . f' C5 Q fl We fx l 2' 4 1 A E11 :Ur I A , . lik v ffm? f K, il ' I. .50 inf Y CQ :Gr LH 1 ' 9 : v 'L fx, E74 .a S ,fl ,fu if ,A I 'VC W fog 1 -I i 3 'U i f I 1 , E gf 1 1 I : I l I O 1 l 1 f ill Q f'! fb Z 3 1 Q ' A pf 1 Ss! , . 1 : 3 ,fl X110 1 Q H W ., 1 fo N Lv? Nfl 110 Q N 1 X 5,11 G Pb f Q L31 I I 1' w ' Q 7 it , I vi 1 T 1 s On the week following this exciting athletic contest, everybody got down to work and trained for the State College meet which was to take place May 7. A large, record-breaking squad was taken to this meet. Again Altoona won first place with 5315 points, Norristown came next with 26 points. It is interesting to note that Lew Lewis, former A. H. S. mentor, is coach of Norristown High. Paul Sherwin broke the 220-yard dash record by making the distance in 22.2 seconds. Ed. Conrad won the javelin event with a throw of 161 feet and 816 inches. The triangular meet with State College and Lock Haven, at Lock Haven on May 14, failed to be a record breaker. Altoona amassed a total of 79 points, State College won 34, and Lock Haven secured 13 points. We won nine first places. In the District Six P. 1. A. A. meet on May 21, five records fell. Altoona won 7315 points, with the nearest competitor, State College. getting 32 points. Paul Sherwin ran the hundred yard dash in 9.9 seconds, breaking the Altoona High School record held formerly by Coach Bartholomew. Johnnie Hicks won the 220 in 22 seconds, breaking another record. Harvey Rupert ran the 220 hurdles with a new time of 26 seconds. The relay team, composed of John Hicks, Paul Sherwin, Harvey Rupert, and Don Patterson, broke the "District Sixw record. Again Harry Dinges broke his own pole vault record with a jump of 11 feet, 3.4 inches. Milton won the 880 very easily. This meet gave eleven Altoona -men'a chance in the State P. 1. A. A. The last meet was at hand! The A. H. S. track was groomed for this epochal event. All of the 300 contestants from the entire state were eager to take home a portion of the laurels. We won this meet with a low score of 25 1-3 points, but District One was first and District Six ranked third in that classification. Rupert succeeded in lowering his 220 low hurdle mark to 25.7 seconds. Johnson, of Plymouth, lowered the 220 dash record of Sherwin to 21.4 seconds. Thus came to an end one of the most successful track seasons in the history of the Altoona High School. Although many of the good runners graduated last year, Coach Bartholomew has excellent material for the track season of 1933. 'e .43 , The 1932 Relay Team L Rupert, Hicks, Milton, Sherwin L' Page One Hundred Forty-six J i Mr. Emanuel, Mr. Bartholomew, Mr. Bashore Head Coach ........ ....... E dward F. Emanuel Line Coach ........ ............. K enneth Bashore Trainer ............. ........ R ichard Bartholomew EDWARD F. EMANUEL Mr. Emanuel, a graduate of Gettysburg College, came to Altoona High School in 1926, assuming the reins as head mentor of football, basketball, and baseball. Since his arrival Altoona High has enjoyed great success with its athletic teams. At Gettysburg College, Mr. Emanuel displayed his athletic prowess by participating in the three major sports, and captained his mates in each. Mr. Emanuel has furthered his coaching knowledgevby attending schools under such celebrated coaches as Rockne, Bezdek, and McCracken. KENNETH BASHORE g Mr. Bashore, the hardworking line coach, received his football training at Colgate University, where he was active in all sport circles. Before coming to Altoona, Mr. Bashore was coach of liasketball while at Caleton High School, and coach of all sports while at Beaverdale. ' ...Q I RICHARD BABTHOLOMEW Some years ago, a young and capable athlete, Dick Bartholomew by name, graduated from Altoona High and entered Penn State. "Dick" became a very popular captain of the track team, setting the Penn State record for the 100 and 220-yard dashes. Upon graduating from Penn State, he was offered a position at Altoona High where he produces track teams that claim state-wide attention. Page One Hundred Forty-seven 'u y 2 4" ff 1 1 ' l ' i 1 5 x v U I I its 1 Q ? A fl, VG f V 1 9 3 O Q Q. 76. LU . A , . A, A Q F I . . . N ' X ?s 1 le 74 lkq The Girls' Hockey Team OR the hrst time in Altoona High School history, a girls' varsity hockey team played outside teams. Maroon tunics and long black stockings were adopted. The team fought hard, giving a good account of itself. The first game of the season was with the Alumnae, on November 9, the score being 4-l, a victory for Altoona High. The next two games were with State College, here on November 16. and at State College on November 24. In both of these games the score was 4-0, in favor of Altoona. The last game, with Penn Hall at Chambers- burg, on December 3, was a defeat, the score being 0-4. The girls who played in games away from home: Right Wing ........................................................ ........ J ean Gibbons Right Inside .......... .............. M arie Fonner Center Forward ........ .................. H elen Replogle Left Inside ............. .......... M ary Jane Smulling Left Wing .............. ......... V irginia Goodman Right Halfback ........ ........ A va Stackhouse Center Halfback ....... ......... B etty Dunmire Left Halfback ........... .....,... T heda McMahon Right Fullback ........ ........... P auline Schade Left Fullback ........ ....... V irginia McConnell Coal Keeper ......... ................... R uth Bohn Substitute .......................................................................... Rita O'Keefe Many other girls, including Minnie Centobene, Madaline Price, Vada Rudisill. and Eleanor Crawford, played in the home games. Miss Elizabeth Eyre coached the team, with the assistance of Miss Jean Kantner and Miss Frances McGinnis, pllysical education teachers. ............i........- Amt ...M-M... ,..........,,.., , , ., Goodman, Bonn, McConnell, Fonner, McMahon, Smulling, Stackhouse, Schade, Gibbons, O'Keefe, Dunmire, lteptogte Page One Hundred Forty-eight ...4 1' . . dl . : I I , . I , A . I . I : I . . I I . I . ., . . . 1 . A . 'S I I I I I I I . A I 0 A I . . I I I A I I . . . I A I I A . I , Q I I . , I I . I . I I I . I . I . . , , : I I ,i The Girls' Basketball Team S they closed the season with a victory over Ferndale on March 29, Miss Eyre's girls carried OH' the trophy for the first year of the Girls' Tri-county basket- ball league. After a rather discouraging start, the Altoona lasses recovered their knack of winning games and began a steady climb to the league championship. One victory after another was won as the Maroon girls "beat" each of their last ten opponents. The team was coached by Miss Elizabeth K. Eyre, who was assisted by Miss Jean Kantner and Miss Frances McGinnis, from the physical education depart- SEASON'S RECORD 3 Altoona Opponents 1 8 .... ...... F erndale .......... ....... 1 1 12 ..... Westmont ........ .... 1 6 Q 27 . . . ..... Portage ........ .... 2 0 3 18 ...... Westmont ........ 16 i 18 . . . ...... State ........ 1 1 23 ....... Windber ....... 19 2 37 .......... State ......... 11 30 .... .......... W indber ...... .... 9 ' 61 .... ......... P enn Hall ..... .... 1 7 x 25 .... ...... F erndale ..... .... 1 5 : 412 ...................................... Portage ....... 14 24- ................. ................... " Ferndale .... .... 1 5 f ' Championship game. LINEUP Replogle ........ ...... F orward ....... ....... H ouck, Warner 1 Goodman .......... ...... F orward ....... .,...... W oomer, Snyder - McGirk ............. ........... C enter ......... ............ 1 ....... B riggs McConnell ........ ....... S ide Center ........ .............. S mulling Fonner ................. ........ G uard ......... ........ M attas Bohn, Captain ..... .... ........ G u ard ..... ........ G ibbons First Row: Snyder, Woomer, Mattas, Bohn iCaptainJ, McConnell, Gibbons, Replogle. Second Row: Smulling, Fonner, Goodman, McGirk, Briggs, Warner, Houck. - 4 3 , 1 . , 4 . W l , 3 1 , 1 . , 9 . " 1 I V 1 , . . f A , . I , 1 9 . 5 , I 1 4, I f 1 , . I 5 I ' e 5 I ' : 1 f, : 1 I 5 . 1 I 5 F , 1 1' I 1 I 5 I 7 1 , . v ' W I f I l I , . I, s , , 5 1 , , . 7 A l .fl Q 3 Page One Hundred Forty-nine I ment. . s f L U lntramural Sports ASKETBALL was the big feature of the intramural sports of 1932-33. Under the supervision of Mr. Morse and Mr. Bashore, the student manager, Harold Wilt, ably directed these games. No varsity players were allowed to play in this compe- tition among home room teams. Any team that lost two games was eliminated from the tournament. When Rooms 205 and 110 met in the finals, an exciting game resulted in victory for room 205. During January and February, boxing became the intramural spotlight feature. The winning "mittslingers" are as follows: 112 lb. Boesse 130 lb. Riccio 120 lb. Stout 14-5 lb. Di Nicola 125 lb. Alamprese 155 lb. Frasca 160 lb. Fusco The next intramural activity produced the following wrestlers as champions in their respective classes: 120 lb. W. Hildabrand 135 lb. Shinafelt 125 lb. T. Hildabrand 150 lb. Wilt A volleyball tournament was the next activity of the intramural program. Room 114- won, with 201 as a "runner-up." The foul- shooting contest was carried off by Merle Boslett with Isadore Brooks a close second. It has recently been ascertained that an extensive mushball competition between home rooms will be staged late in the spring, under the direction of Kenneth Moore the newly elected manager of intramural sports. The objective of intramural sports is to provide a large number of boys with competitive opportunities which without such program could not have existed. This year, the intramural sports furnished wholesome activity for a large number of students. Page One Hundred Fifty P K u 1' Q' I 2 5 5 2 S I I 2 " I 2 E I 2 Q I u ,fb , g U I 5 S ? t 2 I G. 1 C f x 4 , I EG ii f A 1x0 I l 'LM 5 I 2 Q f e w I 4 A If ! 1 4 jg W' f ' L, ' , . ' A 1 I I f z V I I 2 X If I f Q 3 Cheerleaders Dick Green, Head Dick Breen Charles Montgomery Bill Crawford John Moser HIS year, a large number aspired to the honor of serving the school in the capacity of cheerleader. Dick Green, a veteran at the work, was appointed as head cheerleader, and Dick Breen, Bill Crawford, Charles Montgomery, and .lolm Moser were chosen as his assistants. Under their leadership, school upepi' meetings infused en- thusiasm and 'cpepi' into the student body. On the football field, they led the students in the cheers that aided the team in winning many games. They did not lose confidence in the team. The value of their work must not be underestimated, for they have played an active part in the athletic life of the school. Moser, Breen, Green, Crawford, Montgomery Page One Hundred Fifty-one Athletic Notes ATHLETIC COUNCIL President .............. ........ L evi Gilbert Vice President ....... ...... I . N. Maddocks Athletic Director ...... . ........... R. H. Wolfe Secretary ........................... ...... R . L. Thompson Student Representative ....... ........ C arl Robinson NATIONAL ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY Morgan Shute Paul Clpriano Maurice Patt Fred Wonderllck Charles Burkhart Henry Kenner James Petrarca Fred Latferty James Shoenfelt George Robinson Herman Schmidt Charles Trostle Dennis Shively Telesphore De Fraene Vincent Hanley Paul Fowkes VARSITY "A" LETTERMEN Dan Dandrea Vincent Hanley Robert Wyland William Ferguson Jay Hoenstlne Roger Blake Sheldon Ehrlnger Samuel Merln Raymond Shlngler Maurlce Patt Curtis Edgar Wllllam Schmidt Melvin McClellan Clarence Watson William Winn George O'Brlan Chester Alrhart Robert Hoover Loyal Adams Jack Rouzer John Hicks Harvey Rupert Paul Sherwin Harry Dlnges Edward Conrad Harry Neugebauer Donald Walker Donald Wlesslnger Donald Patterson John Garrltino Richard Fluke Clarence Hoffman Andrew Muir John Siuhsy Kenneth Rhodes Max Watson Jerry Watson William Walters Ralph Fuoss Dale Kllne VARSITY "A" G IRLS Ruth Bohn Marie Fonner Marjorie McGlrk Virginia McConnell Virginia Goodman Mary Houck Helen Replogle Mary Jane Smulling Margaret Mattas Page One Hundred Fifty-two John Knisely Dale Kline Lamar Berry Max Watson William Walters Edward Rudisill Sheldon Ehringer Donald Walker Eugene Slpes William Dillon Paul Fowkes Lamer Berry Fred Del Grosso John Beatty Ralph Plunket Telsephore De Fraene Edwin Marshall Sheldon Clapper James Monahan William Nelson James Dyczko George Knepley William Miles Charles Pack Samuel Clark Alphonse Aigner Harold Miller James Ward Helen Woomer Jean Gibbons Betty Warner h RiSrh"snyaer Louise Briggs FIDE Music USIC hath charm. It is "an eversoft distillation, fragrant and liquid and wholesome to the soul, as dew to the flowers, a voice of 1 mystery, that seems to stand on the boundary between the sphere of the senses and the soulf' The harmonious blend of human voices or man-made instruments makes the heart beat faster for pride in the music department of our Alma Mater. Here the love of good music is nurtured, self-expression in beautiful harmony is cultivated, and an urge to strive for higher ideals and an appreciation of the beautiful in life is fostered. "The Horseshoe Highlights of '33," the annual show, was evidence of the creditable and varied training given in the music and the physical educa- tion departments. 'flust an Echof' with orchestra accompaniment, was an auspicious opening number by Bernard Cochrane. A cappella singing by a selected group of mixed voices was featured in the numbers "Smiling Through," "The Hunting Song,', and "The Czechoslovakian Dance Song." An interim then brought pleasant surprises. A duet tap dance, "Spirit of '50," was given by Betty Bookhamer and Gloria Rider, who were attired in beautiful costumes of yellow and silver. ,lane Snyder, the white and gold lady, and Marjorie Treese, the girl in the snappy military costume, enter- tained the audience with solo dancing. A clever Htake-off" of a current broadcast, by the Boys' Glee Club, com- prised the second act. Max McCoy announced the first number, "My Dar- ling," played by '6Hotcha,' Lindsey's boys, with vocal refrain by George Stere. "Scandalizin' My Name," an old negro spiritual, was well portrayed by the Glee Club. Jack Benny and Mary Livingstone Uack Strassler and Janet Stultzj brought many laughs from the audience. Charlotte Wood and Grace Weltmer, the bell-hops, tapped dexterously through their duet dance. "The Three Trees," given in Max lVlcCoy's inimitable style, was one of the best acts of the show, his eccentric dancing was especially good. A clever and diflicult portrayal of Ed. Wynn's style was accomplished by Ned Geesey in a creditable manner fhis patent umbrella usually workedj. Of course, "Bill" Nelson and Louis De Stefano did extra-fine tap dancing, with the former singing the refrain to "Dinah.,, The act closed with "Jig Time" by Hotcha's band, which had rendered valuable assistance throughout the act. Between the second and third acts, the popular Harmony Trio sang "Darkness on the Deltan and "Mood Indigo." Mario Del Bianco played two violin solos, "Play, Fiddle, Play" and '6It's Just a Little Street Where Old Friends Meet," with piano accompaniment by Margaret Weimer. These Page One Hundred Fifty-four HOWARD W. LINDAMAN Whose Horseshoe Highlights helped make this Annual possible Page One Hundred Fifty-five ,1 'I I 1 Q ' 6 4 : I I 1 2 2 I 5 2 1 I I x 1 5 : I ff I I 'N L 1 I : Q vi K C f - r Ji I 1 I I 4 A f : 1 I 1 X I f ull x0 : e S 2 f I 2 - 2 5 ut 5 3 .X cv f s s ' I f V L74 4 1 ' E f 76 , l I u I . K9 : O . V1 I . VA : X f f i 3 selections, Mario's own arrangement, are worthy of much commendation. The Girls' Octette, under the direction of Miss Eberle, sang "Allah's Holi- day" by F riml. In keeping with the spirit of this number, the girls wore oriental costumes and appeared behind a gauze curtain. A tumbling squad, under the direction of Mr. Wolfe, furnished some fine acrobatic stunts for the third act. The clowns of this group afforded much amusement and at the same time performed some difficult feats. The whole squad worked like one big machine. Following this act was a difficult acrobatic dance by Sylvia Raub, a performance which received much favor- able comment. Louis De Stefano and Marjorie Treese went gracefully through a tap-dance duet and Ruth Marcus did a clever Mexican dance, Hjeran Tapaticaf' An early Roman dance, directed by Miss Eyre, as a fourth act, was a beautiful study in graceful movement. Each of the twenty-six participants wore a dress of a pastel shade and carried a basket of flowers and f ern. While the stage setting was being changed, Carl Etter and HSnozzle" Waxler gave a skit, '4Etter and Company," and .lean Shaner gave some of his noted im- personations. When the curtain went up for the last act, the audience saw a representa- tion of the "light-well" section of the high school building. "The Sophomore" act tended a little towards the ridiculous, but who can ever forget "Sparrow" Mannion as the sophomore. While students passed through this "corridor," laughable incidents f even "Brownie" and the "Big Bossi' were participantsj were enacted, and chorus numbers with singing and dancing made a gay scene. Eleanor Veleno's solo, 'fMy River Home," was especially good. We pay tribute to the fine work done by Mr. Krivsky's special orchestra which played before and after the show. Especially did these musicians shine in their rendition of "The Spanish Rhapsody" with an organ accompani- ment by Margaret Weimer. A part of the proceeds from the 6'Highlights', was given to the Hlrlorse- shoe" fund. Without this financial assistance, the senior class would find the sponsoring of the school annual a much more difficult task. The class mem- bers are grateful for the fine co-operation of the music department which helps to make this book possible. However, in this year, more than one school activity was benefited by the annual show, because it was given a third night for the benefit of the welfare work of the school. A substantial con- tribution was thus secured for a worthy cause. The "Horseshoe Highlights" was acclaimed as one of the finest shows ever produced by the Altoona High School, the overflowing attendance at its every performance was gratifying. The efforts of faithful, untiring "Pop" Lindaman, whose task it is to make the annual production a success, deserve sincere appreciation. Page One Hundred Fifty-six r V A to as X14 F or ,AQ 5 1 -. -f--Ass r " i r' . In .t t, Nia Us 1 V5 2 Q 4 E hp!! q x 1 x , ' w , bg! I, , r 4 , , J. ,- ,r vw ' s I I ' i 3 1 A v , 7 Q' ' a . I K V I , l f , - I ' s 0 I ' - ' I ' I . . . . . . Q H 5 S ' X 'F l T' Q The Band UR band, consisting of seventy-five members, certainly put the much needed upep, vim and vigor" into football games. Words cannot express the appreciation felt by the entire student body for the faithfulness of this organization during the football season. With Johnny Simms as drum-major, lt marched proudly down the field always ready to support the team, no matter what the score might be. There is also a Sophomore Band, which, like the Sophomore Orchestra, is to train boys for future band work. These young musicians have progressed satis- factorily. Director ........ ........... M r. Frank Krivsky Drum Major .... ................... ........................... J o hn Simms Clarinets Trumpets Saxophonres Basses Charles Bush William Housley John Venettozzi Mario Del Bianco Joe Aveni Albert Musto Orville Gray Eugene Lockard Robert Heller Frank Marshall John McNamara Mike Nardella Carmel Peretta Robert Schilfler Wilber Schlagle Richard Snyder Edward Wiesinger William Wirt Richard Logue Bassoon Orville Gray Dick Smith John Cooper Robert Snyder Jack Riley Dick Green Joe Gill Don Gaver George Good Ira Irwin Roy Heimel Eugene Morelli Arnold McCoy Charles Mendler Bernard Schmitt Myrle Hartsock Bob Filler Clark Brown Flutes Carl Robinson Bob Wakefield Rob Replogle Alex Romerovicz Walter Horner John Barner Charles Lindsey Harry Lotz James Loudenslayer Wayne Leathers John Davies Trombones Edward Long Earl McKinley Ralph Palmer Bill Zern James Bryant James Pross Horns Harry Maloy Walter White Tom Griffith John Pross Joseph Alters Gerald Brown Robert Hite Ellsworth Acker Charles Brown Leonard Wertz Bill Acker Baritones Fred Carothers Henry Good William Lauver Gerald Koofer Snare Drums Chester Kennedy Eugene Crain Harry Watson Bob Boyer Bass Drums John Baker Don Helsel Cymbals Bill Weber Page One Hundred Fifty-seven 2 , a 1 -x ' : ' u 1 1 5 1 V f , . 1 ' r U X' 'Q 6 3 1 -xi' I f' oy 2 rd, 1 U .. 'y , ' : Ve I 1 ,VA new W, 1 x, A A 1 ' Q z r 59? 1 .145 EXCL if F Q92 if 4 IAVV br I I 1 U z. 2 5 2 f X . 0 i s L gg 1 Q S I 4 l N .ii ll i Nl lf' 741i 591 A 1 A ,vi .I Id' if' 20, Vi, fb ? i lil -'gi 1 M .ICN 'IL' r , , 1 ii L'i ,-, 4 l li ,,, ki O -.. iv l l,-1 JJ. 1 ' n HX ikw ll gf. f G ' s. . f C il ", lff W Us .-M. I , V fl 1' X: I IQ iff 'b'- 'vi I fgi' The Orchestra U . .fi lllu orvlwslrn is onu- ol thi- inosl iinporlunl organizations ol lln- niuw- mlvpzirl- Q nwnl. lllli xvzir. lhf' orvlif islrai l'llI'lllSllf'Cl niusim' for lhv svhool ilSSPllllDllCS, for ." vivn' lnnvlionr- sua-h as thc- "Building and Loan" progrann ul lhe- ,lullu lVlosquf-. 5 Y I incl for l. 'l'. A. me-vlings. 'l'h1 org 'mnizalion also played at thi- lmz11'i'z1lzll11's'alle and I 1 ,i K'0lllllIl'll1'f'llH'lll Q-xl-wise-s. 13 . . . . Il fl l' rom the-sc' lIllI5I1'lllIIS. u group ol oulslancling players was vliosvn to 1'eprPSvnt gl llu high sm-hool on spf-1-iul om'usions. ll consists of approxiinalvly lil'tvr'n ID9llllJCl'S, A who rf-mls-r si-ilii-flziwsivul niusiv. This group pluyc-rl lor ilu- annual show, for the 'ii llirls' lkllglll' play, nnxl lor Ulllf'l'f'lll1'I'l1llIlll1fxlllS in thu Roosf-vw-ll Junior lligh School. 5 ggi 4 I .-I i IJll't'f'lUI' ...................... ........................... ....... N l r. Krivsky ., I:0llI'l,l'l-Jll,l'iS,!'l' SFCOIIYI Violins l,l'IllllS ' ii! I'iIllIlI1l vl'llll'f'Si'il lfmlwurd Lf'l1l'9l' liulu-ft Boyer 0 llfrsl l"iUll'ns Hilftllfl ROSPfSky Tlyqylngg Hill-fl ix I A i V-I h Margarel Douglas 'e 2 .uni lonlnn 'f.1 om Ruth Mmm' Bmlmnll :- f.llill'l0ll4' lNn-kolu 7. . V . A x . . , Niviun Jones Ollllllf Cray X 'I 'Mlm Miilmlu l'ili7'lllPlll Vvneloni ' lIill'1'Y Mzilov 7 'L . A' lwllllf I I ' -' - Walter Plotrowski l' . 1 li llillul-ll Ri 5f"'ll' CZIPIIIPI Rita livlvvrl XVuki-fwlil li' X i o wil lhamley Mike Pohmn X ', XXvill'I'l'll livplogle Bob 'Mphllfmflm 012012 ,il li: l 1 if ' l C41 I, ,Ion ANIII , I-wk glinigqitl' Double Basses V 5 W 'l:HH.'gU:lLLr Lillian Valone 7""l"b""'iS iz ', K . ' Cerglfl Rrqywnp lilllN3l'l 5l2Illl gli, 'A lillll Hines - , , i L Roy F1-gmlz ltdwaul Long VWNNQ l"".'l T' 'I . , liz ' M -K' l-' El T in 'limp' S .Svmnrl Yrunzpets ul 1 I in ll pk' ,Q lllurw Szeyllcr Cm H K f Q Janwm Pross 1:7 Ili.-k Smith 'f "1 ' 00 H ,laiiws liryanl '3 'EI' . lioherl Snyder fl' K5 .lm-k lfllvy I, . H "',, I my lls-inn-l luba If'Nxy IA' ,IS ' I I i v l 1' Q ll Xu" 5m.0pl,0,leS Ltlilldlll Wuu Nik , .lohn XUIH-lUALl k R r Q I -11 M liixin l.olz 'lm' num' lllmm f I' lohn Denies v . ll .le-:in l.oc-kurml 'HA H B LA Y lWLil'giil't'l XVPIIIIPI' i, . Q -Xllwrl Mllslo c.l'ltH.f fl 'I llelifn Xvehlwr WMA: ,nn me .oc .nc yr., 5 ' g , -fi in 'Xi' .vi Il' A .wg LQ N is 'L H 1 fl 'U Page One Hundred Fifty-eight I Boys' Glee Club NDER the able directorship of the well known "Pop" Lindaman, the forty- four members of the Boys' Glee Club performed admirably throughout the year, bringing their excellent work to a fitting climax in the annual show. Their act in the "Highlights" consisted of a combination of singing, dancing, and orchestra numbers. Bernard Cochrane auspiciously opened the show, singing "Just an Echo." Song selections were given at different times throughout the show, featuring Max McCoy, Ned Geesey, and George Stere. A number by the Boys' Glee Club was presented under the direction of Charles Botwright. Director ..............,........................................................... Mr. Lindaman Accompanist ...... ............ ........................ Margaret Horner Richard Aiken Wayne Krape Gerald Appleby .lack Beck Charles Botwright Dick Breen Kenneth Brubaker Robert Carns Bernard Cochrane Chalmer Cochrane Robert Corboy Gomer Cornelius Dan Cunningham Lawrence Davis William Dent Jack Eddy Philip Geary Harold Heisler George Hobson John Humerick Harold lsenberg Henry Jasper Charles Lindsey Eugene Lambour Wayne Leathers Robert Ligntner Max McCoy Charles McAlnay Earl McKinley Merrill Miller Robert Miller Clifton Moran Abraham Parish Donald Prough Robert Reifstack Walter Ritler Bernard Rosch George Stere J ack Strassler Herbert Wakefield ,lim Weidel Paul Woolridge William Johnson Carl Zimmerer. -21' ' First Row: Woolridge, Stere, Appleby, Breen, Lindsey, Green, Botwright, Wakefield. Second Row: Prough, Davis, Cornelius, Cochrane, McCoy, Parish, Wehrle. Third Row: Cunningham, Brubaker, McAlnay, Cochrane, Corboy, Beck, Jasper, Rosch. Fourth Row: McGirk, McKinley, Darwin, Aiken, Johnson, Robson, Isenberg. Fifth Row.: Zimmerer, Ritters, Carns, Lightner, Moran, Dent, Jodon, Eddy. Page One Hundred Fifty-nine C..-s. dv . l I i , . I 1 Y , f f i i , . I 5 gl . f 5 , 2 l I l 5 2 1 i s G 9 5' P pf : i t , l , . ' I . A g l U l l I 7. I l 2 . F Girls' Glee Club HE Girls' Glee Club, under the leadership of Miss Alma Eberle, has a mem- bership of forty-two. These girls have enjoyed a most successful season dur- ing the past year. When the club gave a Christmas cantata in the auditorium, the girls wore black gowns. They had as their background an illuminated window, a setting which tended to increase the impressiveness of the program. A beautiful cantata was rendered for the purpose of developing an appreciation of the significance of Easter. Director nn...-........................... Marie Balliet Margaret Bartle Betty Becker L Mary Billig Lorene Bott Lucetta Branda Hazel Cornelius Jeannette Creamer Pauline Creamer Virginia Daugherty Marcella Evans Hazel Frain Lois Gehrdes Dorothy Cleichert Anne Hobba Jeanne Hawer Dorothy Isenberg Lois lsenberg Marguerite Jones Martha Knepper Kathryn McCarl Eberle Grace McGraw Kathryn McGraw Dorothy McGregor Geraldine Meyer Thelma Musser Mary Rusynyk Sarah Sassaman Margaret Smith Virginia Smith Edna Snoberger Aileen Snyder Thelma Temple Emma Ventresca Betty Weaver Miriam Wolf Juanita Woodring Alice Woomer Esther Young Lillian Valone Anthonene Valone First Row: G. McGraw, K. McGraw, McGregor, Weaver, Young, Miss Eberle, Bartle, Bott. Woomer. 'Second Row: Gletchert, Becker, McGregor, Smith, Snoberger, Snyder, Creamer, Knepper, Evans. Third Row: Balliet, Frain, Smith, Hobba., Btllig, Jones, Isenberg, D. Isenberg, Woodring. Fourth Row: Stoner, Creamer, Cornelius, Sassaman, Wolf, Daugherty, McCarl. Fifth Row: Hawer, Ventresca., Valone, A. Valone, Temple. Page One Hundred Sixty gggiu11uuwf'z Q W' N Q'M'HLl Qi44l""""llIlliE5Ef ' "'3 " H lp ' X f lmillulmh 42' "Q ?' f n'1hllI llh Wg f wumunuununnn .MnIllm...:f4fg....11lun..L-'..n1lMmIah ...nlIh1111u11...nuuQ5.. 3 V , N L. .1 - .1-51 X 9 f -1 H f X, o 0 , I 4 Q' , 5 I , I V V . X f,2fff1 -M 4Q ' iii if X l sg T ' I' i . ' 4,1 A 5 x t U 1 W H 5 Q X I lf ,1 ,-'15 M ,+ f A 1 f L , W 4611 Ill LK LEX' hu Q W llll nu, ? ,,Q ,X x ,. 'N rg 1 ,-y,l'j: Y f"' --wie, A k Q Ill flv- Q.-W, ,.,1 .NS Ex 1.v:,f,Q.Q 2 f " M ' v w ' TM Q2 5 N 0 12-gmkxwgcf 6- ,Q 3' Z z 5- 'lx , N Inf A '-,mi gh "N lwl jaw. 5 .?f , - ll Ji K" npr-1, . 'A ' M 15 J W AW . fi! '-WWE? Q' -1- 'if + V7N' " 1 -N X - VM' K2 Er K QR 15.1 Q 16 2' if I 1 V K flix xii 'n fr H, A T9 -'-----umm num :muuumnmmmnmuumnu"""' lunluwqn f ' i L4 Q l lllr .WI l Jing v C m E I mainly! ' II , "" I" um! .. ' fl mn. ...n .n .... Alf. .-.. .Illl-.. ... u 1 ' . 0 - "Un, .. g' . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 '1 1 1 as 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 I l 1 1 1 U I1 l 1 1 KW vi 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 U I 5 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 5 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 U t Y 1 i U 1 A l U 1 i l 1 5 l 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 1 Y I I 1 1 FOK8'Y Christmas we""'e'i THE DAILY IGHT Buy Member of the X. Y. Z. Press Association Seals Vol. MMM ALTOONA, PA., APRIL 1, 1945, B. V. D. P1-ice lm, Stage Celebrities Feted At Banquet Altoonafs social season touched the ultimate last night when the local smart set was privileged to entertain two world-renowned artists of the stage, Marjorie Stouffer, fa- mous operatic contralto, and Gletta Gabbo ibetter known to Altoonans as Jeanette Hersh- bergerl acclaimed as a second Maude Adams. Raymond Parks, the country's best known poul- try farmer, was host at a sumptuous banquet in the Black and Onyx room of Her- bert Freeman's Pinn Ultro Hotel. The main course was fowl. Local celebrities in attend- ance included: Alfrieda Stein- hof, the dean of Highland Hall, our mayor, Carl Robinson: chief of police, Donald Rora- baugh, the president of the First National Bank, Don Gaver, the editor of this paper, Melvin Douglass, Fred Batrus, renowned publisher, George Maruschak, professor of chem- lstry at Princeton University, Betty Smith, Olympic swim- mer, Philip Geary, noted Amer- ican musician, making his premiere appearance in Al- toona, Sheldon Ehringer, famed in poultry circles for his un- usually flne hatchery from which came some of America's most beautiful chickens, Don Raup, Wall Street financier, Robert Nicodemus, president of the guaranteed Reducing Pills Corporation of America, and Maxine Miller, temperance lecturer. Following the dinner, dancing was enjoyed by the guests who were especially fortunate in securing the services of that internationally popular Maestroach, Charles "Crooner" Lindsey. Mr. Lindsey is re- suming his tour after an un- avoidable encounter with a grapefruit, which confined him to his room for several days with a dlscolored optic. President Narrowly Escapes lnjury ASSASSIN'S BOMB FAILS Maxwell fthe reall McCoy, President of the United States, narrowly escaped disintegration late this afternoon when a bomb intended for him flew down a manhole and widely scattered Benjamin Troop and Sidney Penner, two columnists looking for dirt. The assassin, Walter Blake, will not be par- doned for the extermination of these objects, as the bomb was intended for our highly es- teemed Chief Executive. Agricultural Notes Wilbur Kane, Riggles Gap, an authority on bee raising, has produced a bee which makes sour honey for use in salads. Kane has more hives than anyone else in this part of the country. The Vermont Agricultural Society has signally honored George Newbold, proprietor of a maple sugar farm at East Freedom, for the superior type of sap on his farm. Newbold, who has lived on the farm for years, was formerly a resident of Altoona. Max Watson, local farmer, has taken flrst prize in the corn exhibit at the Middle County Fair for the largest and best ears. Congratulations, Max! Samuel Deleats Kurtz A seventeenth recount of the votes cast for alderman of the forty-ninth district of Altoona, proves decidedly that Miss Helena Samuel defeated Scott Kurtz by the narrow margin of 355 votes. The half vote was cast by Charles Pack. Page One Hundred Sixty-two School News Lawrence Davis, principal of the Senior High School, fortu- nately returned from another hunting trip. This year, he was much more successful than usual, the party returning with two badly mutilated rabbits. Other members of the faculty included in the party were Harry Noll, assistant principal, Jack Rouzer, attendance di- rector, and Vincent Hanley, dl- rector of physical education. All members of the party re- turned intact. Miss Jane Findley, faculty sponsor of the Girls' League, is well on the way to recovery following a protracted illness caused by an attempt to cross the dance floor during a Girls' League Friday afternoon dance. Noted Football Coach Addresses A. l'l. S. Squad and Faculty Maurice "Babe" Patt, head coach of the Geeseytown Prep football team, and his assistant coach, Chester Airhart, spoke to the Altoona High School football team last night on the subject, "The Importance of The Little Man in Football." He used examples such as Vincent Hanley and Clarence "Tiny" Watson. His informa- tion promises to be of much value to the teams of the Western Conference this sea- son. Swiss Navy Reduced The Swiss Navy, which in the past forty-flve years has been reduced to four canoes and a disabled outdoor motor- boat by disarmament cuts, has been declared by Admirals Breen and Green to be the largest and best equipped naval force to come under their command. ,S KY! 'X Lx 1' ' i V2 ft Q Zn , v lyl la I if 5 U? A5 . . 'Iv ,A id 2210 lx? QW iz!!! if' , If A J 'v 5 E I 71 f U 2? A THE DAILY KNIGHT Page 2 New Station To Be Erected In answer to the many peti- tions received from the people of Altoona during the past thirty years, Robert Epple, president of the P. R. R., has issued a statement that a new station will be erected shortly. The Eureka Construction Com- pany of Altoona, Charles Brown, president, was among the companies asked to submit bids. Tombstone Works Go On Full Time The A 1 t o o n a Tombstone Works, Barney Rifkin, man- ager, is proud to announce that business is so rapid that their entire staff of workmen have been working full time. It has been necessary to send to New York for three expert chiselers. The workmen who arrived yes- terday are Jack Strassler, Charles Trostle and Harold tFlashJ Miller, all former resi- dents of Altoona. Huge Gusher On Bush Mountain Workmen of the Ralph Plun- ket Drilling Corporation, while prospecting for green lantern oil on the property of George Knepley, struck a supposedly unlimited pool of hydromazippy oil, from which the world's rapidly decreasing supply of salad oil is obtained. Robert Moser, eminent geologist, says this discovery is without prece- dent in the annals of Pennsyl- vania history, and values the rapidly flowing supply at ap- proximately S4,000,000. Patton's Patent Declared Void The patent on Patton's Vivo Hair Restorer and Mouth Wash was on investigation proved to be a direct steal from the Zeppo Varnish Remover, previ- ously patented by Miss Sarah Jane Martin, a red-haired chemist of national repute. SKINFLINT THEATRE Double Feature Program EDWIN GREEN -IN... UJUST A PANSY" WITH Margaret Weimer and Robert Boltz ALSO "THAT'S FOR SURE" C0-STARRING Margaret Finney and Gerald Benson Local Artists Win Coveted Awards Miss Henrietta Swank, the artist who has created such a furore in cubist Art circles this year, has won the annual award of the Punkusstawny Academy of Fine Arts, with her modern interpretation of "Monday Night's Moonlight on a Dish of Sunday Night's Left- over Tripe." The painting shows a depth of feeling un- usual in one with so little ex- perience. The Phoolitzer Prize award for the best play of the year has gone to Daniel Dandrea for his sophisticated drama of New York, "The Cowboy's Re- venge." Several plays by Al- toona residents were under consideration, among them: "Green Grazing Land" by Max- ine Miller: "Morning Becomes and "Blue Grow the Violets" by Miriam Emerlck. Dance Tonight FRANK BEAM and his Maroon and White Orchestra Featuring Emily Smith Songbird of the South Admission, 25c Maroon and White Ballroom Divorce Cases Handled With A Smile Norman Snively an Robert L. Smith Attorneys-at-Law Page One Hundred Sixty-three f fl , . amass- si , E: E S O :E O' '4 Q' 'E I3 0 S' ra C 5 dawg," ' ' ' ' i""?-ff ' ' f" 'Cb' QQ? "QTY ' """ "'? - - -X . QE fi ..-HFTE J- ,...... : Je-,,. -.- Who' s Who FRED BATRUS Hail to the Editor-in-Chief! "Fritz" has been very busy indeed making the Horseshoe what it is today. Since his sophomore year, he has, to use a time-worn phrase, been eating, sleeping, drinkin , and living Horseshoe. "Fritz" is also a mem- ber of the Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, and Senate. Nuff said! WALTER BLAKE "Oil and water don,t mix," so goes an old saying. But look at Walt! He goes out for track, sings in the Mixed Chorus, and at various times has been interested ln dramatics, school government, and decorations for class socials. RUTH BOHN Ruth is one of our outstanding athletes of the school, and can she play basket- ball! Ruth captained her mates throughout the basketball season, and it was partly hier fine leadership that enabled the team to win the Tri-county basketball champion- s lp. LOUISE CRAMER Behold the secretary of the Senate. House breakers, beware! "Wheezer" can shoot! She was a member of the Girls' Rifle Team and also belonged to the Girls' Athletic Club, so don't try any tricks. g MELVIN DoUcLAss ' i "Deadline tomorrow!" says the Editor ofthe Mountain Echo. "Mel" and his stall' certainly edited some of the finest papers ever published in A. H. S. Some day we may see you at the head of the New York Times, eh, Melvin? SHELDON EHRINGER "Shelf, the football player who presides over the Senate, of which he has been a member for three years, helped arrange those delightful programs broadcast last winter by the Boys' Federation. ROBERT EPPLE "Those are the down stairs not the up,', says Captain Bob of the Corridor Patrol. Bob is a National Honor Society man and a senator. JANE FINDLEY The Girls' League president is quite versatile. She belongs to the Scriveners, is president of her home room, a Hall Patrol lady, and a reporter or the Mountain Echo. HERBERT FREEMAN "Herby" is the man with the ever present good-natured smile. He has been a mem- ber of the Hall Patrol. Since he was not satisfied with only this activity, Herby be- came an assistant business manager, under which name he is assisting with the busi- ness of the "Horseshoe" PHILIP GEARY "Phil's" activities are varied. He debates, is a home room president, and sings in the Glee Club. Can "Phil', tickle the ivories? He most certainly can. Page One Hundred Sixty-four 4 ': 1 . . 91 I , . 5 s , I 1 I 2 : , z 1 fd 1 fl, , . , . y . , . U 2 5 : 6 't 3 L 5 t J . . . 5 : VG ' 1 2 I 2 2 , 2 l i I I 1 2 '2 . : S f X 1 i a 9 X R X 1 b l J 1 f 1 ' 1 ' s , J 3 1 J 6 ' 1 , , f i 4 Q E l Y I : I ' : I I i 1 I J' 1 L3 RICHARD GREEN Rah, rah, rahl Listen to that crowd cheer because "Dick" is "egging" them on. ln addition to his activities as head cheerleader, g'Dick" sings and amuses in the Annual Show, and is a member of the Band as well. VINCENT HANLEY The leadership of 'LVinc,' has been an inspiration to the Varsity Football team. Not only has he been active in football and track pursuits which won for him a membership in the National Athletic Honor Society. but he also has tried his ability as a home room executive. JUNE GORSUCH Demure, dependable-that is the treasurer of the Girls' League. 'flennyi' is also the president of her home room and a member of the Mountain Echo staff. J EANETTE HERSHBERGER The future leading lady of Broadway now takes her curtain call. Do you remem- ber Amy in "Alice Sit by the Fireu? We expect great things of her. JOHN KLICK '4The Old Maestro? John deserves that title as an artist. As art editor of the Horseshoe he has drawn many illustrations for that publication. May he ever be as successful in life as he is with his pen and brush. CHARLES LINDSEY No high school social would be complete if the dance music were not furnished by "The Crooner' and his orchestra. We expect Charles to get more 'gfan mail" from his future admirers than Rudy Valee now gets from his radio audience. SARA JANE MARTIN '4Sally" kept accurate minutes for the Junior Class last year. Ever since entering high school, she has been the president of something-of the Library Club when a sophomore, and of her home room when a junior and a senior. MAX McCOY A prominent "endman', of the last three annual shows, "Max,' is a member of the Mixed Chorus, the Glee Club, and the Chapel Choir. Hurrah for the future Joe Brown, noted all over the United States because the laughs to the yard of his film are more numerous than are the fleas on a dog! MAXINE MILLER This auburn haired miss with a befreckled nose is the Girls' League secretary. She has gained a place in the Forensic League Debating Team. '4Maxey" is a home room president and a member of the National Honor Society. HARRY NOLL Harry is an all-around sort of fellow-interested in sports, home room activities, and literary work. He has taken part in intramural sports, has been assistant manager of the basketball team, is president of his home room, and for three years has been a member of the Horseshoe Staff. Page One Hundred Sixty-five CHARLES PACK Charley was treasurer of our class way back in 1930 and '31 when the bank which handled all our money closed. But we don't hold that against him. Charley wields the gavel at Hi-Y meetings and manages the basketball team. Charles also belongs to the National Honor Society. MAURICE PATT The mighty leader who captained his mates of the basketball floor to astounding success was not satisfied with just being an athlete but served his class as president. HOMER PATTON "The play's the thing" to Homer, be it comedy, tragedy, or a little of both. Producers may be sure of having an actor whose roles will not grow stale, when Homer storms Hollywood. DON RAUP Perhaps he is the reason why more annuals were sold this year than ever before. Don handled the business end of the book with great success. Maybe some day you'll be a big financier, eh, Don? CARL ROBINSON "Robby" handled the finances of the Junior Class last year. He is a member of the National Honor Society, the Senate, the Band, and the Athletic Council. And girls, listen! "Robby" plays the piccolo. HELENA SAMUEL Helena is constantly busy, and why not? She must attend Quill and Scroll meetings, keep minutes for the National Honor Society, for the Scriveners, and for the Pennsylvania Scholastic Press Association, see that the editorial page of the Mountain Echo is just right, and last, but not least, prepare debates, for she is a member of the Forensic League Debating Team. MARJORIE STOUFFER An editor, a member of the House of Representatives, and a club executive-is it any wonder "Marj" is busy? Besides, "Marj" is interested in dramatics and was in the cast of the Boys' Federation play, "Danger at the Crossroads." DONALD THOMAS Another senior with executive ability is Don Thomas, the Boys' Federation presi- dent. Don worked hard to make the year a very successful one for the Federation. He looks quiet and demure on Hrst glance . . . but, girls, beware. He doesn't own those dark eyes for nothing! Page One Hundred Sixty-six ,gy-.J '1 0 P , V . 1 A A . -4 3' 1' 'Q H"-.LJ V0 17-iff . .H 'xi kxly fa .I ALI 1 If 1 :IGF-3 .f . . 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Of course, this was a real treat to the new lambs in the fold. By the by-things are getting started early this year. Mr. Zetler called a meeting of last year's senior home room presidents to explain the plan for taking senior pictures. Really, one feels quite dignified when he realizes that he must get his pictures and attend to other details connected with graduation. September 12 The assembly program this morning was in the form of a Sophomore Class meeting. Representatives of Girls' League, Boys' Federation, and other organiza- tions of the school gave speeches of welcome and explained to the new-comers the purpose of the organizations. Mr. Gilbert, the principal, and Mr. Maddocks, the assistant principal, gave their cordial welcome to the sophomores. Both of these interesting talks were much appreciated. September 14 This morning the Juniors had their first class meeting of the year, with their last year's officers in charge. Doesn't it strike you as degenerating, for the Sophomores and Juniors to have class meetings while the Seniors are ignored? What is the world coming to? September 22 Well, I was out to see ye old football varsity practice tonight, and it looks as if it's going to be the best ever. We expect a great turnout at the opening game against Du Bois on Saturday. We are going to have our cheer leaders and every- thing-and do you know what? The band uniforms were cleaned! Never let any- one tell you that they don't look Hspiffyf, September 23 We had a pep meeting this morning and it was peppy fin the neckl. "Dick" Green is the new head-cheerleader this year. The most laughable thing happened when that funny boy-you know, the one with freckles, Montgomery is the name-fell up the steps to the stage. Watch your shins, Chet! September 24 Well, today was the big day, but alas! Du Bois L'licked" us with a score of 12-6. Nevertheless, the school is back of the team and will remain there despite today's defeat. You know, I really think some one should add a couple of inches to Johnny Simms' hat. Then, perhaps, he will look more like Clayton. October 1 Our second football game was with South High and our boys surely staged a great comeback heating them 13-0. Talk about an aerial game! Those Pitts. boys sure did try the passes! We also had aeroplanes to entertain us with stunts. And were they thrilling? Just ask Libby Hogue. Her mouth was hanging open as though she had a bad case of adenoids. Eh, Libby? Page One Hundred Seventy 3 ft VE , I i , 5 i If , 1 ,q ' 1 1 I Z I N 1 . 5 . O t i 1 1: , 3 U ' i l 1 I N ' l i f 1 I V X . tl y ' l - I 5 4 , Y I Q I . 1 -1, 2 1' I I I Z X 1 5 A 'l I " N I Q Q . l 4 l ,Q I I 5 ' ' 9 it VI fb A K: Q L , ,A AD 5 : 1- - 1 I Z v t 2 ' yr I A 1 A I 5 L u f 2 1 2 rf : V ' 1 . I I ' 4 . . l . , . f K . A ' t v I ' s - Q . . . . l t - c ,f , A . If X October 5 At last we had a Senior Class meeting. Bill Wolfe was in charge of a delightful program including several numbers by "Bing" Crosby and his boys. Donit get alarmed girls-I mean none other than Charles Lindsey. And can you imagine? We have decided for a social on October 14. Good things are coming, hurrah, hurrah! October 6 "Are you a senior?" "Can you sign my petition?" Petitions for Senior Class officers were out yesterday but the full effects are being felt today. Thank goodness, only a hundred signers are required on each petition. Now not more than forty can run for executive committee. October 8 The road to Williamsport was gay with maroon and white streamers and dotted with flat tires. We played "Billtown,' today, and about two thousand attended from Altoona. The score was 14--6 in our favor. Everyone enjoyed himself, especially those who came back on the train--,cause you know the lights were out from Harris- burg on. Oh, oh!! October 10 This morning we had a big pep meeting and for once we really were peppy. All the celebrities, such as Mayor McMurray, Mr. Decker, Mr. Gilbert, "Snaps,,' and "Pop,, Lindaman, were in attendance. The football used in the Williamsport game was presented to the president of the Senate by Captain Hanley. In the afternoon, we listened to the famous impersonator, Mr. Burgderfer, and he certainly deserves the laurels. In fact, we did everything except attend classes. What a break! l l October 15 Altoona again traveled to play football, this time to Lock Haven. A special train was chartered and we had one glorious time. We "beat,' them too, with a score of 15-0. Oh, we're getting too good. I only hope that good luck continues. Our bandmen certainly looked nice-but how could they help it? They hail from Altoona where they grow them tall and handsome. October 22 Well we "licked" Clearfield today, 33-0. The red and black bowed nobly, how- ever, and not without a struggle. October 27 Rah, Rah, Maurice Patt! And what have we here? None other than the digni- fied UD president of the Senior Class and say, is he an athlete? He plays not only football, but also basketball and baseball. Congratulations, '4Babe." October 29 Our second defeat of the season occurred today. We lost to New Castle, the score being 13-0. Lucky it wasn't a conference gameg eh, what? We still have a good chance for the conference title. November 5 The "Blue and Red" held us to a 0-0 tie, this afternoon. We take off our hats to you, Huntingdon. Your boys certainly played a fine game and your cheering sec- tion was splendid. By the by, do you people down there use Listerine to keep your voices in such fine shape? Don't get alarmed, folks, this is not an advertisement. Page One Hundred Seventy-one L. 1 i 1 3 I . I . . I l I 1 w Z , 9 I I H 5 : I 1 ' H 2 I 5 O 1 1 1 I I I 1 1 1 vi , Q f 3 fm , . f v E 1 5 . . l f i if' 4 9 5 1 . , . 7 5 Q 5 1 'I t il! 1 1 , f - . l ! x I ' x 1 l I I : I b I K 1 N 1 'E 1 I 6 5 t I Q . K: . f X . ,W b l ' Q Q 2 , t a A t 7 ,ft S ' l Y 5 , v 2 'E V I f z i N , l ' 1 . 5 Q . I , . N 1 K , . 1. X 17 1 . . ?L4l s 41 1 l I r ' , , , I l, . , 5 I , 1 m e , 2 4 , ff T , Q Y I I L 4 0 l 2 I I l V I 1 . 1 r , ' J . I 5 A I 5 f A 5 I 5 1 2 5 5 1 E n T 4 I 0 : n 5 , i I 6 : I K I I X 1 i 1 Q I .1 E I m 2 2 l u I 5 l A ' 1 ,X 3 4 3 I u Z f ' A 2 4 4 ' ' X , Z i A I I i I t Q X K I I n ? tw L I r P' r 5 5 I E L , November 12 Another tie game today. Johnstown came over the mountain expecting to take home the bacon, but we held them to a 7-7 score. Was it exciting? I bit off all my nice long Hnger nails-that's what I get for not wearing gloves. The "Azure and Black" brought along a nice looking band, too. November 18 Today the Sophomores had their little spree. They elected Joseph "Snozzle" Waxler as president of the '35 class. This evening the first junior social was held. Although it couldn't be compared with the first senior social, about three hundred attended. The study hall was clever- ly decorated with balloons, which were soon demolished with snap and bang. November 1 9 Well, we are slowly getting closer to the conference title. We played Portage today in a fine game. Now we must win on Thursday fThanksgivingJ. November 24 Thanksgiving dawned bright, and not too cold. It was a most exciting game, for Altoona triumphed over Tyrone with a score of 6-0. Now we are the champions ,of the Western Conference and shall play William Penn in the near future. December 5 Hurrah! We got out at twelve o'clock, even if we did lose to William Penn at Island Stadium, Harrisburg, on Saturday, nevertheless, we came near, Q12-61 to seizing the state championship and our boys deserve a' holiday. December 9 The second senior social-"a social what was a social I" We had a reception line, introduction and everything. You know, there were many strangers there, such as Mr. Gilbert. We had a unique program in the auditorium, even if Jerry Appelby did forget the verse to "l'm So Ashamedf' You ought to be, Jerry! To top it all off, we danced until twelve o'clock. My, but they're getting lenient! December 16 This is the day for the English department play, 6'Skidding," and can Charles Russ kiss? It was very delightful and was enjoyed by a large crowd--not the kiss, ladies and gentlemen, but the play in general. December 20 The Girls' League sponsored a pantomime entitled "The Doctor of Lonesome F olkf, Because of the limited seating capacity, only girls were invited to attend, but you fellows don't know what you missed. Now I ask you, "Can 'you imagine Eskil Beckman as a poet?" Oh, Eskil!! fanuury 3 This is worse than a blue Monday. Everyone looks as if he were in the "hang- over," That is what such a long vacation does to one. ,. January 14 The basketball team is certainly doing wonders this year. Thus far we have won all our league games. Keep up the good work, boys. January 1 8 The National Honor Society took sixteen new lambs into its fold today. And can you believe it, we were excused the whole fifth period to eat lunch together in the Page One Hundred Seventy-two l xg-.- w.. --. L3 1 l , 4 l 5 4 f V I 9 U f 1 V V V 1 . 1 . . l I V f V A V U V 1 I r I i 1 . ' 4 i n V -.1 I . ' I I t L P f. ! ig ' , x . . f f I ' i V w Q 5 A ' l E O 1 ' i 5 I N NJ! V I ' A A I 'f 2 U l .A 1 5 , zy- K 1 Y x ' V :L ' 1 1 ' V' I Y Y 3 i 7 7 r 1 ,V l V ' 4 I . A V x 1 1 5 , V 1 .y A f I . 1 u 4 V , . ' I i Q . 1 ' Q V v s . C . Q V s ' l p t V A . f y l little alcove of the cafeteria? We had several speeches, piano selections by "Phil', Geary and "Marge" Williams, and a reading by "Margie" Stouffer. I wonder why the boys were seated at one table and the girls at another? Can it be that the boys are bashful? We wonder? f anuary 21 Well, this year,s graduating class will inaugurate a new system for graduation. There will be no valedictoriang however, a group of students will be selected to share the honors. Pretty nice, eh? We shall also have our commencement in the morning. This change was made probably with the thought that so many of us wouldn't stay out all night afterwards, but now we shall have all day to rest before- hand, thus we won't get so tired during our all night revelries. January 23 Semester exams started today. What luck! Curses on those "brainy,' children who were exempt and then came to school to watch the others suffer, suffer, and suffer. Oh! fanuary 30 The drive for the '33 Annual started today. All over the building posters were mounted to advertise this book. The udollar down and the rest when you get it', system was again used. However, this system might enable many students to buy the book who couldn't do so, otherwise. So, best luck. February 3 The third senior social was held this evening, and was it a honey? "Crooner" Lindsey's band was better than ever. There were no decorations, on account of the depression, but everyone had a good time, anyway. We enjoyed a unique tag dance with an orange. It proved to be a means for a fellow to get a dance with his ex-girl friend, without oliending his present one. February 10 The Sophs had their annual affair in the form of a sophomore social. And, strange to say, it was one of the nicest socials ever held. The study hall was attractive- ly decorated in red, white, and blue crepe paper, with flags at all windows. Of course "Snozzle,, Waxler was there, waiting for the eats, as usual. We know you, "Snozzle." February 16 Everyone was on good behavior. We had night school in order that the parents and friends of the students could come to see what kind of work we are doing. A very interesting program was staged in the auditorium. February 25 Last night and tonight, the 6'Horseshoe Highlights of '33" was staged in the Roosevelt Junior High. The performance was excellent, because everyone co- operated to make this play a big success. Can we ever forget '6Sparrow" Mannion as "The Sophomore?', March 3 Tonight was the second junior social of the year and it certainly went over big, despite the fact that there were more Seniors than Juniors in attendance. Wilma Barr, the new class president, was present, smiling as usual. '4Hotcha" Lindsey's orches- tra certainly played well and, as the old saying goes, "A good time was had by all." Page One Hundred Seventy-three K I 1 XC U f CQ W ' Z ' 1 ff Q, 3 s if 'B .WM 'Q I 7 1 1 . L9 March 10 Well, the Seniors had a class meeting today with President Patt taking charge. We planned for our social on April 28. Since it is the last social of the year, we intend to make it a big affair. March 24 The Boys' Federation put on their annual play this evening, entitled "A Scream in the Dark." It was an excellent performance. Does "Gerry" Benson make a good husband? Well, just ask Marjorie Stouffer. April 7 . Today, we were entertained with a high-class college debate between State College and Pitt--a fine opportunity for many students. It was especially interest- ing to the Juniors who had been studying this subject during the past semester. April 28 The seniors attended their last social this evening. Everyone enjoyed himself immensely despite the fact that many of the boys insisted on being toe dancers lon Other people's toesj. Though the crowd was large, the seniors had suflicient room for dancing because most of the sophomores and juniors spent much of their time in playing checkers. May 5 The senate members held their banquet at the Keith Junior High School this evening, and was it a "swanky" affair! Only senate members and their guests could attend. A full course dinner was served and an after dinner speaker aided in digest- ing the food. May 19 V Another social! But this time only for the Honor Society "stewds." Crooner Lindsey ended his career as master of ceremonies by supplying his usually good music. Entertainment, refreshments, and speakers made the evening unforgettable to those who attended. func 4 Baccalaureate Sunday. I always wondered if I, as a dignified senior, would "sniff" suspiciously when the choir began to sing, and, much to my chagrin, I did. However, I was not the only "sniffer." A service so impressive gives a feeling one can experience "only once in a lifetime." , func 6 The banquet was perfect. It was held, as usual, in the Jaffa Mosque. The affair was quite romantic, you know, "with soft lights and sweet music." One good thing, we have a whole day to recuperate for commencement. func 8 Despite everyone's saying that he was going to make "Whoopee" on commence- ment night, "lots of kids" went home and sat down to think. That's the way it affects some people. The service was impressive and I dare say the class of '33 will cherish the friendships formed during high school life, and long remember the happy days which culminated in that eventful morning when everything seemed to be com- ing to an end, that morning, for truth, when a new phase of life was just beginning. Page One Hundred Seventy-four I M311 am I grown, a man's work must I do. Follow the deer? follow the Christ, the'King! Live pure, speak true, right wrong, follow the King- . Else, wherefore born? 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Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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