Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA)

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 182

 

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



Page 6, 1934 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1934 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1934 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1934 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1934 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1934 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1934 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1934 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1934 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1934 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1934 volume:

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V- 1 355: "' V',,:..-i, ,,p9: f wg If -,, 'M-,.Q...: gff ::.V . 3:5 . JV, ,Mn -A.. ,, ,-5.. . . .,. 4 - V L . -5 mf- 1 ,,y,.n:,4 - W ,g , 'ff' 1 f-:xi 231 11 iw V?Qi321iZf,:2ff 11 543' W. Y-ziffwsk.. " gp V, f ffrix - '-. vgav ' 5 : -in i' 'E-' Ex.. L. Y' '44, - isifri. EF .. . J ' ' W 1,1 . .. -.. , ,,. , , W W M 5, X 1, ,W wt VW !Q, " fm" ff 5' ""fD'55 If . . , W f u- :A ' " V " ,v ' ' 'f -H. 'J .. f 'A f' -r' 1- , . zz I f . W Vivm'gM45Y':" "'E"'E? , m 3E3V7' 7"" 7' 3' '1 V ,fl '5' ,,3.17'V1f1iW ,'Q2jg"FL1g V1g'fn'.'Vf,V...-fjgxrfkg' -'?'K'm6-?QfiQ'i?M3'be'M1 FR' AiY .' 7 VA ' Vey .V My W '11 7" ',7? :im f, " Q' V 4 1.711 - . V V. 7 li. THE Horses oe k .Jlltoona Sc-:mor Thqh.School 1934 Uearboo of the A A Jlltoona, Pennsqlvania FOREWURD E would not linger in the past, but even as we bathe in new experience our thoughts, at times, will tarry with old scenes, old friends. To make more vivid the memories of a momentous year in the Altoona High School, we, the Annual Staff, present THE HGRSESHOE of 1934 as a partial history of activities. Let this yearbook be a link between to- morrow and today. C U N T IE N T S 41 cddministretion Qjeniors Under Qlassmen Coirgenizcztiofzs Q14 thleties Jbiusie Features A Century Product HE high school graduate of 1934 stands as a representative product at the close of a century of public school education in Pennsylvania. This Modern Youth has been trained with a curious mix- ture of old elements of education which have been sanctified by usage, joined with new elements championed by progress and de- manded by changing conditions of life. Through a gradually evolving system, the curriculum of the Altoona High School has been broadened, experiments designed to im- prove teaching methods and habits of study have been launched, a varied program of student activities, to create an interest in vocational or avocational possibilities, has been established, student participation in school government has been introduced, thus imposing upon the learner a responsibility for the successful conduct of his school. These are some of the modern trends in the high school, a Work-shop which functions for Modern Youth. To the Modern Youth ITTLE Man, what nowfw Upon you rests a duty to take tomorrowas reins of leader- ship in the World which you inherit. The rise of Fascism in Italy carries With it an army of youth toward a strong nationalism. The organ of the Nazi Students League proclaims "a people fused into an unconquerable fighting unitf, The youth of Russia is engaged in a gigantic project of socialist construction. Stu- dent movement in China is bringing a resistance to the aggression of industrial nations. Though the life of American youth has not been per- meated by a revolutionary spirit, yet he is acutely conscious of need for a anew dealn in economic and social conditions. Throughout the World there is evidence of the focusing of youthful minds on vital problems. To the Modern Youth who will cherish the good in his inheritance, to the one who will find and carry to completion a creative work that will make the World better for himself and for others, We dedicate this Horseshoe of 1934i Alma Mater Blow, oh gentle mountain breezes From the golden west, Breathe thy peaceful evening tidings To the A. H. S. Whisper to us words of pleasure, As the dim twilight Softly gathers round our colors, Dear Maroon and White. Now the shades of night grow darker Birds have gone to rest, But our colors shine the brighter Of, the A. H. S. Sinking sun behind the hilltops Sighs a soft ugood nightlv To the colors waving oler 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.! M nut Administration BOARD OF DIRECTORS William E. Barclay Robert lVIcKiblaen Daniel M. Sell David B. Getz J. Foster Meek William F. Sellers Joseph C. lVlcKerihan Paul R. Reynolds Dr. Guy S. Tippery OFFICERS President .............. ............................................ J . Foster Meek Vice President ........ ....... ......... W i lliam F. Sellers Secretary ..................... ........... W illiam N. Decker Assistant Secretary ........ .......... R obert L. Thompson Treasurer ..................... ............... S amuel Wilson Solicitor ..... .................................................................. lVl . M. Morrow SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS Robert E. Laramy ATTENDANCE fHigh School Buildingj H. H. Beacham H. W. Shiplett B. N. Luken Second row-Mr. Getz, Mr. Sellers, Mr. Reynolds, Dr. Tippery, Mr. Sell, Mr. Thompson First rowAAMr. Laramy, Mr. Barclay, Mr. Meck, Mr. McKerihan, Mr. Decker Eight HMV Ten Our Principal LEVI GILBERT 1917-Graduated as valedictorian from Shippenshurg Normal School. 1918-Entered Franklin and Marshall College. 1920-1921-Played basketball and football. Was Captain of his football team. 1922-26-Taught in rural and city schools. Became Dean of Men at Shippensburg Normal School. P 1927-Became Principal of Lansdowne High School. 1929-Received lVl. A. degree from University of Pennsylvania. 1930-Elected Principal of Altoona High School. Now Working for Ph. D. degree from the University of Southern California. ' n Our Assistant Principal JOSEPH N. MADDOCKS 1917--Graduated from Altoona High School. 1918-Entered Juniata College. 1919-Transferred to Penn State College. Elected a member of the Scarab Fraternity, an honorary architectural organization. 1920-1921-Served as president of the Architect Club. 1921--Began teaching mathematics in Altoona High School. 1925-Received M. A. degree from Columbia University. 1927-1929-Acted as Director of the School District Evening School. 1929-Became Assistant Principal of Altoona High School. Eleven Twelve Altoona Superintendent ....... Principal .................... High School Faculty ........Robert E. Laramy, Gilbert, M. M. Assistant Principal ....... ........... J oseph N. Maddocks, M. Attendance Director ...... ............... P aul A. Zetler, B Attendance Director ...... .......... R ena Lauver, M. General Assistant .......... .......... E . C. Hare, B. DEPARTMENT HEADS Art .................... .............. M ary A. Tresslel Commercial ......... ........... J ohn L. Hoover, B. English ............. ......... A nnie C. Campbell, M. History ............. .......... E . Marie Lentz, M. Home Economics .... ............ Z itella B. Wertz, M Latin ................. ......... M innie F. Stockton, B. Mathematics ............ ............. G eorge B. Williams, M Modern Language ...... ........ C harles M. Grimminger, M. Music .................................. ........ H oward W. Lindaman, B. Physical Education, Boys ........ ........... B obert H. Wolfe, B. S. P Physical Education, Girls ....... ......... E lisabeth K. Eyre, B. S. P. Science ............................... ......... H arold C. Wimmer, M. Vocational ........ ................... C harles C. Sadler ART DEPARTMENT Head, Mary A. Tressler Edna A. Bottorf, B. S. COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Head, John L. Hoover, B. A. Eleanor G. Hare, B. A. Sarah E. Duncan, B. S. Irma B. Lewis, M. Ed. Nellie E. Givin, B. A. Rosemary Lynch, B. S. Carl E. Graf, B. S. Addison E. Pohle, B. S. Corinda M. Sell, B. S. ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Head, Annie C. Campbell, M. A. Margaret J. McCauley, B. A. Marion R. Bancroft, B. A. Jean McKerihan, B. A. Charles A. Faris, B. A. Fannie E. Magee, B. A. Edith G. Frederick, B. A. Beatrice D. Morrison, B. A. Mildred E. Heller, B. A. Hilda M. Orr, B. A. Elizabeth V. Holley, B. A. Regina C. Meek, B. A. Anne E. Krick, B. A. M. Gertrude Roberts, B. A. Rena Lauver, M. A. Hilda A. Rodkey, B. A. William D. Lingenfelter, B. A. M. Florence Rollins, M. A. John McAfee, B. A. Ida E. Woomer, B. S. Gertrude Wray, B. A. Seventh row-Romig, S. Hoover, Snyder, J. Miller, Gibbons, Grove, Bloomfield, Ross, Lundegren, Graf, Hoffman, Bartholomew, Harbaugh, Lynch. Sixth row-McAfee, Hite, Patrick, Shaffer, Lantz, Morris, Lingenfelter. Fifth row-Pegg, Plummer, Gress, Elder, Lauver, Frederick, Thomas, Kantner, Woomer, McGinnis, Johns, l M K 'h ' ' P hl W ' m n. Snyder, McCa.u ey, c eri an,G1v1n, o e, els a Fourth row-Smith, Wolf, Young, Gorsuch, Heiler, Wray, Lewis, Rodkey, Taylor, Porter, Sell, McGee. Third rowvBe1l, Dunbar, Miller, Faris, Black, Fleck, Morrison, Faust Second row-Lentz, Bancroft, Roberts, Rollins, Stevens, Caveny, Dickey, Harner, Decker, Cherry, McCartney. First rowzlzilliams, Wimmer, J. Hoover, Maddocks, Campbell, Wertz, Gilbert, Eyre, Sadler, Minster, e er. Thirteen Fourteen HISTORY DEPARTMENT Ethel M. Henry, M. A. Eugene L. Lantz, B. Head, E.. Marie Lentz, M. A. Richard H. Bartholomew, B. A. A. Sarah E. Bell, B. A. Marie N. Lauver, B. A. Hugh G. Black, B. A. Nelda Miller, M. A. Earl W. Dickey, B. S. Robert B. Patrick, B. S. H. Marjorie Downes, B. S. Harold J. Pegg, M. A. Emma C. Eberle, B. A. Herbert S. Sheetz, M. S. Irvin S. Gress, B. A. Jeannette Stevens, M. A. A. Angella Unverzagt, B. A. HOME ECONOMICS Head, Zitella B. Wertz, M. S. Alberta Johns, B. S. Kathryn Corsuch, B. S. Mary E. Lowther, B. S. Myrtle Gould, B. S. Margaret A. Miller, B. S. Anna M. Young LATIN DEPARTMENT Head, Minnie F. Stockton, B. A. Una E. Small, B. A. LIBRARIAN Maud Minster MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT Head, George B. Williams, M. S. Bertha A. Swartz, M. E. Grace E. Allen, M. S. Elizabeth E. Taylor, M. A Edward E. Emanuel, B. S. Nell J. Thomas, M. A. Perilla R. Harner, M. A. Carrie F. Waite Irene J. Sauserman, B. A. Paul A. Zetler, B. S. MODERN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Head, Charles M. Grimminger, M. A. Janice L. Kauffman, B. A. Mary E. Dunbar, M. A. M. Marie Ritts, B. A. Edith R. Fleck, B. A. Albert Snyder, B. S. MUSIC DEPARTMENT Head, Howard W. Lindaman, B. A. Alma M. Eberle, B. A. Frank Krivsky, B. A. PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Director, Girls, Elisabeth K. Eyre, Director, Boys, Robert H. Wolfe, B. S. P. E. B. S. P. E. ,lean E. Kantner, B. S. P. E. Kenneth Bashore, B. S. Frances E. McGinnis, B. S. Paul E. Morse, B. S. P. E. SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Head, Harold C. Wimmer, M. S. Helen Cherry, B. S. M. Verna Faust, B. A. H. Edwin Harbaugh, B. Wilbert H. Hoffman, B. Helen McCartney, B. A. Ralph F. Marshall, B. S. Reiman J. Shaffer, B. S. A. Harold E. Stong, B. S. S. Leah Weisman, B. A. VOCATIONAL DEPARTMENT Head, Charles C. Sadler Thomas C. Bloomfield Charles C. Caveny, B. S. E. E. Willard C. Cross Benjamin L. Elder William A. Eickes William Gibbons, B. S. Walter H. Grove William K. Heiler Fred D. Hite Carl O. Lundegren Jacob C. Miller Joe Miller Charles G. Plummer Ceylon S. Romig Samuel B. Smith Clyde N. Snyder Paul D. Wright James C. Ross EXTRA TEACHER John C. Yost STUDY HALL Eugene C. Hare, B. A. NURSE Elsa M. Paul Fifteen 1 . Special Information Senior Enrollment ......................................................... ................. 891 Junior Enrollment .............. ........ l 036 Sophomore Enrollment .......... ........ l 552 Total Enrollment .................... ....... Baer, Grace F.. .... . Baker, Harold ........ Bernard, Margaret ...... Bernard, Verne ........ Buechele, Gregory ...... Bowersox, Pearle .... Chadwick, Esther .... Cole, Clyde ........,..... Dils, Beatrice ...,.......... Dotterer, Anna May ..... Edwards, Selwyn ........ Foulke, Arthur ............ Freeman, Morton ........ Frye, James .............. Gans, Hortense ..... Gordas, Edward ...... Gravatt, Nellie ..... Green, Henry .......... Herring, Henry ........ Hill, lva ............... Kascak, William ...... Kressler, S. M. ....... . Laotu, Edwin .............. Magda, Victoria R. .... . Martin, R. M. ............. . McClellan, George ....... McCormack, William .. McNulty, A. B. .......... . Merrill, Cherrille ........ Miller, Josephine M. Mooney, Francis J. .... . Moulthrop, Henry K. Niederhauser, Elizabeth Remey, Gilbert P. ........ . Schwartz, Leon M. ...... . Wolf, Roberta .......... Woodall, Ruth L. ........ . Zebrowski, Edward ..... Sixteen Student Teachers ........3479 .French ..................... .......... R eading, Pa. .Chemistry ........ ............. B ellwood, Pa. ..........History................ ..........West Chester, Pa. ..........General Science.... Pa. ..................Altoona, Pa. .Biology ...................... ......... S tate College, Pa. .............Pottsville, Pa. ..........Physical Education.......... .......Jersey City, N. l. ..........Mathematics.................. .............Republic, Pa. .English .......................... ......... S tate College, Pa. ..........Physical Education................Clarks Summit, Pa. .English .......................... ................. D anville, Pa. History ....................... .......... P hiladelphia, Pa. .History ......... ................... L emont, Pa. .Algebra .... ......... P oland Mines, Pa. ..........History......... ...........Palmerton, Pa. ..........Mathematics.... ..........German............ .Mathematics.... German ..... ..........Mathemat1cs............ . .... ..... C hemistry ................ .Physical Education .Latin ........................ ..........History......... .. .......,.. English ....... ,. ..........Physics..... .History ......... .English ......... .Chemistry ........ .........State College, Pa. ............Duquesne, Pa. ............Cresson, Pa. ........Altoona, Pa. ........Luzerne, Pa. .........Nanticoke, Pa. .........Monessen, Pa. .. ....... Wilkes-Barre, Pa. .........Manhe1m, Pa. ...........Allenwood Pa. ..........Spring Mills, Pa. ........Port Allegany, Pa. .........Brooklyn, N. Y. .........Breezewood, Pa. .Mathematics ........... ........... S t. Clair, Pa. .English .................... ....... L ehighton, Pa. Modern Language ....... .................... Y ork, Pa. .History ....................... .......... M atamoras, Pa. .History ................... ................ A ltoona, Pa. .Spanish ........ ....................... Y ork, Pa. .Latin ............ McConnellsburg, Pa. .History ......... ................Kingston, Pa. WVU Eighteen The Class of 1934 ' OFFICERS President-First Semester .......................... ............... J oseph Hirt President-Second Semester .... ......... S te-ward Edmiston Secretary ........ .................. ........ W i nifred Eckels Treasurer... .... ........... .................. I a ck Shaffer Mary Curtis Louise Riley Thomas Stephenson Mary Mock Ulysses Wharton Miss Bancroft CLASS SPONSORS Mr. Dickey Mr. Lingenfelter COLORS Royal Blue and Gold Miss Johns Social Committees Finance Reception Elizabeth Hogue, Chairman Jane Grimshaw, Chairman William Burket Wilma Barr Robert Faulkender Eskil Beckman Fred Schalles Sara Hartswick Betty Warner Jean Harris Marjorie Hengstler William Schmidt Entertainment Jack Strassler, Chairman Betty Bloser Howard Davis Arthur Fair Thomas Hurd Vivian Kimmel Ann Ohlwiler Lillian Pilkington Virginia Troxell Marjorie Wilson Edmiston, Hirt, Eckels, Shaffer Decoration Thomas Burkhart, Chairman Jane Berkowitz Margery Frischkorn Ernest Goshen Thomas Hartsock Betty Leslie William McCamant Ruth Moore Gale Reffner Betty Rich Mary Jane Smulling William Stewart Bruce Stuckey James Watters Refreshment William Wolfe, Chairman William Batrus Roger Blake Janet Degenhardt Nancy Fowler Pauline Kane Frank Mastrocola Betty Reighard Thebe Robison Lois Walker Robert Welker Nineteen Senior Class History NCE more a class of Seniors must depart from Altoona High School. It seems strange that it is we, ourselves, who make up that class. The years that weive studied together have passed much too quickly. Now we part, each to go his own way. Whatever the future may bring, may every graduate of the Class of 1934- cherish pleasant memories of high school days. With these thoughts in mind, we record a brief history of our three years together. 1931-1932 The Class of ,34 had its beginning in September, 1931, when we entered Altoona High School as Sophomores, some of us from Roosevelt, others from Keith-a group of 1,350. To outsiders our entrance was an ordinary event, but to us it was a supreme moment. We were high school students! However, this superior feeling soon van- ished under the strict rules of upperclassmen and the faculty. Still, we enjoyed more privileges in Senior High than had been granted in Junior High. After a few diffi- cult days, we settled down to our scheduled routine and worked with a zeal which won the respect of upperclassmen as well as that of the faculty. A small part of our class made up the Carnegie group of students whose aim it was to strive for high scholarship. During the Sophomore year, the group took several interesting trips, including one to State Farm Show at Harrisburg. During an excellent athletic season, Altoona cheered for a real football team that walked off with the championship of the Western Pennsylvania District. The basketball team won eight out of fourteen games played. The track team broke former records and won seven first places. The time soon came for a class election which made Bob Hite the president. The biggest event of the year, for us, was the Sophomore social, held on February 28, 1932. Such a big party was quite thrilling to us, who were "just youngsterslv Following this one social activity, our initial year passed rapidly and we waited impatiently for the time when we would no longer be the Hlowestn class. Final 'iexamsi' came, then a well-earned vacation. The Seniors paid their tribute to us through the words of ,lean Shaner: 66 ' 9 T hrs years Sophomore class was a swell one and the green didnit stick on them very longf' 1932-1933 After a pleasant vacation, we once more turned our thoughts toward the spacious hall of learning. We were now Juniors, enthusiastic and ready for work. We took advantage of all situations in which we dealt with Sophomores. Perhaps we were a bit supercilious, but wasn't it our privilege? Hadnit we been treated with scorn by other classes? However, the Sophomores probably enjoyed the fun UD as much as we did. The Carnegie Foundation group continued its work. During football season, we again saw a mighty team play. Once again our team won the championship of the Western Pennsylvania District. Twenty The class organized with Wilma Barr as president, Betty Eckels, secretaryg ,lack Shaffer, treasurer. These officers with their committees successfully handled the activities of the year, including two social events. The study hall was beautifully decorated with balloons for the first party-even the Seniors admitted it was one of the finest socials of the year. For the second party, the study hall was decorated in St. Patrickis green and white. The Irish and all others had one grand time! Except for these socials, our Junior year was quite uneventful. Time passed and the end of the year came bringing with it the final exams. We were looking forward to the last milestone on the road of high school learning. Thus we left for another vacation. 1933--19341 At last our time of dictatorship arrived. We were nearing our goal . . . GRADUA- TION. One of the most outstanding happenings during the year was the NRA parade. All the high school students participated, making up a small section of the 25,000 people who took part in the demonstration which lasted four hours. We were in the best of spirits when the parade started. By the time it reached Eleventh avenue, our steps were lagging and we were tired. When the end finally came, we were footsore and weary but, at least, we had "done our partf' Concerning the football season, little can be said, the boys had hard luck and lost the championship. However, we stood behind our team, whether it won or whether it lost. The first business meeting of the Senior class was held in the auditorium on October 4. Candidates for offices were introduced and plans were made for the Senior election, which took place a few weeks later. An able staff of leaders, who have brought us successfully through the year, was chosen. The socials were entertaining and enjoyable. All too quickly, May came with the final "exams," then June, with a banquet at the Jaffa Mosque and . . . graduation. The year is over, the goal toward which we traveled for twelve years has been reached. We remember part of Mr. Gilbert's welcome to us when we entered high school: 'cThe Altoona High School of 1934 will be what you will have made itf' We have done our best. It is so much easier to look back over what has been than to look ahead to what is to be. The world in which we live is not prosperous or settled. Some must face adversity, this should not be made an excuse to shirk responsibility. As you strive toward your goal, remember the words of Oliver Wendell Holmes: "To reach the port of Heaven, we must sail sometimes with the wind and sometimes against it-but we must sail, and not drift, nor lie at anchor? Twenty one ANNA J. ABDALLAH CGAnn93 ACADEMIC Entertainment Club 13 Go- to-College Club 2. March 26 LILLIAN ADELMAN CCLil75 CARNEGIE Mushball Team 23 Enter- tainment Club 3. November 9 DAVID T. AJAY "Dave" CARNEGIE Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. November 30 WAYNE F. ALEXANDER "Alec', . CARNEGIE Geology Club 2. September 15 CATHERINE E. ALLISON CGKay?7 GENERAL Botany Club lg Dramatic Club 2: World Friendship Club 3. September 15 LUCILLE H. ANDERSON C5 95 Sunny GENERAL Dramatic Club 13 Vice President, Home Room 2, 3. October 8 DOROTHY M. APPLEBY 6GD0t77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY World Friendship Club 33 Hall Patrol 3. September 4 JOSEPH R. ARMSTRONG GIJoe!! GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15 Secretary, Track Club 35 Mountain Echo 2, 3, Dra- matic Club 33 Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 2. January 3 Twenty-two WILLIAM I. ACKER CCHappy99 GENERAL Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 2, Band 1, 2, 33 Dance Band 2, 3: Orches- tra 3: Vice President, Home Room 2. August 11 MONTGOMERY C. AINSWORTH GKMOMBD VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 1. February 15 GLADYS R. AKERS Cfcladyn GENERAL Secretary, Home Manage- ment Club 2, 3. March 21 LOUIS J. ALLEMANN, JR. GGLOILSQ GENERAL Ushers' Club lj Track Club 2, 3, Track 25 Presi- dent, Home Room 35 Deco- rating Committee 13 In- tramural Sports 3. February 12 SHIRLYNE R. AMMERMAN "Shirlyne,, GENERAL Entertainment C l u b lg Mixed Chorus 2, 3: Chapel Choir 1. August 21 RUTH E. ANDERSON "Ruthie', CARNEGIE World Friendship Club 2, 33 Social Service Club lg Horseshoe Staff 35 Hall Pa- trol 3g Secretary, Home Room 2. November 7 VIRGINIA ARDIRE CCGinny97 COMMERCIAL Accounting Club 3, Sec- retarial Club 3. February 14 ETHEL M. ARROWSMITH "Ethel,, GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 3. September 11 LAVINE L. ARTHUR CCByne97 GENERAL January 15 C. EVELYN BAER '4Evelyn', GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, Hall Pa- trol 2g Girls' Glee Club 33 Girls' Octette 3. October 15 CLARENCE W. BATR "Clarnie" GENERAL Ushers' Club 1. July 21 DALE M. BAIRD 'cDale" GENERAL Junior Varsity Football 23 Varsity Football 3. August 8 LANDIS E. BAREFOOT CCBare79 GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 1, Sports Club 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 25 President of Home Room 3. June 26 THELMA W. BARNET CKTed79 GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 3: World Friendship Club 1, 2. November 17 CHALMER S. BARR "chaff ' COMMERCIAL Modern Novel Club 1g Ac- countancy Club 3. April 3 RUTH BARRY "Ruth" CARNEGIE World Friendship Club 3. November 1 KATHERINE BADWEY 66Kay5! COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 2g Secre- tarial Club 3. June 6 ROBERT B. BAIN CCBOHS CARNEGIE Dramatic Club 2. September 22 NAOMI D. BAIR g'Nahoma,' GENERAL Social Service Club 1 5 World Friendship Club 3 5 Treasurer, Home Room 3. December 9 DON J. BANKERT c'Deedle,' CARNEGIE November 18 J. ALTON BARLEY iCAlt79 VOCATIONAL March 28 MAE R. BARNHART "Mitzie,, GENERAL Entertainment 1, 3. January 31 WILMA L. BARR "Billie" CARNEGIE Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 39 President, Dramatic Club 2' President, Junior Class 2. Treasurer, Girls' League 3: Executive Committee, Girls' League 23 Reception Com- mittee 35 Secretary, Home Room lg Vice President Home Room 2 5 Mixed Chorus 33 Annual Show 2, 3. August 9 JACK F. BARTLEY Gifackn VOCATIONAL Tracklg Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Secretary Home Room 3. November 3 Twenty-three LOIS W. BATES GCL0Ze95 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 1: Go-to- College Club 35 President, Home Room 35 Newswriting Club 35 Mountain Echo Staff 3. May 1 WILLIAM J. BATRUS CGBZIZZJS ACADEMIC Boys' Dramatic Club 35 Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 35 Assistant Editor, Horseshoe 35 Boys' Federation Annual Play 2, 35 Finance Committee 2, 3: English Department Play 25 Mountain Echo 25 Mixed Chorus 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 3. November 16 RUBY E. BEAMER 6GRuby99 CARNEGIE Social Service Club 25 World Friendship Club 3. November 4 LOUIS P. BECKER GGLOMBS VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 15 Track Club 2. May7 MARIAN E. BELL CCBetty95 GEORGE-REED World Friendship Club 35 Mixed Chorus 3. August 23 C. GERALD BENSON 65!erry95 GENERAL Annual Show 1, 2: Boys' Federation Play 25 Dra- matic Club 25 Secretary, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 35 Aviation Club 15 Mixed Chorus 3. February 1 JANE BERKOWITZ Cdjaniev GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15 President, Home Room 35 Secretary, Senate 35 Asso- ciate Editor, Handbook 1: Corridor Patrol 35 Quill and Scroll 2, 35 Vice President, Home Room 25 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 35 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3. June 19 ALBERT BERRY 'gshortyv VOCATIONAL January 21 Twenty-four RUTH E. BATHURST "Ruth" GENERAL March 25 MARJORIE E. BEALS "Margie', GENERAL Tyrone High School 1. October 29 VIRGINIA B. BEATTY CCGinny99 GENERAL South Hills High School 1, 25 Dramatic Club 3. September 25 ESKIL W. BECKMAN "Essie" CARNEGIE Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 35 Na- tional Honor Society 2, 35 Senate 35 Hall Patrol 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 35 Girls' League Play 2, 3. October 2 JANE M. BENNER "Bl0ndie', GEORGE-REED Athletic Club 1. August 15 KENNETH P. BENTON "Bentsv GENERAL Intramural Sports 2, 3. June 6 ROSE M. BERGSTED "Rosen COMMERCIAL October 2 HELEN L. BLACK uBlackLe,, GENERAL Zoology Club 15 World Friendship Club 35 Hall Pa- trol 2. August 27 PAUL E. BLACK SGPaul77 GENERAL President, Home Room 3. January 8 W' " 5 BETTY JANE BLOSER "Betts" GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 1: Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Dramatic Club 3. April 7 NAOMI BOESE "Dimples,' COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 15 Social Service Club 25 Sec- retarial Club 3. March 27 MERLE F. BOSLET g'Mert" GENERAL June 25 HELEN J. BOWLES "Heleni' CARNEGIE Nominating Committee 15 Entertainment Committee 15 Executive Committee 2 5 Dramatic Club 1, 25 Secre- tary, Go-to-College Club 3. January 4 SARA JANE BOWSER Cisallyii CARNEGIE Entertainment Club 15 Nominating Committee 1: Dramatic Club 25 Social Service Club 3. July 17 JAMES L. BRADFIELD 66!im7! GENERAL Track Club 25 Art Club 35 Art Editor, Horseshoe 3. May 3 JOSEPH H. BRADY 1 zcloesa GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Sec- retary, Home Room 15 Boys' Federation Plays 1, 2. March 7 J. ROGER BLAKE 6CR0ge?3 GENERAL Varsity Football 1, 2, 35 Track 1, 2, 35 Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 25 Presi- dent, Home Room 3. June 2 ALVIN E. BOOK 6CAlvey59 VOCATIONAL Rifle Club 25 Intramural Sports 3. October 23 KENNETH M. BORDER CGKen!9 GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club 2: Hall Patrol 35 Intramural Sports 2, 3. February 18 LORENE BOTT "Lorena" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Vice President, H O m e Room 25 President, Home Room 35 House of Represen- tatives 35 Glee Club 25 Girls' Octette 35 Mixed Chorus 1. November 30 HERBERT E. BOWMAN CCPMZQD GENERAL February 8 WILLARD E. BOYER Gispikev VOCATIONAL September 4 ELEANOR A. BRADLEY GGEZH GENERAL Entertainment Club 3. October 24 LINNORA E. BRADY "Linnora,' COMMERCIAL Entertainment C l u b 15 Secretarial Club 3. September 10 Twenty-five I 'I JAMES W. BRAGONIER GCIIZPITLQD VOCATIONAL September 6 FRANCES C. BRANDT CESis77 GENERAL St. Peters' High School 1, 2. June 27 ISADOR BROOKS C6IZZy97 CARNEGIE Forestry Club 2, 35 Vice President, Home Room 29 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Manager, Intramural Sports 3. June 13 CLARK W. BROWN "Clark" GENERAL Track Club 1, Dramatic Club 25 Dance Orchestra 33 "J, V." Football 1. March 4 PAULINE M. BROWN GCP0lly37 GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 1, 2, 3. October 18 WILLIAM C. BRUBAKER GGBill79 VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 25 Avia- tion Club 3g Intramural Sports 2, 3. October 1 BETSY BRYAR GCBetsy35 GENERAL November 4 NELLIE E. BURCHINAL "Nell" GEORGE-REED Entertainment C lu b 3: Social Service Club 2. September 24 Twenty-six LUCETTA BRANDA C4Lue93 GENERAL Glee Club 13 Mixed Chorus 23 Library Club 3. March 29 MADELYN N. BRICE 6CMatty93 COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 2, 3: Hockey Team 2, 3, Track 29 Secre- tarial Club 39 Squad Lead- ers' Club 3. August 28 THELMA L. BROOKS 'Thelmav CARNEGIE Forum Club 29 Dramatic Club 3. September 1 KENNETH A. BROWN "Brownian VOCATIONAL August 10 GLADYS BRUBAKER 66 Hwppyv GENERAL Entertainment Club 2, 3. December 9 MEREDITH C. BRYANT 56Merdy59 GENERAL Track Club 2, 33 Track 2, 33 "J, V." Football lg Band 1, 3. February 5 HARRY F. BUCHANAN cclackn VOCATIONAL President, Aviation Club 3. March 30 CHARLES B. BURK "Charlie', VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 1. July 30 FRANK R. BURKET 'gBurkey" GENERAL Rifle Club 2, 33 Intra- mural Sports 2, 3. March 25 WILLIAM C. BURKETT GEBill99 GENERAL "J. V." Football 13 Dra- matic Club 1, 2, 3: Presi- dent, Home Room 1. November 17 WILLIAM E. BURKET KCBill57 ACADEMIC Hall Patrol 3: Finance Committee 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Aviation Club 1, 2. August 3 FLORENCE BURKHIMER GGFZOBB GENERAL July 20. MARGUERITE A. BURLEY 66-Neetii GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 2, 3. January 20 JACK E. BURTNETTE Gijackv GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 2 R. KATHRYN BUTTERBAUGH 6'Kate" GEORGE-REED Fourth Estate Club lg Vice President, Forum Club 2, President, Home Room 2, 3. December 11 JOSEPH T. BYRNE C6 79 Ioey GENERAL Sports Club 25 Chess Club 3. October 14 GEORGE C. BURKET "George" VOCATIONAL January 13 GUY BURKETT "Nook'7 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Ushers' Club 3. January 8 THOMAS F. BURKHART "Bliss" GENERAL Sports Club 2: Chess Club 3: ".T. V." Football 1, Track 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Secretary, Home Room 15 Vice President, Home Room 2, President, Home Room 3. May 6 ALVIN M. BURLEY HAZ!! GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 39 Boys' Glee Club 1, 3: Concessions Club 2: Band 33 Golf Club 2. March 9 CLAIR L. BURNSHIRE C5Babe53 ACADEMIC Secretary, Home Room 1. September 1 CHARLES W. BUSH CGCh'iz79 ACADEMIC Secretary, Home Room 13 Band 1, 2, 33 Varsity Foot- ball 2, 3g Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 18 JANE M. BYER 65-Ianiev COMMERCIAL President, Home Room 25 Vice President, Home Room 1. May 17 W. GLENN CALVERT Gfspankyii COLLEGE PREPARATORY Forestry Club 15 Ushers' Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 1. March 26 Twenty-seven HELEN CAMPBELL "Helen', COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 15 Library Club 2, 3: Mixed Chorus 3. July 6 HELEN G. CARPENTER CSSkip97 CARNEGIE Entertainment Club 1, 25 World Friendship Club 3. November 19 MARTHA E. CARTER "Blondie', GENERAL April 18 RAYMOND J. CASCIOTTI GCRay99 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 31 SARAH E. CASHMAN CC ' 97 Essze GENERAL Library Club 2. November 18 KATHRYN M. CASNER 66-Kay!! COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 15 Secretary, Home Room 15 Entertain- ment Club 25 Orchestra 3. July 19 JANET A. CASSIDY :Alanna COMMERCIAL World Friendship Club 15 Social Service Club 25 En- tertainment Club 35 Ac- countancy Club 35 Secre- tary, Home Room 2: Presi- dent, Home Room 3. September 8 JOE A. CERULLY CCCully7, VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. November 9 Twenty-eight FRANCIS E. CARNER 66PTim0,, CARNEGIE Intramural Sports 25 For- estry Club 25 Astronomy Club 3. June 10 JESSE H. CARSON "Deacon,, VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 11 MELISSA A. CARTER "Melissa', COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 1, 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Annual Show 3. July 20 WILLIAM J. CASEY CCBill79 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Forestry Club 2, 35 Pres- ldent, Forestry Club 35 Pres- ident, Home Room Sgilna tramural Sports 2, 35 Execu- tive Committee, Boys' Fed- eration 3. October 8 THOMAS J. CASHEN 6GT0m93 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1. May 27 HELEN C. CASSIDY Cicaseyn GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club 15 World Friendship Club 35 Mixed Chorus 35 Annual Show 3. May 10 MAE C. CENTOBENE C6Mae93 CARNEGIE Entertainment C 1 u b 15 Library Club 3. November 8 GRACE CESSNA uG7'LlC1:sC,, GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club 1. June 8 GRACE L. CHAMBERS "Graaf COMMERCIAL September 13 JANE M. CHENOWETH CE 95 lane CARNEGIE Dramatic Club lg Go-to- College Club 2, 3g Mixed Chorus 3. May 11 HARPER W. CHILCOTE 6CHarp99 VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 1, 2, 3. April 29 ERMIDA CIAMPOLI "Erma', GE NERAL Entertainment C 1 u b 1, Library Club 3. June 30 WILLIAM J. CLARK "Willie', VOCATIONAL Track Club 33 President, Home Room 39 Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 1, 2. June 13 BERNARD W. COCHRANE "Bernie', GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: An- nual Show 1, 2, 3. February 16. EDNA U. CONRAD "Eddie', COMMERICIAL Entertainment C 1 u b 15 Secretarial Club 3. December 25 JACK H. Cox Cilackn VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 13 Golf Club 3. , April 1 A A 'if .. ..., . . ,R , be A. 1. ...Agia 7 A' if! 'W' 3 ,,, Rh S-. .. .3 N.. it . in A ,,., W R ,J .s i z A W ' ' .. 'L W' R 5 , . . -Q . , " . IRENE E. CHAMBERS C6Micky99 GEORGE-REED October 27 ELLEN M. CHILCOTE 'GEllen,' GENERAL Dramatic Club lg Social Service Club .2 g Annual Show 2. September 28 GILL R. CIAMBOTTI "Gill" VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 1, Ushers' Club 2, 3. February 11 FRANCIS L. CLABAUGH uFreda" CARNEGIE Forestry Club 1, 25 Secre- tary, Forestry Club 15 Sports Club 3. October 24 ROBERT D. CLEAVES CCBOHP CARNEGIE Corridor Patrol 1, 2, 35 Hi- Y Club 2, 3: Senate 39 Senior Nominating Committee 3. December 31 ESTHER M. C0110 "Essie', GENERAL Fourth Estate Club 1, En- tertainment Club 2g Glee Club 33 Treasurer, Home Room 33 Annual Show 3. May 30 MARION E. CORBIN '4Marion', COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mountain Echo Staff 1: Finance Committee 15 Exec- utive Committee 2g Vice President, Home Room 2, President, Home Room 33 Dramatic Club 2, 3: Pre- Medical Club 1, 25 Go-to- College Club 3, National Honor Society 2, 3. April 27 JOSEPH M. Cox Cfcoxeyii GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 1 Twenty-nine M. ELEANOR COXEY "Eleanor" CARNEGIE Newswriting Club 19 Mix- ed Chorus 2, 3, Girls" Oc- tette 33 Treasurer, Home Room 23 Representative, Home Room 35 Mt. Echo Staff 1, 25 Annual Show 2. June 9 GLEN J. CRAIN CSQue9! VOCATIONAL July 19 PHYLLIS M. CRAINE "Slatz', GENERAL July 9 PAUL B. CRANE "Paul" GENERAL Track Club 2. October 16 J. WILLIAM CRAWFORD CCBill57 GENERAL Stagecraft Club 1: Dra- matic Club 2g Cheerleader 25 Entertainment Committee 3: Annual Show 1, 2, Boys' Federation Play 2. May 23 CARL J. CRISPI CGSpeed!5 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. .Tanuary 31 GERALD O. CROFT Gjerryii GENERAL September 10 DOROTHY E. CROUSE 4iD0t!9 GEORGE-REED Hockey 1, Athletic Club 1 35 Squad 'Leaders' Club 3? Library Club 2. May 20 Thirty DONALD CRAIG "Pants,' VOCATIONAL Assistant Track Manager 23 Ushers' Club 1, 25 Vice President, Home Room 2, 3. October 5 EUGENE R. CRAINE '6Gene" ACADEMIC President, Home Room 3: Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 33 Band 1, 2, 3: Dramatic Club 25 Spec- ial Orchestra 3. June 4 EMORY L. CRAMER CGLula73 VO CAT IONAL Forestry Club 2, 35 Intra' mural Sports 1, 2. December 22 ELEANOR CRAWFORD 4:10699 GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 29 Hockey 15 Secretary, Home Room 1, Girls' League Usher lg Auto Safety Club 3. August 1 PAULINE S. CREAMER 66P0lly99 I V CARNEGIE Mixed Chorus 13 Glee Club 1: Entertainment Club 13 Girls' Octette, 3. March 31 ff' ' EVELYN MJ CROFT GCCr0!ty9! COMMERCIAL August 16 JOSEPH P. CRONIN 66.10677 VOCATIONAL June 2 DON H. CROYLE "Cucumber" VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 1, Aviation Club 23 Intramural Sports 2, 3, September 1 CLAIRE E. CRUM GCKay9! GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 3. August 14 M. MATILDA CRYER 'gTilli.e', GEORGE-REED Entertainment C 1 u b 19 Mixed Chorus 3. January 26 R. FAYE CUNNINGHAM 6cKay9: GENERAL Modern Novel Club 15 World Friendship Club 25 Dramatic Club 35 Intra- mural Sports 3. September 28 EMORY J. CURRY "Em0ry', ACADEMIC Forestry Club 1, 2, 35 Mountain Echo Staff 3g In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 27 HOWARD W. DAVIS JY EGH0wdy!5 FGENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Vice President, Home Room 3: Entertainment Commit- tee 3: Intramural Sports Committee 3. May 27 RICHARD A. DAVIS "Dick,' CARNEGIE President, Model Club 25 Aviation Club lg Secretary, Home Room lg Plane Model Club 3. May 18 EDWARD V. DEANGELIS '4Eddie" VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. January 8 JANET L. DEGENHARDT 66-Ian!! GENERAL Social Service Club 33 Re- ception Committee 1g Sec- retary, Home Room 2g Chapel Choir 1, 2, 39 Annual Show 25 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3. August 19 HARRY C. CRUSE 66HarTy77 -GENERAL Aviation Club 1, 2. May 3 DOROTHY H. CUMMER 65190575 COMERCIAL Entertainment Club 13 Library Club 2, 3: Mixed Chorus 3. April 10 RUTH L. CUNNINGHAM 66Pudy77 GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 3. June 13 MARY E. CURTIS GEMary97 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Secretary, Dramatic Club 15 Vice President, Home Room lg Secretary, Home Room 29 President, Home Room 3, Executive Com- mittee 3g Girls' Octette 35 Girls' Glee Club 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 29 Annual Show 1, 2. September 13 RAYMOND 0. DAVIS 6CLefty99 GENERAL Track Club 1, 23 Track 1, 2. August 19 WILLIAM C. DAVIS Cigilli? GENERAL Soccer Ball 13 Baseball 13 Secretary, Astronomy Club 3. January 29 WINIFRED V. DECKER "Winnie" COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 19 Vice President, Secretarial Club 3. October 2 MOLLY DEOYANSKY 66Dee39 GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 23 Mountain Echo Staff 33 Hall Patrol 3 3 Newswriting Club 3. May 25 'Thirty-one VIRGINIA DEJAIFFE ucillllifiu COLLEGE PREPARATORY Library Club 25 Astron- omy Club 35 Athletic Club 3: Go-to-College Club 3. August 10 FRED DELGROSSO "Frealdiev GENERAL Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 35 Presi- dent, Home Room 35 "J. V." Football 35 "J. V." Basketball 25 Varsity Base- ball 2. July 6 ALMA L. DETWILER Giskippyv COLLEGE PREPARATORY January 7 HELEN L. DIBERT "Billie" GENERAL Entertainment Club 1. June 1 GLADYS I. DoDsoN l'Gladdy,, COMMERCIAL Accountancy Club 35 En- tertainment Club 3. March 9 ETHEL L. DORE GCE-Wie? 5 GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 1, 25 World Friendship Club 3. December 31 THELMA E. DOWN C6Tee79 GENERAL Dramatic Club 1. June 12 ROBERT C. DUEEIELD C5B0b!5 GENERAL Forestry Club 1, 25 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Stage- craft Club 3. April 21 Thirty-two GLADYS I. DELANCEY 64Happy99 GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club 15 Scholastic Committee 23 Mixed Chorus 3. February 8 LORMA M. DELOZIER "Billie" GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 35 Glee Club 25 Mixed Chorus 35 Chairman, Attendance Committee 3. March 13 THELMA V. DEY "Thel" GENERAL Athletic Club 25 Intra- mural Sports 2. July 15 EDITH R. DISABATO 6GEdie93 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Social Service Club 2, 35 Decorating Committee 1. October 18 RHODA G. DONALDSON C6Hun73 GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 15 World Friendship Club 3. August 22 MARGARET A. DOUGLAS CCPeg97 GEORGE-REED Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Social Service Club 1, 2, 35 Chair- man, Scrap Book Commit- tee 35 Special Orchestra 3. August 8 GERALD E. DUCK CCDuCky99 GENERAL Concessions Club 1. July 16 JAMES R. DUFFY "James" CARNEGIE Astronomy Club 35 Model Airplane Club 25 Aviation Club 1. January 17 M. LUCILLE DUNCAN C6T0ddy!7 COMMERCIAL Secretary, Home Room 1g Vice President, Home Room 3: Secretary, Sophomore Class 13 Vice President, Dramatic Club 13 Decorat- ing Committee 2g President, Girls' League 33 Boys' Fed- eration Play 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 3. August 19 JACK L. EBERSOLE GC 52 Jack GENERAL Forestry Club 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 2. 33 Annual Show 25 Track 2. October 2 VIRGINIA A. EBRIGHT "Ginnie', GENERAL Dramatic Club 13 Enter- tainment Club 2, 33 Vice President, Home Room 1. May 17 WINIFRED L. ECKELS "Winnie" COMMERCIAL Secretary. Senior Class 3, Vice President, Entertain- ment Club 2g President, En- tertainment Club 3g Re- freshment Committee 1, 2, Girls' League Executive Committee 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 33 Athletic Club 1. February 3 CARL R. EDWARDS "Eddie', VOCATIONAL Junior Varsity 1, 3: Presi- dent, Home Room 3: Vice President, Home Room 23 Treasurer, Home Room 1. April 27 KENNETH R. EDWARDS 6GRhea99 VOCATIONAL October 26 HOWARD ELDON aH0ward,' GENERAL Dalurtle High School 1, 25 Dramatic Club 3. June 8 ANNA G. EMSWILER C64 97 . TLYL COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1. December 28 MARGRETTA P. DUNN 6CMargey79 COMMERCIAL . May 11 ANNE K. EDOCII CG-Anne!! CARNEGIE Social Service Club 2, 35 Refreshment Committee 2, Picnic Committee 23 Trea- surer, Home Room 35 Deco- ration Committee 1. July 29 BETTY M. ECKELS CCBetLy77 COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 1, Execu- tive Committee 13 Hockey lg Mixed Chorus 2, 3, Dra- matic Club 33 Annual Show 2, 33 President, Home Room 33 Secretary, Girls' League 3: Secretary, Junior Class 2, Boys' Federation Play 3. November 10 STEWARD S. EDMISTON CE 77 Pele GENERAL Vice President, Senior Class 3, Vivo Club 33 Home Room Representative 3: President, Home Room 33 Vice President, Home Room 2, Publication Committee, Boys' Federation 23 Secre- tary, Home Room 15 An- nual Show 1, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 16 HARRY R. EDWARDS "Horsey" GENERAL Sports Club 25 Hall Patrol 3. J une 5 J. WILBUR EDWARDS '51 inksv VOCATIONAL April 21 MARY C. ELVEY Milla,-jf!! COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 19 Social Service Club 2. June 7 JAMES O. ERMINE Eilimil VOCATIONAL May 27 I , Thirty-three ALBERT C. EVANGELISTO "A bien VOCATIONAL Track Club 29 Harmonica Club 3, Vice President, Home Room 3. January 6 MARCELLA E. EVANS Kisallyii GE NERAL Mixed Chorus 15 Vice President, Home Room 13 Girls' Octette 23 Glee Club 3. May 24 D. ARTHUR FAIR "A rthurv ACADEMIC Executive Committee 23 Vice President, Home Room 2, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3: Hall Patrol 2, 3. May 19 RICHARD H. FARABAUGH iCFairy!! GENERAL Civic Welfare Club lg "J. V." Football 23 Forestry Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 26 LAURA E. FASANO "Lauri, GEORGE-REED Nominating Committee 13 Vice President, Home Room 19 Home Room Representa- tive 35 Social Service Club 3. November 11 CLEIJA R. FEIGIIT 65Teet93 GEORGE-REED Library Club 13 Social Service Club 3. April 26 ROBERT J. FERRONE G6R0b77 VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 2. September 15 ROBERT J. FILER 66B0b99 ACADEMIC National Honor Society 33 Track Club 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 33 Band 2, 33 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 11 Thirty-four JOSEPHINE J. EVANGELISTO rcloiens COMMERCIAL Annual Show 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Italian Club 1, 2, 35 Entertainment Club 1. December 23 CECIL C. FAHR "Gease', vocATIoNAI. Ushers' Club 2, 3. June 15 MARIAN D. F ALLMAN "Marian" GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 3. July 17 ORVILLE J. FARABAUGH 'i0rvillei' GENERAL Forestry Club 1, 2, 3. January 24 ROBERT E. FAULKENDER CCB0b7! GENERAL Mountain Echo 2, 3, De- bating Team 2g Chairman, Finance Committee 23 Fi- nance Committee 37 Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Publicity Committee, Boys' Federa- tion 35 National Honor Society 3. January 2 J OSEPHINE D. FERDINANDI csjinnyss COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1. August 7 LEONA M. FICKES "Ficke,' COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 15 Accountancy Club 3. January 23 ROSETTA B. FINK "Finkie" COMMERCIAL World Friendship Club 3. - April 9 WINIFRED R. FINK C6Peggy99 COMMERCIAL November 22 JOSEPH R. FIORE C6B0b79 VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 13 Wrest- ling 13 Dramatic Club 23 Concessions Club 3. June 28 DOROTHY L. FISHEL CGDOLQQ GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 2, 3. March 5 JOHN D. FISSEL CCFisS79 GE NERAL Secretary, Home Room 13 HJ. V." Football 1, Athletic Club 23 Forestry Club 3. July 1 H. LOUISE FLICKINGER 'gW'eeze" GENERAL P April 29 LEWIS E. FOCHETTO "Little Caesaf' VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 2, 35 Conces- sions Club 1. April 18 SAMUEL FOLCARELLI C4Sal77 VOCATIONAL Track Club 2. April 3 LEWIS D. FORSHT G6Lew79 GENERAL Dramatic Club 3. May 5 JOE FIORE C6Pep99 VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 13 BEATRICE E. FISHER C6Bip7! COMMERCIAL Commercial C l u b 1: Secretarial Club 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 3. November 17 ROBERT E. FISHER 66B0b99 COMMERCIAL Aviation Club 1, Ushers' Club 2, 3: Squad Leaders' Club 25 Intramural Sports 3. August 26 MARTIN G. FLEGAL GGMart53 GENERAL Football 1, 2, 33 Baseball 1. January 4 EILEEN A. FLINN GCDash77 GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3. May 7 LEROY C. FOCHT "Barney" GENERAL Sports Club 1, 2, Golf Club 35 Assistant Baseball Manager 1. July 12 MILDRED A. FOOR 66Mid!7 COMMERCIAL Glee Club 3. April 12 E. LOUISE FOSTER ':L0uise'7 CARNEGIE Secretary, Home Room 1, 2, President, Home Room 3. October 9 Thirty-fwe ANNA F. FOWLER :'Nance', COLLEGE PREPARATORY Chairman, Refreshment Committee 1, 2: Dramatic Club 1, 25 Junior Girls' De- bating Team 2, National Honor Society 2, 3, Enter- tainment Committee 3. December 18 JOHN A. FRALEY 661001699 VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 3 DONALD K. FRIES 7 ACADEMIC Track Club 1, 23 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 17 DOLORES I. FRY 66Deef9 ACADEMIC Secretary, Home Room 1g Vice President, Home Room 23 Entertainment Club 2, 35 President, Home Room 33 Hall Patrol 3. November 23 JOHN R. FUSCO "Light Lunch" GENERAL Annual Show 13 Sports Club 1, 25 Vice President, Home Room 2, Hi-Y Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 18 MARIAN GAINES "Marian,' GENERAL Dramatic Club 1: Social Service Club 39 Hockey 1, 3, Mixed Chorus 1, 3, Girls' Glee Club 3, Mushball 2: Annual Show 3. October 14 LOUISE J. GARDNER "D,eedy,' GEORGE -REED Social Service Club 2, 39 Squad Leader 3. March 15 MARJ ORIE J. GARRAHAN 5CMal-ge77 GENERAL Social Service Club 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, An- nual Show 3. September 13 Thirty-six DOROTHY Fox 5CF0xe79 GENERAL Library Club 3. August 16 RUTH I. FREEMAN 'cRullLie', CARNEGIE Corridor Patrol 2, 3: Newswriting Club 1, 2, 35 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 35 Handbook Staff 13 National Honor Society 2, 3, Go-to- College Club 2, 35 Glee Club 1. February 4 MARJORY M. FRISCHKORN "Marge" GENERAL Social Service Club 33 Secretary-Treasurer, Social Service Club 33 Mushball Team 25 Welfare Commit- tee 2, Program Committee 3. July 29 VIRGIL FRYE 66 Virg97 COMMERCIAL Accountancy Club 3. May 10 J. EUGENE CABLE "Breezy,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Aviation Club 1, Forestry Club 2, Rifie Club 3. July 15 L. GUS GALANTUCCI cccusn GENERAL Italian Club 2,'3Q Presi- dent, Italian Club 3, Trea- surer, Italian Club 25 ".T. V." Football 1. January 15 C. JUNE GARLAND "Bl0nriie,' GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club 1, Mixed Chorus 1, 33 Glee Club 3, Annual Show 3: Welfare Committee 2. May 19 A. JOHN GARRITANO "Garry', COMMERCIAL President, Home Room 35 Track Club 2, 3: Vice Presi- dent, Track Club 35 Varsity Football 2, 3: Varsity Track 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. November 4 ELIZABETH M. GATES "Lizzie,' GENERAL Art Club 13 Go-to-College Club 2, 33 Horseshoe Art Club 3. July 26 MYRA E. GEIST c:My',aaa CARNEGIE Entertainment Club 23 World Friendship Club 3. .April 19 J. ROBERT GEDDES :cB0b77 VOCATIONAL -Safety Club 2, 3. December 20 MICHAEL GIOIOSA "Miken GENERAL Ushers' Club 13 HJ. V." Football 1, President, Home Room 35 Italian Club 3. September 20 DOROTHY W. GLEICHERT 65D0t77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Glee Club 2, 3. March 31 GEORGE GOOD "Ge0rge,' GENERAL Band 1, 2, 39 Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Dance Band 33 Special Orchestra 25 Hi-Y Club 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 18 VIVIAN A. GOOD "Vi11ian9' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Go-to-College Club 2, 3. September 17 PAUL E. GRABILL "Paul" ACADEMIC Track 37 Basketball 2. January 13 DORIS J. GEARHART 'iDokie" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Entertainment Club 1, 2, Social Service Club 3: Mixed Chorus 3: Annual Show 33 Intramural Sports 2. June 22 MARGARET V. GEORGE CCPeggy79 GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, Mountain Echo 1, Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Annual Show 1, 2. December 6 B. VIRGINIA GEDDES "Ginger" GENERAL Dramatic Club 13 Social Service Club 35 Horseshoe Art Club 35 Entertainment Club 25 Mixed Chorus 1. August 17 MAX F. GERLACI-I ccM0x59 GENERAL April 27 RALPH A. GOMES 66Ralph77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Aviation Club 2, Junior Class, Picnic Committee 29 Squad Leaders' Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 28 LAURA K. GOOD CG 77 Laura COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 13 Library Club 3. September 3 C. ORVILLE GRAY MOTU!! GENERAL National Honor Society 33 Band 1, 2, 39 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Dance Orchestra 2, 33 Special Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Radio Committee, Boys Federation 25 Secretary, Home Room 1. August 25 v HARRY E. GREEN CG 77 Pansy VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club lg Vice President, Auto Safety Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Secretary, Home Room 1, 2. A October 10 Thirty-seven RUTH I. GREEN "Renew COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 3. February 6 JAMES E. GRIFFITH csjimmyen COMMERCIAL Concessions C l u b 15 Track 25 Accountancy Club 3. March 12 PAUL J. GRIMOORIS Cipaulil GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 8 DOROTHY GROBAN ccD0t!9 CARNEGIE Reception Committee 15 Dramatic Club 25 National Honor Society 2, 35 Go-to- College Club 35 Pre-Medical Club 25 Vice President, Na- tional Honor Society 3. August 30 DEAN GROVE C6Dean33 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Secretary, Forestry Club 25 Secretary, Boys' Federa- tion 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Secretary, Home Room 15 President, Home Room 35 Tumbling Squad 1, 25 Hi-Y Club 3. October 15 JAMES H. HAIGIIT Cijimli GENERAL Orchestra 3. December 23 PAUL E. HAIR 'flfuskov CARNEGIE Track Club 25 "J. V." Football 3 5 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 18 HELEN C. HALL 'aHelen', COMMERCIAL World Friendship Club 35 Intramural Sports 2. January 29 Thirty- eight Mi' . DONALD R. GRIFFITH GCD0n35 VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 1, 25 Riiie Club 3. January 30 PAUL L. GRIFFITH Eipeteii ACADEMIC Aviation Club 15 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 2 JANE GRIMSHAW 65-Ianieii CARNEGIE Senate 1, 2, 35 Secretary, Senate 15 Secretary, Home Room 15 Vice President, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 35 House of Representatives 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Nominating Committee 1, 2, 35 GO-tO- College Club 35 Annual Show 1, 2. March 1 AUDRA M. GROVE "A adm" COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1, 2, 35 Accountancy Club 3. December 13 MARTHA A. GUYER 65Marty9! CARNEGIE Entertainment Club 1, 25 Social Service Club 35 Intra- mural Sports 2. , January 29 RICHARD E. HAINLEY :cDiCk99 VOCATIONAL Assistant Manager, Track 15 Ushers' Club 1, 25 Auto Safety Club 25 School Traffic Patrol 2. May 7 PHYLLIS J. HALDEMAN '6Phill" GENERAL Social Service Club 3. January 6 MILDRED M. HALLER CCMM97 GENERAL ,Dramatic Club 2, 3. December 30 EARNEST W. HAMMOND "Earnie', VOCATIONAL Home Room Representa- tive 3. September 28 CHARLES HANNUM "Chasu GENERAL November 3 DONALD L. HARKER 6KD0n79 GENERAL Sports Club 1, 2, 33 ".T. V." Basketball 23 Tumbling 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 3. May 7 JOHN HARR 6CCurly77 VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 13 Track Club 2, 33 Assistant Manag- er, Track 1, 23 Manager, Track 33 Refreshment Com- mittee 13 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Chairman, Guidance Committee 2. October 4 JEAN L. HARRIS CC-lean!!! GENERAL Entertainment Club 13 Decorating Committee 13 Executive Committee 23 Hall Patrol 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 23 Reception Commit- tee 33 President, Home Room 3. December 2 MARIAN R. HARSHBARGER GGManny!9 GENERAL August 24 JOHN N. HARTSOCK ccfohnnyss COLLEGE PREPARATORY Track Club 13 Mixed Chorus 33 Stagecraft Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Stage Manager 2, 3. July 24 KATHERINE: HARTSWICK "Karen CARNEGIE Dramatic Club 1, 23 Vice President, Home Room 3. March 31 ROBERT J. HANLON GGB0b97 GENERAL Forestry Club 13 Track 2, 3. May 15 HELEN HARDMAN G5H0ney97 GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 2. June 5 PAUL J. HARNISH 4GHarmey97 ACADEMIC President, Vivo Club 33 Secretary, Home Room 13 "J. V." Basketball 23 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Var- sity Basketball 3. November 8 JAMES I. HARRIS Cijimii GENERAL President, Home Room 33 "J. V." Basketball 13 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 11 WENDELL G. HARRISON GCLefty73 GENERAL October 17 MARTHA E. HARTER GIMarty35 GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club 13 Social Service Club 3. June 27 THOMAS P. HARTSOCK CCT0mmy97 GENERAL Dramatic Club 23 Presi- dent, Home Room 33 Deco- rating Committee 33 Annual Show 3. March 28 SARA E. HARTSWICK Cisallyii CARNEGIE Secretary, Home Room 13 Vice President, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 33 Decorating Committee 1, 23 Reception Committee 33 Nomination Committee 1, 23 Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Senate 1, 23 Annual Show 2, 3. June 25 Thirty-nine DOROTHY F. HASSON 66D0t93 GENERAL September 1 RUTHELLA M. HAUSER "Hoosier" GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 25 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Dramatic Club 35 Vice President, Home Room 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1. September 12 MARY M. HECKER ccMa7.y:s ACADEMIC Dramatic Club 1, 2 5 Horseshoe Art Club 3 5 Treasurer, Home Room 3. September 21 ROY F. HEIMEL ccR0y95 GENERAL Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1. October 24 JANET A. HELMBOLD SG 99 janet COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1, 2. February 15 THOMAS R. HENDERSON 66-I0e!7 GENERAL Stagecraft Club 25 Rifle Club 35 Ushers' Club 15 Mixed Chorus 2, 3 5 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. November 3 MARJORIE HENGSTLER "Margie" GEORGE-REED Secretary, Home Room 15 Reception Committee 3. August 14 IVA JEAN HERRINO "NoOkie" GENERAL Senior Representative 3 5 Dramatic Club 3. January 9 Forty RAYMOND C. HAUSER C6BuCk33 VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 1, 2, 3. January 25 GEORGE F. HEATON "Ge0rge', VOCATIONAL October 26 LESTER A. HEIMBACH GGLeSty97 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 2, 3. September 5 RUTH HEIPLE 66Kay9! GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 25 Corridor Patrol 25 President, Home Room 39 Glee Club 35 Orchestra 35 Special Orchestra. 3. November 25 MORRIS D. HENDERSON GGDiclcy7, GENERAL Assistant Basketball Manager 25 Mountain Echo Staff 2, 35 Sports Club 25 Newswriting Club 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. November 22 ESTHER J. HENDRY "Eszher,' GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Enter- tainment Club 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Mixed Chorus 3. September 16 RICHARD N. HENRY "Snail" VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 15 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Chair- man, Athletic Committee 3. August 13 DONALD J. HERRINGTON 6CD0n99 GENERAL J une 30 ALICE A. HESS 6CT0ny77 GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Mushball Team 2. September 29 AMY V. HETTLER CG 77 Amy COLLEGE PREPARATORY National Honor Society 35 Dramatics 15 World Friend- ship Club 25 Go-to-College Club 35 Newswriting Club 25 Mountain Echo Staff 25 Secretary, Home Room 2, 35 Annual Show 15 Mixed Chorus 3. April 15 THEODORE J. HILDABRAND C5Tede77 GENERAL Tumbling Club 1, 25 Re- freshment Committee 1, 25 Wrestling 2, 35 President, Home Room 3. March 19 GERALDINE L. HILTY C!Gerry99 GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 35 Vice President, Home Room 35 Refreshment Committee 15 Annual Show 2. May 9 J OSEPH HIET 6CJay95 GENERAL Varsity Football 25 Intra- mural Sports 25 President, Senior Class 35 President, Home Room 35 Astronomy Club 3. October 18 PHYLLIS M. HITE 'iPhil,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Annual Show 15 Refresh- ment Committee 15 World Friendship Club 1, 25 Hall Patrol 2, 35 Corridor Patrol 35 President, Home Room 35 House of Representatives 35 Auto Safety Club 3. March 21 ROBERT L. HITE CCB0b97 CARNEGIE Senate 25 President, Senate 35 Hi-Y Club 1, 25 President, Hi-Y Club 35 President, Sophomore Class 15 Dramatic Club 25 Varsity Football 35 National Honor Society 3. April 14 JAY E. HOENSTINE "Hoeny" ENERAL G President, Boys' Federa- tion 35 Varsity Football 1, 2, 35 Track 1, 25 Welfare Committee, Boys' Federa- tion 2. May 28 HILDA V. HESS GGHB-ssyii COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 15 Mush- ball 2. October 13 HELEN D. HICKS "Helen,, GENERAL Entertainment Committee 15 Library Club 15 World Friendship Club 25 Go-to- College Club 3. April 29 JEAN E. HILTNER "Shrimp" GENE RAL World Friendship Club 15 Dramatic Club, 3 5 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Athletic Club 3. . April 29 HILLARD W. HIMES 66Himey77 CARNEGIE Sports Club 2, 35 "J. V." Football 1, 25 Varsity Foot- ball 3: Intramural Sports 1. 2, 3. February 21 H. LEONARD HITE alien!! GENERAL Secretary-Treasurer, Avi- ation Club 15 Senate 35 Cap- tain, Hall Patrol 3. March 30 ROBERT E. HITE 66BOb37 GENERAL President, Aviation Club 1, 25 Band 2, 35 Secretary, Home Room 15 Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 2. June 29 CATHERINE B. HIXSON "Kazie', GEORGE-REED World Friendship Club 1, 25 Dramatic Club 35 Auto Safety Club 3. April 1 JAMES F. HOFFMAN ccjimmyas GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. December 20 Forty-one ELIZABETH C. HOGUE C6Libby3, COLLEGE PREL-'ARATORY Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Chapel Choir 1, 2, 39 Girls' Chorus 39 Annual Show 1, 2, 39 Chairman, Finance Committee 3. .Tune 2 CALVIN A. HOOPER ' Gfcalii GENERAL Rifle Club 1, 2, 39 Rifle Team 1, 2, 39 Secretary, Home Room 2. .Tune 30 MATTHEW ' I-IOOVER GEMM!! VOCATIONAL . April 10 ROBERT T. HORTON 668899 GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club 1, 29 Tumbling Club 1, 29 Annual Show 1, 29 Assistant Foot- ball Manager 1, 29 Manager, Football 39 Assistant Intra- mural Sports Manager 1, 2. May 3 BEATRICE A. HOUSTON G6Bea9! GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 19 Library Club 29 Dramatic Club 39 Auto Safety Club 3. May 15 THOMAS P. HURD EGT0mmy93 COLLEGE PIEEPARATORY Entertainment Committee 39 Mountain Echo Staff 2, 39 I-Ii-Y Club 2, 39 Golf Club 39 Newswriting Club 2, 33 "J. V." Football 29 Or- chestra 2, 39 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. ecember 16 PAUL HUTCHISON "Huzch,' GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 6 HAROLD R. IRVIN cc ldv CARNEGIE May 11 Forty-two KENNETH H. HOMER 6GKen99 GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 1. May 15 ANNA M. HOOVER GE-Anne!! GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 39 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. January 2 PEARLE HORTON "Pearle" GENERAL Social Service Club 19 Library Club 29 Dramatic Club 39 Auto Safety Club 3. February 14 EDNA G. HOUSER "Smiles,' GENERAL Social Service Club 19 Dramatic Club 2, 3 9 Intra- mural Sports 1, 3. June 10 ROBERT C. HUBER "Jungle" VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 19 Golf Club 2, 3, Track 1, 2. December 16 WALTER HURM GELefty97 GENERAL Forestry Club 1, 29 Intra- ifnural Sports 2. October 21 SAMUEL A. IANNUZI "Powder Puff, GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. July 24 ISABEL K. IRVIN "Isabel" CARNEGIE National Honor Society 39 Forum Club 19 World Friendship Club 39 Secre- tary, Home Room 19 Vice President, Home Room 2g President, Home Room 3. August 15 IRA R. IRWIN GCDBZQQ GENERAL Sports Club 1, 2g Band 2, 39 Glee Club 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. october 15 J. ROSSWELL ISENBERG GCROSS!! GENERAL Golf Club 3. February 28 DOROTHY E. JACKSON 65D0t77 GENERAL f Dramatic Club 23 Social Service Club 23 Entertain- ment Club 3: Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 2. June 18 WILLIAM G. JACOBS CCBill77 CARNEGIE Dramatic Club 33 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. April 1 WILLIAM A. JAGOARD ECBill79 GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15 Secretary, Forestry Club 2, Intramural Sports 1. March 18 JOHN JASIMAS GGG00y97 GENERAL Varsity Football 1, 2, 39 Secretary, Sports Club 2, 39 Treasurer, Home Room 13 Vice President, Home Room 2, President, Home Room 3. April 26 ANNA GRACE JOHNSON cclohnnyaa GEORGE-REED Hockey 1, 3: Athletic Club 3. February 12 HELEN A. JOHNSON 'gHelen', CARNEGIE Entertainment Club 13 Astronomy Club 3: Secre- tary, Home Room 15 Vice President, Home Room 23 Refreshment Committee 23 Annual Show 2. .Tune 16 ROBERT L. JSAACSON 66B0b59 GENERAL Newswriting Club 1, 33 Mountain Echo Reporter 25 Business Manager, Moun- tain Echo 39 Secretary- Treasurer, Quill and Scroll 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 23 LA RUE ISENBERG "La Rueu COMMERCIAL September 27 ROBERT R. JACKSON CGB0b97 GENERAL Forestry Club 1, 2, 3. May 8 A. JANE JAGGARD CC 53 Jane GEORGE-REED Executive Committee 1: Astronomy Club 3, Vice President, First Aid Club 1. January 9 ROSE A. JANKER HROS-.ee" GENERAL Social Service Club 3. April 4 DOROTHY P. JENKINS C6D0t7! GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club 3. March 24 HAROLD B. JOHNSON 66Baldy97 GENERAL Sports Club 25 Conces- sions Club 23 Treasurer, Home Room 13 Mixed C h O r u s 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 29 HELEN R. JOHNSON g'Helen', GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 1, 2. October 30 Forty-three MARGARET R. JOHNSON Cipeggyv GENERAL Athletic Club 1. October 15 JEAN J OHNSONBAUGH "Billie" GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 17 En- tertainment Club 2g Dra- matic Club 39 Hall Patrol 3. February 25 ANN C. JONES C6J0nSey9! COLLEGE PRE1-'ARATURY Go-to-College Club 33 World Friendship Club 25 Vice President, Home Room 2, President, Home Room 3. August 8 VIVIAN F. JONES "Vivian', GENERAL Entertainment Club 15 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2. October 22 EFFIE F. KACHELRIES "Fayetta,' GENERAL Social Service Club 2. December 20 STANLEY A. KARcz Eistanii VOCATIONAL October 2 ROBERT KARSTETTER CCRed33 VO CATIO NAL March 7 HELEN KATTOUF "HelenU ACADEMIC Dramatic Club 1, 25 World Friendship Club 3. May 16 Forty- four Q5 5 H611 si A-Q. W J A . A Eff? if .Qt I ' fel' iliii A i ff' 57 J fi R. BLANCHE JOHNSON "Rhoda" COMMERCIAL Library Club 15 Annual Show 1, Social Service Club 3. September 22 AGNES T. JOHNSTON 66Aggie39 GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 13 En- tertainment Club 33 First Aid Club 13 Intramural Sports 2. August 9 FRANK JONES g'Frank" ACADEMIC Forestry Club 2, 3, Sports Club 2, "J. V." Football 2, 33 Vice President, Home Room 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 31 WILLIAM C. JONES CCBill,, COMMERCIAL Forestry Club 1, 2. February 20 A. PAULINE KANE GCP0lly7! CARNE GIE Social Service Club 13 World Friendship Club 2, 3: Secretary, Home Room 1. June 29 PRESTON KARSTETTER "Press" GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 25 Intramural Sports 2. October 14 ANGELINE M. KATTOUF CCAngel73 COMMERCIAL Commercial C l u b 1g Squad Leaders' Club 35 Dramatic Club 1, 23 Ac- countancy Club 3. October 26 DOROTHY KATZEN 6CD0t33 GENERAL Entertainment Club 1. June 30 RosE D. KEIM "Posie" CARNEGIE Social Service Club 13 Dramatic Club 23 Secretary, World Friendship Club 3: Refreshment Committee 2. August 4 VIVIENNE M. KEIRN 65Vi,U77 GENERAL Athletic Club lg Hockey 13 Dramatic Club 2, 35 Decorating Committee 1g Mixed Chorus 1, 3. August 29 M. JANE KELLEY Kjayii COLLEGE PREPARATORY National Honor Society 35 Executive Committee 13 President, Home Room 23 Finance Committee 27 En- tertainment Club ly Library Club 35 Mountain Echo Staff 35 Hall Patrol 3. October 13 DOLORES M. KELLY "Dol0res,' COMMERCIAL Library Guard 2, 3: Library Club 13 Vice Presi- dent, Library Club 2, 3. April 24 REED T. KELLY 'GMEEE GENERAL President, Home Room 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Forestry Club 2. July 15 CHESTER W. KENNEDY "Chef, VOCATIONAL Safety Club 13 Ushers' Club 25 Band 2. .Tune 14 BETTY J. KEPPLE 6CBetty95 GENERAL Entertainment Club 13 Dramatic Club 23 Girls Glee Club 33 Finance Com- mittee 1g Refreshment Committee 2. November 29 FERMA N. KERLIN 66Curly!7 GENERAL Entertainment Club 1g Social Service Club 3. March 14 MILDRED KEIRN GEMM!! COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 3. November 25 HARRIET E. KEITH "B0ots,, GEORGE-REED First Aid Club 15 Social Service Club 2, 3. June 21 KATHRYN A. KELLEY CGKay!9 COLLEGE PREPARATOR Y Executive Committee 13 Refreshment Committee 2: Entertainment Club 13 Library Club 3. October 13 KATHRYN M. KELLY "Kathryn" GENERAL Athletic Club 3 3 Squad Leaders' Club 3. June 23 ROBERT S. KELLY HB0 bi! GENERAL Horseshoe Art Club 2, 3. April 16 DORIS M. KENNEDY CGDOLBQ COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 23 Glee Club 33 Social Service Club 15 Commercial Club 1. April 20 VIRGILIA KEPPLE GGDede93 GENERAL Dramatic Club 3. April 10 MELVIN W. KERNS "Slim" VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 13 Ushers' Club 2, 3. November 25 Forty-five FRANK T. KESSLER "Rubinoyf" GENERAL Track 15 Dramatic Club 3. September 11 JAMES W. KIBLER GC ' 55 hm GENERAL Forestry Club 1, 2, 35 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3, September 20 LEONARD C. KINSER 66Len!9 COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 24 GLADYS C. KISSELL "Kissell" COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1, 2, 35 Accountancy Club 3. February 29 MARTHA L. KNEPPER C6Marty!9 GENERAL Entertainment Club 15 Glee Club 2, 35 Girls' Oc- tette 2, 35 Annual Show 2. December 29 WILDA E. KUBLIC 'cBillie,, GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 25 Dramatic Club 15 Mixed Chorus 35 Go-to-College Club 1. July 6 PATSY J. LAB1uoLA CCPat77 GENERAL Sports Club 15 Italian Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 16 LEROY E. LASHER C6Jack!7 VOCATION AL Glider Club 1, Aviation Club 2, 3. January 10 Forty-six GRACE M. KETRING "Grace" COMMERCIAL World Friendship Club 13 Vice President, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 35 Dramatic Club 1. December 27 VIVIAN C. KIMMEL GG ' 59 Vw GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club 15 Dramatic Club 25 Go-to- College Club 35 Hall Patrol 35 Entertainment Commit- tee 35 Mixed Chorus 3. April 7 JOE KIRSNER "Pete', GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Sports Club 25 Vivo Club 3. December 25 HERMAN KLEVAN "Zeddie" CARNEGIE Vivo Club 3g Sports Club 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 4 JACQUES D. KNERR CC-lack!! CARNEGIE Intramural Sports 1. December 12 ELIZABETH L. KURTZ C.Betty99 CARNEGIE Senate 35 National Honor Society 2, 35 Go-to-College Club 35 President, Home Room 35 Vice President, Home Room 25 Refresh- ment Committee 2. January 19 AGNES P. LARSON C6Ag0ny!5 CARNEGIE Social Service Club 15 Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 35 National Honor Society 2, 35 Junior Election Committee 2. August 11 IRENE M. LASTORT g'Reme', ACADEMIC Italian Club 25 Enter- tainment Club 1. July 8 CHARLES C. LAUBACHER "Chaz" CARNEGIE Golf Club 35 Hall Patrol 3. June 11 ELIZABETH M. LAUSHELL Siglackiev COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1, 2, August 21 MARTHA R. LEAMER 'gflflarthav GEORGE-REED World Friendship Club 1, 3: Election Committee 1. July 22 DONALD L. LEEDY KC-Doll!! VOCATIONAL January 31 ELEANOR M. LEIGHTY 5CB00ps77 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 15 Ac- countancy Club 35 Secre- tarial Club 35 Mountain Echo Staff 35 President Sec- retarial Club 35 National Honor Society 2, 3. May 9 ELIZABETH L. LESLIE 6CBetty99 COMMERCIAL NewswritingClub 15 World Friendship Club 2: Secretrial Club 35 President, Home Room 35 Decorating Committee 3. July 30 ELEANOR W. LEY 'cEllie" CARNEGIE Entertainment C l u b 15 Mountain Echo Staff 3. August 25 YETTA LICHTENSTEIN Giyedii CARNEGIE Handbook Staff 15 Moun- tain Echo Staff 1, 2, 35 Go- to-College 2, 35 Dramatic Club 15 Mixed Chorus 15 Na- tional Honor Society 2, 3: Hockey 35 Hall Patrol 3. November 14 DOROTHY M. LATHERO C6D0t59 GENERAL Lewistown High School 15 Dramatic Club 25 Entertain- ment Club 3. October 6 PHYLLIS M. LAUVER Giphilii COMMERCIAL Entertainment C 1 u b 15 Secretary, World Friend- ship Club 25 Vice President, Home Room 25 Girls' League Executive Commit- tee 2, 35 President, World Friendship Club 3. December 30 WAYNE LEATHERS CfDing79 GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15 President, Home Room 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Band 2. 3. August 18 CARL LEIDEL "Fritz,' VOCATIONAL May 1 DONALD R. LENGEL E6D0n99 VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 1: Ushers' Club 2. December 10 FLORENCE M. LEVY "Florence" COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 15 Library Club 35 Account- ancy Club 35 Intramural Sports 2. July 4 GLADYS E. LICHTENSTEIN Cillickyii ACADEMIC Entertainment C l u b 15 Secretary, Home Room 1. November 3 ARNOLD T. LIOY "Arnold,' VOCATIONAL September 4 Forty-seven INA A. LIST "Buzze" GEORGE-REED World Friendship Club 35 Social Service Club 3. August 8 RALPH E. LITTLE Cilewii GENERAL Forestry Club 15 Track 25 Intramural Sports 2, 3. July 27 RICHARD W. LOGUE 6GDick33 GENERAL Band 1, 2, 35 Auto Safety Club 15 Finance Committee 2: Intramural Sports 1. May 26 ROBERT A. LONG GCB0b9! VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Vice President, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 3. . S -91 March 22 BETTY G. LOOSE . , zcgettyss - A 1 COMMERCIAL I 7 ,N Secretary, Home Room 15 Q ,S Entertainment Club 1, 3. 1 my f May 18 f.. A il ROBERT W. LORD H ccB0 bn fr. V , . VOCATIONAL H A Auto Safety Club 3. Qgiff? 1 I . September 6 , f f f HARRY B. LOTZ ,Mori n "L0tzy,, :" 'IIA . GENERAL ,Za Orchestra 1, 2: Band 1, 2, fp . ..., i .- A 3 35 Nominating Committee 15 , A Decorating Committee 2. August 1 'Zi It it Q I 'S WILLIAM, H. LOUDER I I A fGBill9, GENERAL Hall Patrol 1, 2, 35 Avia- tion Club 15 Rifle Club 3. June 24 Forty-eight Y Q ee.I. , . . . nts . 1 4 HELEN C. LISTER ccjuggesa GEORGE-REED Mixed Chorus 2, 35 World Friendship Club 2: Enter- tainment Club 1. January 23 FRANCES L. LIVINGSTON GC 73 Fran GENERAL Library Club 15 Dramatic Club 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 3. August 14 LOIS P. LONG NL099 ACADEMIC Dramatic Club 15 Go-to- College 2, 35 President, Home Room 35 Girls' Debat- ing Team 2. December 12 RUTH C. LONG "Ruth,' GENERAL Mixed Chorus 3. May 28 C. MICHAEL LOPRESTI SG 79 Lo pe GENERAL Italian Club 2, 35 Track Club 15 Hall Patrol 35 Squad Leaders' Club 25 Treasurer, Italian Club 3: Forestry Club 35 President, Home Room 35 Secretary, Home Room 25 Captain, Home Room Sports 3. December 7 MARIE E.. LOSE 6'Marie', GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 35 October 14 JOHN LOUCKS "Johnny" GENERAL Harmonica Club 25 Fores- try Club 35 Intramural Sports 2. March 28 FRANCES W. LOWE CCFran77 GENERAL Entertainment C l u b 1 trol 35 Mixed Chorus 3. January 6 y Dramatic Club 25 Hall Pa- MARJORY M. LOWER 6GMargy77 GENERAL Library Club 1: Entertain- ment Club 2g Dramatic Club 3. March 15 RITA G. LUMADUE 66 97 Lummy COMMERCIAL Athletic Clu-b 1: Social Service Club 2, 3, Hockey 1. July 21 MARY LYSK 66Ret77 GENERAL July 12 ANNE M. NICCABE "Cabie,' GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 13 Dramatic Club 3. November 5 WILLIAM C. MCCAMANT Gfzzizzf' CARNEGIE Dramatic Club 1, 35 Re- ception Committee lg Re- freshment Committee 2g En- tertainment Committee 33 Girls' League Play 2. August 19 GERALD W. MCCARTNEY "Bill', GENERAL September 27 A. CLEOVA MCCLAIN CCCle057 COMMERCIAL Finance Committee 15 Dramatic Club 3: World Friendship Club 25 Social Service Club 13 Astronomy Club 3. December 20 ELEANOR V. MCCLOSKEY 'gSlim,' GENERAL April 29 WILLIAM B. LOWER "Bill" GENERAL Forestry Club lg Track Club 2, 35 Track 2, 33 Pres- ident, Home Room 3, Intra- mural Sports 1g Band 1, 2. November 24 VIOLA E. LYNCH 66Vi97 GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 3. May 25 JACK P. LYTLE 6CJaCk77 GENERAL "J. V." Football 1, 2, 39 Forestry Club 25 Stage Craft Club 2, Sports Club 15 Intramural Sports 1. May 11 DOROTHY A. MCCAFFREY GCDOLJQ GENERAL Art Club 1, World Friend- ship Club 2, Glee Club 3. April 8 MABEL A. MCCARL "Mabe" GENERAL Social Service Club lg En- tertainment Club 3g Intra- mural Sports 2. December 3 DONALD B. MCCPIESNEY G6 S7 Ben GENERAL Vivo Club 3: "J. V." Foot- ball 2: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3, Forestry Club 1. January 30 NAOMI I. MCCLAIN CCMaC99 GEORGE-REED Secretary, Home Room 1, Zoology Club 1, Orchestra 13 Entertainment Club 33 Hall Patrol 3. January 29 HELEN C. MCCLOSKEY GCMag77 GENERAL Hall Patrol 2. December 27 Forty-nine FLOYD E. MCCONAHY 66C0nny!7 VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 1, 2, 3. March 6 VIRGINIA MCCONNELL 66 - 53 Gmny GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 2, 3, Track Team 1, 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 33 Basketball 2, 3: Hockey 2, 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 18 ELEANORA G. MCCORMICK "Grannie" GENERAL Glee Club 1, 3. March 27 FERN M. MCCRACKEN I 'glfernv COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 13 En- tertainment Club 2g Dra- matic Club 3. October 19 CHARLES R. MCCREA uchuckn GENERAL Tumbling Club lg Astro- nomy Club 3. April 13 ERNEST M. MCDOWELL "Petey GENERAL Football 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Aviation Club 1. April 15 JOSEPH EUGENE MCGEARY "Gene" VOCATIONAL Golf Club 2, 3. November 22 M. PATRICIA MCGUIRE ccpatee GENERAL National Honor Society 35 Vice President, Sophomore Class lg Entertainment Club 1, Hall Patrol 1, 2, 3, An- nual Play 1, 2, 3: Vice Pres- ident, Girls' League 23 Sen- ate 2g Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 3. ' May 27 Fifty JACK E. MCCONNELL 66JaCk!9 GENERAL "JI V." Football 2, Intra- mural Sports 3. July 29 C. ROBERT MCCORD GCBOH9 GENERAL Track Club 1, 2, 33 Track 2, 3. November 12 MADELINE J. MCCORMICK "Maddie" GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 3, World Friendship Club 2. November 18 WILLIAM M. MCCRACKEN "Billy GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, As- tronomy Club 33 Chairman, Decorating Committee 1. December 29 MARGARET E. MCDERMITT Mpeg!! GENERAL Library Club 3. April 13 MARJORIE IVICFARLAND "Margie', CARNEGIE Social Service Club 2, 3g President, Social Service Club 3: Intramural Sports 2. December 25 MARJORIE K. MCGIRK "Margie" GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 3, Vice President, Athletic Club 33 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Hockey 1, 2g Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Secretary, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 3. August 11 THELMA R. MCGUIRE "Mickey" GENERAL June 2 CHARLES E. MCKEE "Chick" VOCATIONAL V i c e President, H 0 rn e Room 25 President, Ushers' Club 3. July 4 CLYDE C. MCMINN Cicaddfyb GENERAL Sports Club 1: "J, V." Football 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 30 CARL C. MACHAROLA "Carl'i GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. January 28 E. LOUISE MAGUIRE "Weese,' ACADEMIC Entertainment C 1 u b 15 Dramatic Club 25 Mountain Echo 2, 35 Hall Patrol 2, 35 M ix e d Chorus 35 Glee Club 2. April 23 ROBERT W. MALLORY 5630679 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Forestry Club 35 Dramatic Club 25 Concessions Club 1. January 31 IZORA M. MANGUS "Z0rkiev GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 1: Vice President, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 35 Vice President, Girls' League 35 Senate 35 Girls' League Play 1, 25 Annual Show 2, 35 Dramatic Club 15 Girls' Chorus 2, 3. September 5 BERNICE MARICQ "Babe" GENERAL Auto Safety Club 25 Secre- tary-Treasurer, First Aid Club 1. February 2 GERTRUDE L. MARSHMAN 5KTudy!7 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1, January 2 my 'ing 'S+ . . 5 A 5 ' l i i A it ii A ffgi f- 're. ' it l EARL W. MCKINLEY CC 77 Buss GENERAL Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 2: Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Sports Club 2, 3. June 15 JOHN H. MCNAMARA Cifayv GENERAL Orchestra 1, 35 Band 1, 2, 35 Stagecraft Club 15 Avia- tion Club 25 Dramatic Club 3. September 3 SHIRLEY C. MADARA iighirleyu GENERAL Secretary, Home Roomilg V i c e President, H o m e Room 2. May 25 HELEN J. MAIORINO "Pettie" GENERAL Entertainment C l u b 25 Library Clu b 35 Italian Club 3. February 5 ALFRED C. MANEccH1o G5-Al!! VOCATIONAL September 1 MARY T. MARCHIORE a:Ma,,yvs GENERAL Accounting Club 3: Italian Club 2, 3. October 11 A. MEARL MARKS uskippyv VOCATIONAL October 20 WARREN P. MARTELLACCI 'cMartey', VOCATIONAL Junior Varsity Football 1, 25 Track Club 15 Sports Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 26 Fifty-one GEORGE S. MARTIN "Doc. Slgriniern GEN RA President, Conce s s i o n s Club 25 Treasurer, Boys' Federation 2g Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 23 Stamp Club 1. July 19 WARREN M. MARTIN CCWarny73 VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 13 Forestry Club 2, 33 Track Team 2. July 2 FRANK MASTROCOLA "Cocoa Colav GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 1, Vice President, Home Room 2, President, Home Room 3, Junior Varsity Football 1, 23 Varsity Football 3: Track Team 2, 35 Sports Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 31 MARGARET E. MATTAS ECSiS5! GENERAL Mixed Chorus 2, 3, Or- chestra 1, 3, Basketball Team 1, 2, 33 Hockey 1, 3: Girls' Chorus 3, Annual Show 2, Athletic Club 1, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 3. November 2 HELEN C. MAYER "Worry Wort" GENERAL World Friendship Club 13 Mixed Chorus 23 Glee Club 3. October 9 RUTH E. MEADER "Farmer,, GEORGE-REED First Aid Club 1, Library Club 2, Auto Safety Club 35 Hall Patrol 3. September 13 GENEVIEVE C. MELNICK 'gGenevieve,, COMMERCIAL Accountancy Club 33 Ital- ian Club 3. June 22 N. ALTIIEA MEREDITH "Alzhea', GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 3. September 10 Fifty-two ROBERT L. MARTIN 66B0b77 GENERAL I Track Club 13 BOYS' Glee Club 1, 2. March 22 DOROTHY M. MASTERSON CCD0t77 COMMERCIAL Entertainment C 1 u b 1: Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Hock- ey 2, Intramural Sports 2. April 17 ANNA M. MATIIIEU 6rAnn52 GENERAL Entertainment Club 1. July 8 EUGENE H. MAUK "Shadow,7 VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 1, Track Team 2, Secretary, Home Room 1: Vice President, Home Room 25 Vice Presi- dent, Forestry Club 23 "J. V." Football 1. June 5 J. RICHARD MAYHUE "Dick', GENERAL Track Club 2, Aviation Club 1, President, Aviation Club 3. March 8 PAUL W. MEGAIIAN uWv00lii8,, VOCATIONAL October 13 SARA E. MENSCH GCSally59 GENERAL President, Library Club 35 Library Guard 3. March 13 EDWARD A. MERTEN "Eddie" GENERAL Ushers' Club 2, 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 15 WILLIAM A. MEYER C6Futsy97 GENERAL Ushers' Club 2, 33 Intra- mural Sports 2. July 6 CHARLOTTE I. MILES "Chic" GEORGE-REED Library Club 13 Entertain- ment Club 3. May 26 AURELIA MILLER 66 Wee? GEORGE-REED Library Club 3. September 18 ELIZABETH M. MILLER 6CBetty77 GENERAL Dramatic Club 13 Vice President, Library Club 25 Library Club 3. March 12 KATHLEEN W. MILLER "Kathleenv GENERAL Social Service Club 3. July 6 MARJ oR1E T. MILLER "Margie" GENERAL Vice President, H o m e Room 15 Dramatic Club 25 Mixed Chorus 3. March 1 MERVIN G. MILLER "Zero" GENERAL Track Club 1, 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 33 Track 35 Junior Varsity Football 1: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 21 RUTH E. MILLER "Ruthie" COMMERCIAL Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Art Club 15 Secretary, Secretarial Club 3. September 30 KA N HAROLD W. MICKEL c:MiC:: GENERAL Assistant Football Mana- ger 1, 2, 3. January 12 ALVIN R. MILLPZR '4Bull', GENERAL Track 2, 33 Intramural Sports 2. March 22 BYRON A. MILLER "Double Zero" GENERAL Rifle Team 1 2 3' Vice Presi- dent, Rifle Club 2g Presi- Ride Club 1, 2, 35 Pr dent, Rifle Club 33 dent, Home Room 35 esi- As- tronomy Club 3g Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 15 JOHN C. MILLER fCJack!3 GENERAL Accountancy Club 35 ception Committee 35 chestra. 1. June 2 LEROY F. MILLER 6ELee99 GENERAL Re- Or- Ushers' Club lg Harmoni- ca Club 2. December 17 MARY B. MILLER CCMary77 GENERAL Social Service Club 3. February 8 RUTH A. MILLER "RuLhie,' GENERAL Spangler High School June 17 1, 2. MELVIN J. MITCHELL "Mitch" GENERAL Ushers' Club 15 Dramatic Club 35 Intramural Spor March 15 Fifty-t ts 1. hree HERMAN MITTELBERG aHe1-mann COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 9 MARY E. MOCK 4CBetz!9 GENERAL Entertainment C 1 u lo 1, Rifle Club 1: Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2g Executive Corn- mittee 3. August 12 EDWARD M. MOLONEY CGBLHZD? VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 23 Aviation Club 1, 2, 3. February 20 CHARLES W. MONTGOMERY C6Chet77 GENERAL Cheerleader 1, 2: Head Cheerleader 39 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Chairman, Decorating Committee lg Senate lg Girls' League Play 25 Entertainment Committee 35 Secretary, Home Room 1g Nominating Committee 3. September 14 BETTY C. MOORE Cigezlyif COMMERCIAL Library Club 3. July 2 RUTH A. MOORE 'gRuLheev GENERAL Entertainment C l u b 1: Squad Leaders' Club 35 Mixed Chorus 33 President, Home Room 2, Dramatic Club lg Vice President, En- tertainment Club 3. December 9 ELEANOR MORYXN CEEZJ7 ,GENERAL Social Service Club 1, World Friendship Club 3 5 Secretary, Home Room 2. September 2 MARTHA R. MORGAN CF 97 M arse GEORGE-REED May 28 Fifty-four MARGUERITE M. MOCK g'Marnie', GENERAL Social Service Club lg Athletic Club 2, 3: Squad Leaders' Club 35 Dramatic Club 3: Basketball Team 1. March 29 H. ROBERT MOCK CCB0b99 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1. August 15 BOYD P. MONARK CCB0yd77 VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1. July 27 MARIE A. MOONEY "M00ney,' GENERAL World Friendship Club 2. July 2 KENNETH V. MOORE G5K,en99 GENERAL Track Club 1, 2, Manager, Intramural Sports 2. November 18 DONALD P. MORAN CGDOTLB7 GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club lg Vice President, Home Room 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 17 KENNETH J. MORAN :cKen9! GENERAL Ushers' Club lg Golf Club 25 Vice President, Home Room 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 11 ROBERT H. MORRISON CiB0b99 VOCATIONAL Safety Club 1, 25 Rifle Club 3. July 13 ROBERT M. MOUNTAIN GCBOIJSB VOCATIONAL Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 33 Fores- try Club 19 President, Home Room 3: Intramural Sports 2, 3. April 5 M. CATHERINE MURPHY 'cKate" GENERAL Entertainment Club lg Dramatic Club 25 Mixed Chorus 3, Annual Show 3: Glee Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2. January 12 ANGELINE M. MUSOATELLI 66-Alzg-92 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1, V i c e President, H o m e Room 2. February 8 DONALD H. MYERS 6CD0n!5 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 7 SAMUEL E. MYERS usalnv GENERAL Mountain Echo Staff 2, 39 Nevvswriting Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 7 CATHERINE C. NACLE "Cass" COMMERCIAL Forum Club lg World Friendship Club 2: Astrono- my Club 35 Secretarial Club 3. November 2 ESTHER I. NALE "Dimples,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Secretary, Home Room 15 Hall Patrol 1, Mixed Chorus 33 Social Service Club 35 World Friendship Club 2, Entertainment Club 1. November 27 DOROTHY G. NANKEVILLE 55D0t79 GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club 15 World Friendship Club 25 Social Service Club 3. February 12 GEORGETTA MURPHY 'cGetta', GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club lg Dramatic Club 2: Mixed Chorus 39 Social Service Club 39 Annual Show 35 Glee Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2. April 16 EMIL W. MURRAY "Whitey" VOCATIONAL August 19 DANIEL A. MYERS "Big Dan" GENERAL Track Club 33 Track 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 24 MARY KATHRYN MYERS c6Kay77 GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 3, Re- freshment Committee 2. January 24 J. LEO MYTON G6Lee79 GENERAL Harmonica Club 13 Track team 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 26 MARGARET A. NACLE 'cMargie', COMMERCIAL November 25 PAUL NALE 66Spike37 VOCATICNAL August 2 ROSETTA L. NAPOLITANA SGWindy79 COMMERCIAL Program Committee 1, 2: Secretarial Club 3. July 31 Fifty-five BEATRICE L. NEFF 66Bea!2 GEORGE-REED Decorating Committee 25 Squad Leaders' Club 3. January 5 ARMENIA E. NEGRI ccAr97 COMMERCIAL World Friendship Club 25 Italian Club 2, 35 Library Club 3. September 3 ANDREW G. NEVEDAL "Gangster,' VOCATIONAL May 31 RUTH L. NICODEMUS "Shorty" GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 35 In- tramural Sports 1, 2. October 29 H. EUGENE NORRIS 6EBud73 GENERAL Rifle Club 3. November 29 HILDA NOVOM CCPOZZIYD GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Enter- tainment Club 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 3. July 27 A. RUTH O,CONNOR CCRuth99 GENERAL National Honor Society 35 Secretary, Forum Club 15 Girls' League Honor Roll 15 Hall Patrol 3: Mixed Chorus 35 Entertainment Club 35 Social Service Club 35 Pres- ident, Home Room 3. February 17 ANN LOUISE OHLWILER CGAHILD7 CARNEGIE Decorating Committee 1, 25 Entertainment Commit- tee 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. July 18 Fifty-six PAUL E. NEFF CGDixS3 GENERAL May 21 EDWARD J. NELSON "Eddie" GENERAL Sports Club 1, 2, 35 Hi-Y Club 2, 3: "J, V." Football 1, 2, 35 Assistant Manager Basketball 1, 25 Manager, Basketball 35 President, Home Room 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Squad Lead- ers' Club 1, 2, 3. December 28 HILDA M. NICHOLSON "Hilda', COMMERCIAL March 13 VIOLET V. NICOMEDE G6Vi7! GENERAL Italian Club 3. August 9 ALEXANDER A. NOTOPOULOS "Alec" CARNEGIE Senate 2, 35 Student Mem- ber, Athletic Council 35 Na- tional Honor Society 2, 35 President, National Honor Society 35 "J. V." Basket- ball 2, 35 Chairman, Nomi- nating Committee 3: Win- ner, Sophomore T e n n i s Tournament 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 8 RHODA M. NOWARK CCH0n99 GENERAL February 21 MARGARET M. O,DONNELL 6CPeg99 GENERAL Entertainment Club 15 Decorating Committee 3. September 22 RITA D. 0,KEEFE "Rete,' GENERAL Forum Club 25 World Friendship Club 15 Vice President, Home Room 25 Hockey 1, 25 Girls' League Play 1. . October 22 BERNADETTE L. 0,NEILL "Beane" GENERAL August 19 ADAM V. PAGLIAROLI 6CAdd79 GENERAL V i c e President, H O rn e Room 3, Forestry Club 2, 3. February 13 WILLIAM PAPADEAS GCBill!! COLLEGE PREPARATORY Concessions Club 25 Ushers' Club 3: Hall Patrol 2, 39 Vice President, Home Room 3. February 22 KENNETH PARKS G6Ken77 GENERAL Golf Club 2, 35 Secretary. Home Room 2. January 10 DONALD G. PATTERSON CCD0n99 VOCATIONAL Track 1, 2, 33 Track Club 1, 2, 3, HJ. V." Football 3. July 28 LOUIS G. PAVONI :cL0u99 GENERAL Sports Club 1, 2, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Vice President, Italian Club 3. November 16 MARGARET E. PEKALA Cipeggyii GENERAL Dramatic Club 3. January 26 JULIUS J. PEO Cijulesbi GENERAL V i O e President, H O me Room 29 President, Home Room 3. November 28 HENRY E. ORBERG 5GHen!, GENERAL Aviation Club 2. December 4 MARTHA G. PAPADEAS "Mart" GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 2. May 22 JOHN PARK "Slim" VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 2, 3. September 22 STANLEY PATRONIK I ESPat97 GENERAL Track Club 2, Junior De- bates 2: Senate 3. February 15 MARY S. PAUL "Parl7:I Maul" GE ERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 39 Dec- orating Committee 1, Dra- matic Club lg Horseshoe A r t Club 2 5 Assistant Art Editor, Horseshoe 39 Secretary, Home Room 15 Vice President, Home Room 2, President, Home Room 3. February 19 VINCENT S. PEIFFER G6 ' 93 Vince VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 13 Harmon- ica Club 2g Ushers' Club 2. November 4 G. LANDIS PENICK Cicurlyii GENERAL Track Club 3: Track 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 4 CARL PEPE "Chick,' GENERAL Italian Club 35 President, Home Room 3. December 6 Fifty-seven ALBERT V. PIETROLUNGO 6614199 GENERAL Italian Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 12 CLEMENCE K. PIOTROWSKI Clclemii GENERAL Athletic Club 25 Astrono- my Club 35 Horseshoe Art Club 2, 35 Mountain Echo Staff 3. June 27 BERNICE, K. PLACK "Bernice', COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 15 World Friendship Club 25 Accountancy Club 3: Dra- matic Club 3. August 26 MARIE G. PLUMMER Gcpalv COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 15 Mixed Chorus 35 Social Service Club 35 Intramural Sports 2, March 10 PAULINE V. PORTE Cipollyfi COMMERCIAL World Friendship Club 3. May 24 MARGARET M. POWERS 66Marg59 GENERAL World Friendship Club 3. May 31 HELEN V. PROSPERI Gisnipii GENERAL Italian Club 2, 3. August 16 GEORGE T. PRUZNAK "George', VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 2, 3. February 22 Fifty-eight LILLIAN PILKINGTON C6Lil73 GEORGE-REED Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Dra- matic Club 15 Annual Show 2, 35 Entertainment Com- mittee 3. January 23 WALTER B. PIOTROWSKI CCRuby77 GENERAL Concessions Club 1, 25 Orchestra 1, 2, 3. May 22 JANET M. PLACK ccjanetsa COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 15 World Friendship Club 2: Accountancy Club 35 Secre- tarial Club 3. March 9 HAROLD POPE 6GSully99 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. August 1 ROBERT PORTER 6CB0b79 GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club 2, 35 "J, V." Football 15 Vice President, Home Room 25 Intramural Sports 2, 3. February 17 HAZEL M. PRICE "Hazel" COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 15 Newswriting Club 3. November 3 JOHN PROss K6-lack!! GENERAL Band 1, 2, 35 Forestry Club 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 3. June 4 FRANK E. PUCCIARELLA "Po0ch,, GENERAL Italian Club 1, 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 23 M4 CLAIRE A. QUERRY 'cClaire,' COMMERCIAL October 28 PIETRO F. QUINTILI GGPete77 VOCATIONAL Usher, Boys' Federation 2, 3. August 12 ROSE T. RAMAZZOTTI 6:R0S67, COMMERCIAL Italian Club 2, 3, Library Club 1, 3: Intramural Sports 2. April ao MARY M. RATH HA. fff COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 3. May 30 DOROTHY G. RAUP 66D0t79 GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 2, Library Club 3. November 9 GALE E. REFFNER CC GENERAL Dramatic Club' 13 Enter- tainment Club Zg Horseshoe Art Club 33 Finance Com- mittee 1. October 30 BETTY A. REIGHARD "B.etts,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Go-to-College Club 2, En- tertainment Club 3g Chapel Choir 2, 3: Mixed Chorus 1, Executive Committee 2, An- nual Show 1, 3: Refresh- ment Committee 3. October 2 HELEN G. REPLOGLE ':Re ien CARIQEGIE Athletic Club 1, 2, 3, Pres- ident, Athletic Club 2, Squad Leaders' Club 3, Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3, Captain, Bas- ketball 3g Hockey 1, 2, 33 Refreshment Committee lg Athletic Committee 23 Junior Picnic Committee 23 Intramural Sports 3. November 28 LOIS M. QUERRY C6Curly77 GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 3. May 27 SYLVIA M. RAAB dCSil37 GENERAL Annual Show 1, 2: Secre- tary, Home Room 2, Mixed Chorus 1, 3. May 1 ELLA JANE RAMSEY ECL!! GENERAL December 3 MARGARET L. RAUGH CCMarge99 GEORGE-REED Italian Club 2, Library Club 3. August 25 MIRIAM R. REED C6Mid7! GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, Mixed Chorus 33 Girls' Glee Club 3. July 31 WILLIAM F. REIFSTECK CCBeef73 GENERAL Tumbling Club 1, Intra- mural Sports 2, 3. October 24 ROY J. REIGHARD 6CBud79 CARNEGIE Secretary, Home Room 1, H1-Y Club 1, 2, 3, Rifle Club 2. December 9 G. LESTER RHINE Gilles!! VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. January 14 Fifty- nine AUDITH V. RHODES 64Add37 GENERAL Social Service Club 13 Athletic Club 29 Squad Leaders' Club 3. August 15 HELEN M. RHODES "Helen', GENERAL Social Service Club 1: World Friendship Club 2. October 14 THELMA D. RICE ccTim:s GEORGE-REED Entertainment C 1 u b 13 Library Club 25 President, Home Room 3. July 27 ARTHUR L. RICHETT 6cArt3: GENERAL Debating 29 Golf Club 1, 2, 3, "J. V." Football 25 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 5 GORDON A. RICHMAN ' ccAbeaa GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 22 JOHN RILEY CCRiley99 VOCATIONAL Secretary, Home Room 15 Golf Club 3. March 17 GENNARO C. RISOLDI G6-Ierryi? VOCATIONAL Art Club lg Ushers' Club 2, 35 Horseshoe Art Group 2, 33 Vice President, Home Room 3. August 21 THELMA M. ROBERTSON GGTed59 GENERAL Social Service Club 3. September 15 Sixty J. CLAIR RHODES 'gLankey', VOCATIONAL Social Committee 1: Vivo Club 3. February 14 MARY M. RHODES 6CMa,.gie7! GENERAL December 19 ELIZABETH RICH C6Beny79 GENERAL Social Service Club lg World Friendship Club 23 Secretary, Home Room 13 Decorating Committee 3. November 29 NICHOLAS RICHETT "Nick,' GENERAL "J. V." Football 1. January 1 MARY ANN RIGEL "Annie'7 GENERAL May 10 MARJORIE L. RILEY GCSIISBB GENERAL Athletic Club 15 Chapel Choir 2, 33 Executive Com- mittee 3g Hockey 15 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, Vice President, Home Room 2. December 8 JEAN M. RITTER "Jeanie" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mixed Chorus 2, 3: Dra- matic Club 3g Annual Show 2, August 6 SAM ROBISON CC 79 Sam GENERAL Glider Club lg Forestry Club 2. February 13 DORIS E. ROBISON 'gD0rr1Le,' GENERAL Entertainment C l u b 15 Dramatic Club 2, 3. January 1 THEBE ROBISON CCR0bby37 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 15 Go-to- College Club 25 Entertain- ment Club 35 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 15 An- nual Show 1, 35 Refresh- ment Committee 35 Decorat- ing Committee 2. November 21 FLORICE L. ROCK "Pebblesn GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 25 Secretary, Home Room 15 Mixed Chorus 3. September 15 WILLIAM L. RODKEY ccBilF9 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Ushers' Club 1, 2, 35 Sec- retary, Home Room 3. October 14 LUKE ROGERS "R0gers5' CARNEGIE Secretary, Home Room 15 Ushers' Club 25 Chess Club 35 Home Room Representa- tive 35 President, Chess Club 35 Executive Commit- tee, Boys' Federation 3, April 2 MARY LOUISE RONAN CCSkippy75 GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club 1. November 16 BERNICE C. Ross "Bernie', GENERAL Fourth Estate Club 1, 35 Secretary Home Room 15 Social Service Club 25 Moun- tain Echo Staff 3. January 14 WILLIAM ROTHROCK ccgillas GENERAL Forestry Club 2. May 26 JOYCE M. ROBISON "Shorty,' GENERAL Mixed Chorus 2, 35 An- nual Show 2, 3. July 23 FRANK ROBUCK "Frank, GENERAL Track Club 25 ".J'. V." Basketball 25 Intramural Sports 1. March 27 GEORGE W. RODGERS ECR0dge97 GENERAL Ushers' Club 25 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. February 22 FRANK A. ROEFARO CGRed79 VOCATIONAL Intramural S p O r t s 35 Ushers' Club 2, 3. September 21 EVELYN M. ROLLO "Skipper', COMMERCIAL Art Club 15 Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 2: Sec- retarial Club 35 Mixed Chorus 35 Annual Show 3. July 15 HAROLD ROSEFSKY CCH0n73 COMMERCIAL Forestry Club 1, 2, 35 In- tramural Sports 1. June 2 WILBERT E. ROSSBACH 6CWill77 VOCATIONAL Track Club 25 Intramural Sports 1. March 10 CARL R. ROTZ CCCarl99 GENERAL Hi-Y Club 13 Chairman, Program Committee, Boys' Federation 35 Horseshoe Staff 35 Hall Patrol 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Vice President, Home Room 23 Treasurer, Vivo Club 3. January 11 Sixty-one r l g ROSS E. RUNYEN C5 ' 77 fun VOCATIONAL Vivo Club 3. February 25 BEATRICE H. RUSSELL CGBee97 GENERAL January 17 TONY Russo "Steven VOCATIONAL October 19 J. FRANKLIN SACKETT "Frank,' VOCATIONAL Stagecraft Club 13 Ushers' Club 2, 3. June 27 LEWIS SANTOPIETRO 66LeuJ97 GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 35 Spec- ial Orchestra 3g Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 26 IVAN C. SASSAMAN 66I,Uy79 GENERAL Aviation Club lg Conges- sions Club 2. April 1 PATSY SAVINE CCPatSy79 GENERAL Secretary, Home Room, November 17 MAX SCHANDELMEIER 6EBuld57 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 25 Sixty-two J. PAUL RUPP "J0hnie" GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2. August 9 MARY E. RUSSELL Cdnlarjfm GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 25 Refreshment Committee 1. August 30 JAMES J. RUTOL0 ccjimae VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 2, 3g Intra-- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 27 WILLIAM T. SANTA MARIA "Willie" GENERAL Italian Club 2, 35 Treas- urer, Home Room 3, Intra- mural Sports 2. September 17 MARY G. SARDELLA "Gracie" COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1. May 14 IDAMAE M. SAUCERMAN 66Sue77 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1, 2, 39 Squad Leaders' Club 3. August 5 F RED C. SCIIALLES "FrIecl" GENERAL Dramatic Club 2, 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. November- 22 HELEN L. SCIIANDELMIER 41 cc 97 S u jfrage GENERAL November 15 JAMES L. SCHEFFER ccpegaa GENERAL Forestry Club 2, 3g Base- ball lg Basketball 1, 29 Mushball 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2. September 25 HARRY M. SCHMELZLEN 'cStinky,' GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 4 WILLIAM C. SCHMIDT CCBIZZZHD GENERAL Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 35 Presi- dent, Sports Club 33 Vice President, Boys' Federation 35 President, Home Room 33 "J. V." Football 15 "J, V." Basketball 1: Varsity Base- ball 1g Varsity Basketball 2, 3, Varsity Football 2, 3. January 5 AMELIA SCHRAFF C6 ' 77 Amelia COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 3, In- tramural Sports 2. September 12 HELEN D. SCHREINER "Shine" GENERAL April 26 ANIELIA R. SEASOLTZ Eilioveybi GENERAL Entertainment Club 3. September 23 RUTH E. SEMPLE 6CRutlL97 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1, 25 Astronomy Club 35 Annual Show 25 Intramural Sports 2: Vice President, Home Room 2. October 11 ERDEAN M. SHAEFER "Erdean" GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 2g World Friendship Club 35 Intramural Sports 2. November 16 LEO J. SCHLACHTER 66Lee37 ACADEMIC Stagecraft Club 1, Fores- try Club 2: Mountain Echo Staff 3, Newswriting Club 3. February 23 MARIAN M. SCHMELZLEN CGM ' 39 Clflall GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 15 Library Club 23 W o rl d Friendship Club 3. July 16 MARIE B. SCHRAF "Marie" GENERAL Entertainment Club 2. December 11 PAUL F. SCHREIBER 6CRed97 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 4 CLARENCE SCHULMAN "Clink', GENERAL Vice President, H o m e Room 35 Ushers' Club 15 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. I November 16 DAVID H. SELL "Davey VOCAT I0 NAL August 1 CLARA M. SEYMORE uclllfav COLLEGE PREPARATORY Entertainment C 1 u b lg Mixed Chorus 2, 3. September 4 JOHN G. SHAFFER Gilackn CARNEGIE Secretary, Home Room 1, Entertainment Committee lg Dramatic Club 2, 35 Finance Committee 2, 3: Class Treas- urer 2, 3. November 27 Sixty-three JAMES R. SHANER "Dick,' VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 13 News- writing Club 2, 35 Mountain Echo Staff 2, 3, President, Home Room 3. November 10 GERALDINE SHANK CS 57 Gerry GENERAL President, Home Room 23 Vice President, W o r l d Friendship Club 33 Moun- tain Echo Staff 33 Dramatic Club 19 House of Represen- tatives 3. January 29 CHARLES SHELOW "Chien VOCATIONAL January 12 WILLIAM M. SHINGLE "Bill'i VOCATIONAL May 9 WARREN B. SHOEMAKER "Ben" GENERAL "J. V." Football 3: Stage- craft Club 17 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. November 28 KENNETH E. SHOOP CC-Kenny!! GENERAL Aviation Club 1, 2. March 2 ALICE M. SHULTZ "Alice" GEORGE-REED Entertainment C 1 u b 1: Library Club 3. March 24 ALMA E. SIEGEL CEAlma93 GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 1, In- tramural Sports 2. November 9 Sixty-four MELVIN C. SHANER HB0079 VOCATIONAL J une 5 LUCILLE C. SHEEHAN "Sheeny" COLLEGE PREPARATORY National Honor Society 33 Entertainment Club 2, World Friendship Club 35 Astronomy Club 3: Presi- dent, Home Room 3, Pro- gram Committee lg Hall Pa- trol 2, 3g Intramural Sports 2. December 24 KATE SHER 66Kay!9 GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 2, 33 President, Entertainment Club 2? Executive Commit- tee, Girls' League 2, Hall Patrol 3: Vice President, Home Room 13 Refresh- ment Committee 1. December 16 MERLE E. SHINGLER "Midget', GENERAL Secretary, Sports Club 23 Tumbling Club 15 Intra- mural Sports 2, 3. February 23 DYSART M. SHOEN1-'ELT "Dick,' GENERAL Track Club 1, 2, 33 Track 2, 3. February 29 GERTRUDE SHOPE 6GG'erty39 COMMERCIAL Entertainment C l u b 19 Secretarial Club 33 Vice President, Home Room 2 5 Secretary, Home Room 1: Intramural Sports 2. May 1 JANETTE E. SICKLES uSl7lil6S,, GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club 2, 33 Waite High School 1. December 5 CHARLES E. SIMMONS "Charley" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Aviation Club 1, Track Club 2. August 25 TONY D. SINISI CCT0ny93 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. November 29 JOSEPH L. SITNEK 6610693 GENERAL Riflle Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Mountain Echo Staff 2. March 28 CHARLES B. SMITH "Smittyf' VOCATIONAL Golf Club 23 Vivo Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2. February 11 EVELYN M. SMITH "Boots', GENERAL February 9 WALTER C. SMITH 4'Smitty', VOCATIQNAL Forestry Club 2, 33 Vice President, Forestry Club 33 Intramural Sports 33 Presi- dent, Home Room 3. February 29 ROBERT H. SMITHOOVER "Smitty GENERAL Forestry Club 2: Ushers' Club 33 Intramural Sports 99 2, 3. April 26 ISABEL L. SNAVELY Gilzzyv GEORGE-REED Library Club 1, 2. January 12 EDNA G. SNOBERGER "Eddie" GEORGE-REED Dramatic Club 13 Girls' Glee Club 23 Mixed Chorus 33 Entertainment Club 33 Squad Leaders' Club 3: Hockey 1, 2, 33 Ride Team 1, February 21 M. JANE SITNEK "Babe" ACADEMIC Athletic Club 13 Enter- tainment Club 2, 3: Intra- mural Sports 2. June 10 JOHN A. SMEAL cclohnnyn CARNEGIE Sports Club 23 House of Representatives 3. February 8 JAMES M. SMITH "Smitty" CARNEGIE Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 3 J. NEIL SMITH "Smitty" COMMERCIAL Sports Club 23 Dramatic Club 23 Squad Leaders' Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. January 19 MARION B. SMITHMYER MMarion" ACADEMIC Social Service Club 1. February 24 MARY JANE SMULLING Gfshoftyr GENERAL National Honor Society 33 Athletic Club 1, 2, 33 Presi- dent, Athletic Club 33 Hockey 2, 3: Basketball 1, 2, 33 Astronomy Club 33 Squad Leaders' Club 33 Vice President, Home Room 1, 2. July 16 ELMER R. SNIVELY "Scotty" COMMERCIAL Forestry Club 1, 2, 3. May 10 AILEEN J. SNYDER G6Anne93 CARNEGIE Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 33 Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 33 En- tertainment Club 1. A February 17 Sixty-five DONALD C. SNYDER CCD0n77 GENERAL Forestry Club 15 Rifle Club 25 President, Home Room 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 25 MAUDELLA C. SNYDER "Mollie,' CARNEGIE July 24 ERMA L. SOYSTER "Erma,, COMMERCIAL Glee Club 3. March 10 JAMES H. STAFFORD Gijimii VOCATIONAL Stagecraft Club 1, 2. August 25 ROBERT L. STEEL 66B0b93 VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 1, 2. September 11 WILFORD C. STEPHENS "Willie" VOCATIONAL May 28 GEORGE R. STERE CCC0w99 GENERAL "J'. V." Football 1, 23 Var- sity Football 3: Track Team 1, 2, 3: Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 1, 2, 3. November 20 M. ELIZABETH STEVENS C4Lib by!! ACADEMIC Dramatic Club lg Squad Leaders' Club 3. A October 19 Sixty-six A-Inq, EVELYN M. SNYDER G6Evey9? GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Girls' Glee Club 3. November 2 EDGAR P. SOMMER "Mun" VOCATIONAL Automobile Safety Club 13 Forestry Club 2. November 26 PAULINE A. SOYSTER Cfpollyii GENERAL Entertainment Club 3. January 31 FRED E. STAHL "Fritz', GENERAL Sports Club 1, 2: Vice President, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 3. August 16 ALMA E. STEPHENS 66Alma97 GENERAL Social Service Club 1. June 4 THOMAS C. STEPHENSON 6cT0n.L,ny95 GENERAL Aviation Club 13 Rifle Club 23 Refreshment Com- mittee 2g Executive Corn- mittee 3: Mixed Chorus 3: Annual Show 3. July 20 MARY T. STETTER GCM0lly!9 GENERAL Social Service Club 3. February 7 MARJORIE E. STEVENS C5Marge93 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 3. May 19 WILLIAM STEWART EC 33 Stew GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 35 "J. V." Football 25 Varsity Football 25 "J, V." Basketball 25 Vivo Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 3. September 16 WILFRED R. STIFFLER f'Will,' GENERAL Forestry Club 15 Ushers' Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 2, 3. July 14 HELEN L. STOLTZ "Helen" COMMERCIAL Secretary, Home Room 1: Vice President, Home Room 25 President, H o m e Room 35 World Friendship Club 3. June 9 WALTER R. STONER GCSparky99 VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 15 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 2 DOROTHY M. STOUDNOUR GGD0t77 GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 15 Secretary, Home Room 25 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Girls' Glee Club 2, 3. July 30 JOHN STRASSLER Gluck!! GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Boys' Octette 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 25 35 Intramural Sports 15 Chairman, Entertainment Committee 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. .Tune 27 R. BRUCE STUCKEY "Dutch,' GENERAL Ushers' Club 15 Decorat- ing Committee 35 Intra- mural Sports 2, 3, May 3 IMELDA E. SULLIVAN ulmeldav COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1, November 22 LUCY E. STIEFLEII G6B0bby99 GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 2, Squad Leaders' Club 35 Athletic Club 3. August 31 THELIVIA L. STIVER CCSiS9! GENERAL Library Club 15 'Social Service Club 2, 35 Treasurer, Home Room 3. October 23 M. LOUISE STOMBAUGH "Weesie', GENERAL Dramatic Club 1. December 2 JOSEPH STOOP zcfosephva GENERAL Track Club 15 Chess Club 25 Track 1, 2, 35 Horseshoe Staff 35 Vice President, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 35 National Honor Society 3. June 17 ALICE M. STOUT "Allie, GENERAL Entertainment Club 15 Secretary, Home Room 3. February 28 L. RUTH STRAYER ccsisen GEORGE-REED Athletic Club 15 Social Service Club 3. December 15 VIRGINIA STURM Cljinxii GENERAL Entertainment Club 1. February 14 CHARLES S. SUMMERS 5CC0ty77 VOCATIONAL Rifle Club 3. March 11 Sixty-seven JOHN SWARTZ HSWGTIZH ACADEMIC Treasurer, S O p h o m O re Class 19 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3: Secretary, Home Room lg Home Room Representative 3: Horseshoe Staff 33 Girls' League Play 23 Reception Committee 2 3 National Honor Society 3. January 13 GEORGE E. TAYLOR "George" GENERAL Golf Club 3. December 28 MARY E. TEMPLE CCMary95 ACADEMIC Entertainment Club 15 President, Home Room 3, June 15 C. CLIFFORD THOMPSON ca ps: GENERAL Track Club 1, 2, 35 Art Club lg Track Team 1, 2, 3. July 29 MADELTNE D. TILEY "Tillie" GENERAL Entertainment Club 17 Mixed Chorus 3. October 10 RUTH M. TOBLER CCT0by37 CARNE GIE National Honor Society 3: Library Club 13 Social Service Club 35 Astronomy Club 3: Hall Patrol 3. December 16 HUGH K. TORRANCE "Aramis,' CARNE GIE Secretary, Home Room 1, Senate 13 Newswriting Club 13 Chess Club 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 3. September 29 ROBERT E. TREGONING CCB0b99 COLLEGE PREPARATORY August 14 Sixty-eight ARTHUR T. TATE G6-Pie!! VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 1, 2: Intra mural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 15 ESTHER B. TEETER "Estherv COMMERCIAL January 16 HERBERT B. THOMAS "Herb,' ACADEMIC May 29 LEONARD A. THOMPSON "Lenie" VOCATIONAL Track Club 3. March 6 J. HOWARD TOBIAS GCT0by93 CARNEGIE .Tune 30 CLIFFORD L. TOMPKINS Cicligil GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3. April 14 W. RALPH TREESE 6CSpeed33 ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. May 11 GEORGE T. TRITLE "Ce0rge,' VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 2, 3. June 29 VIOLA C. TRITLE 56 '99 VL GENERAL Entertainment Club 2. August 16 ELVA M. TRUMPOWER "Trumpy,' GENERAL Go-to-College Club 3. June 29 JEANNE M. VANORMER C6 39 Jeanne ACADEMIC December 16 ERMA G. VAUGHN a dn GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 2, Dramatic Club 2, 3. August 3 ELEANOR VELENO "Sweetie', COMMERCIAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 An- nual Show 1, 2, 35 Vice President, Home Room 1, 2: President, Home Room 35 Hall Patrol 35 Refresh- ment Committee 1. March 3 DOROTHY R. VOGEL CSDM!! COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1, 23 Secretarial Club 3. June 11 ALICE K. WAGNER MA lice" COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 3, Mixed Chorus 39 Annual Show 3. June 28 ZELLA WAGNER C6Zee99 COMMERCIAL Art Club 1. - June 17 M. VIRGINIA TROXELL aGzn.nie,, ACADEMIC Dramatic Club 1, 3: Sec- retary, Home Room 2. June 11 CHARLES W. VANCE 'gChuck'i GENERAL February 18 RICHARD VANScoYoc "Dick', ACADEMIC Annual Play 15 Hall Pa- trol 3. October 16 MARTHA M. VAUGHN :'Martie" CARNEGIE National Honor Society 39 Mixed Chorus 1, 3, Annual Show 1, 3: Horseshoe Stai 1, 2, 33 President, Home Room 33 Vice President, Home Room 2 5 Secretary, Home Room 13 Decorating Committee 23 House of Rep- resentatives 3. March 26 ELIZABETH R. VENETTOZZI 66Liz9! COMMERCIAL Orchestra 25 Secretarial Club 35 Annual Staff 3. May 6 DAISY VOLPE 6CH0n37 COMMERCIAL Italian Club 2, 3. December 6 MARTHA MAE WAGNER "Blondy" COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 3. March 26 ELVA K. WAITE HAZ!! GENERAL Entertainment Club 17 Dramatic Club 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 3. May 21 Sixty-nine CHARLES W. WALKER "Chucky ACADEMIC Aviation Club 1, 23 Model Airplane Club 1, 2. October 29 Lols A. WALKER "Loire" CARNEGIE National Honor Society 3: Social Service Club 13 World Friendship Club 33 Horseshoe Staff 33 Refresh- ment Committee 33 Girls' League Honor Roll 1, 2, 3. October 3 MARY E. WALTER ECWally79 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 3. April 17 BETTY M. WARNER C5Bets99 CARNEGIE National Honor Society 23 Girls' Basketball Team 23 Finance Committee 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Horseshoe Staff 33 Vice President, Home Room 1: House of Representatives 13 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. May 10 H. EDWARD WATTS "Eddie" GENERAL Track Club 1, 2, 33 Track Team 33 Secretary, Home Room 2. August 16 JANE E. WEAMER G5!an79 GENERAL Entertainment Club 13 Glee Club 3. September 16 LEROY R. WEBER GCLer0y95 GENERAL Ushers, Club 2, 3. June 25 MURRAY WEIGHT "Stern0'7 GENERAL Vic e President, H o m e Room 13 Intramural Sports 2. February 4 Seventy JEANNE WALKER SC ' 99 feanme CARNEGIE National Honor Society 33 Editor-in-Chief, Mountain Echo 33 Assistant Editor, Mountain Echo 2 3 Secretary, Board of Publications 33 Quill and Scroll 2, 3: Sen- ate 33 President, Home Room 3. July 10 SUE K. WALKER EESue77 GENERAL April 29 ELWOOD L. WAMPLER C4 VOCATIONAL Stagecraft Club 23 Fores- try Club 33 Intramural Sports 3. January 16 JAMES F. WATTERS ECJLHLBD GENERAL Hi-Y Club 13 Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 13 Presi- dent, Home Room 23 Dec- orating Committee 33 Stage- craft Club 23 Ushers' Club 3: Sports Club 23 Secretary Home Room 2. August 31 DERONDA W. WEAKLAND C5Dee79 GEORGE-REED Athletic Club 13 Hockey 13 Entertainment Club 23 World Friendship Club 33 Mixed Chorus 33 Annual Show 3. August 19 JOHN BENNER WEAVER GCBen95 CARNEGIE Newswriting Club 23 Riiie Club 33 Refreshment Com- mittee 13 Decorating Com- mittee 2. January 21 WILLIAM A. WEBER "BiZl,' VOCATIONAL February 19 ANNE R. WEINER MHOI Dog" GENERAL President, Home Room 13 Athletic Club 1: Entertain- ment Club 23 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Dramatic Club 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Glee gllgb 1, 2, 33 Chapel Choir 1, ' ' May8 ROBERT H. WELKER 5630697 CARNEGIE National Honor Society 33 Business Manager, Horse- shoe 3g House of Represen- tatives 3: Track 2, 33 Dec- orating Committee 1, 2, 3: Dramatic Club 2, 33 English Department Play 33 Boys' Federation Play 3. July 5 GRACE WELTMER S5Buddy!5 GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club 1, 2, 35 Athletic Club 1, 2, 3. October 15 ERDENE B. WERTZ CCE,-dn GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1: Annual Show 13 Dramatic Club Play 1. March 8 ROBERT F. WERTZ i'Robbiev COMMERCIAL Secretary, Forestry Club 1, 2, 33 Vice President, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 35 House of Representatives 3. March 11 VIVIAN A. WEYANDT C6Viv53 GENERAL November 21 UI.YssEs S. WHARTON 'cUseless" GENERAL Track 1, 2, 35 Track Club 1, 2, 3: Finance Committee 23 Executive Committee 33 Mountain Echo 2, 35 Treas- urer, Home Room 3. June 22 SHIRLEY WHITE "Shirley" ACADEMIC National Honor Society 33 Hall Patrol 33 Secretary, Home Room 1, President, Home Room 33 Vice Presi- dent, Astronomy Club 33 Secretary, Go-to-C O l l e g e Club 2, House Of Represen- tatives 32 Executive Com- mittee, Girls' League 2. May 15 DON WIESINGER C6Willy77 GENERAL Track 1, 2, 35 Secretary, Track Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President, Home Room 2: President, Home Room 3. May 29 E. JANE WELLER CC 99 Jane COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 3, Finance Committee 15 Refreshment Committee 2. November 20 MARJORIE V. WENDT CCMarg57 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1, 2. August 2 HENRY A. WERTZ uTwo-Gunn CARNEGIE Tumbling Club 1, 2, An- nual Show 2. October 3 RICHARD L. WESTLEY uSparrow7' VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 13 Stagecraft Club 1. November 13 FREDERICK R. WEYANT "Fritzv COLLEGE PREPARATORY Forestry Club 1: Ushers' Club 25 Orchestra 15 Band 3. June 11 MARTHA E. WHITE ggMGTli6,, GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, So- cial Service Club 3. November 6 LOUISE E. WHITEMAN c'Weez,, GENERAL Mixed Chorus 13 Enter- tainment Club lg Forum Club 25 Glee Club 3. February 19 EDWARD A. WIESINGER I "Eddie" ACADEMIC Band 1, 2, 3, Dance Or- chestra 3g Track Club 23 Track 15 Saxophone Quar- tet 3. June 15 Seventy-one JOSEPH M. WIESINGER 6610857 VOCATIONAL Model Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 9 FRANK R. WILDES 'cFrank" VOCATIONAL Concessions Club 15 Auto Safety Club 2, 33 Picnic Committee 2. December 8 MARTIIA E. WILLIAMS "Marty" CARNEGIE Entertainment Club 1, Dramatic Club 2, 3. September 27 F. KENNETH WILLIAMSON 66Ken75 VOCATIONAL Track Team 1, 2, 3. December 31 ELIZABETH A. WILSON G6Libby37 V COLLEGE PREPARATORY Secretary, Home Room 1, Glee Club 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 35 Intramural Sports 25 Hall Patrol 3: Mountain Echo 3. August 4 MARIAN L. WILSON ccMaTidn,, CARNEGIE Entertainment Club 13 Ride Team 13 Intramural Sports 23 Social Service Club 3. September 23 RUTH L. WILSON 'iRuzh', GENERAL Entertainment Club lg So- cial Service Club 29 World Friendship Club 39 Astrono- my Club 3. September 18 WILLIAM 0. WILSON 66Bill79 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Aviation Club 1, 2, 33 Astronomy Club 3. April 15 Seventy-two ROBERT W. WIKE 66B0b79 VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 35 Vice President, Ushers' Club 3. September 9 JOSEPH C. WILLIAMS 6610695 VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 2, 3. June 22 VIRGINIA M. WILLIAMS "Ginnie,' COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 2 9 World Friendship Club 3 5 Astronomy Club 3. March 9 DONALD E. WILSON 66D0n93 VOCATIONAL Vivo Club 1, 2, 3. June 22 JACK W. WILSON Gluck!! VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 13 Sports Club 2, 3. July 26 MARJORIE WILSON 66Marge97 ACADEMIC Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, An- nual Show 13 Entertain- ment Committee 33 Mixed Chorus 13 Chapel Choir. April 14 ISABEL VIRGINIA WILSON ccjinnysa GENERAL Social Service Club 3. July 1 LOIS G. WILT 66L0iS99 GENERAL Entertainment Club 13 So- cial Service Club 3. March 5 DOROTHY P. WINGARD 5CD0t97 GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 1, 2: World Friendship Club 33 Astronomy Club 35 Horse- shoe Art Club 35 Safety Club 3. June 30 JOHN M. WINNAUGLE ufohnnien GENERAL Stagecraft Club 1, Secre- tary, Home Room 2. May 12 CHARLOTTE WISE 'cSheenie', GENERAL Athletic Club 13 Entertain- ment Club 2, 3: Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 2, Intra- mural Sports 2. May 13 VERNON T. WITMER "Slim" GENERAL Aviation Club 13 Chapel Choir 2: Ushers' Club 3. November 9 ROBERT E. WOHLBRUCK Cdsandyii ' CARNEGIE Aviation Club lg Track Club 23 Sports Club 3. May 3. GENEVIEVE M. WOLFE CCIenny77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Go-to-College Club 25 En- tertainment Club 1g Social Service Club 3. August 12 WILLIAM C. WOLFE a'Bill" GENERAL President, National Ath- letic Honor Society 35 Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 33 Treasurer, Boys' Federation 33 Vice President, Home Room 23 HJ. V." Football 1: "J. V." Basketball 1, 2, 35 Varsity Football 2, 35 Annual Show 35 Refreshment Committee 3. November 24 HELEN M. WOMER '5Skin" GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 33 Special Hall Patrol 33 Squad Lead- ers' Club 3: Basketball 35 Hockey 1: Secretary, Home Room 1. March 4 JAMES W. WINN "Bill" GENERAL "J. V." Football 1, 2: Var- sity Football 39 Varsity Track 2, 3, Secretary, Home Room 13 Vice President, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 33 Assistant Sports Editor, Mountain Echo 39 Hi-Y Club 3. January 6 CONRAD WIRTH "Connie" VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 2, Vivo Club 3: Boys' Glee Club 3: Aviation Club 1. October 29 RALPH R. WISE G6Ralph97 CARNEGIE Ushers' Club 2, 33 Presi- dent, Home Room 3. December 21 PAULINE E. WOGAN g'Shorty,, ACADEMIC Entertainment Club lg Dramatic Club 23 World Friendship Club 3. December 2 H. DEAN WOLFE NDBGHN GENERAL Boys' Glee Club 35 Stage- craft 1, 2, 33 Welfare Com- mittee, Boys' Federation 3. June 24 HELEN J. WOLFE Gilpeftyii GEORGE-REED Go-to-College Club 23 En- tertainment Club 3g Vice President, Home Room 2. J une 30 GERALD O. WOLFGANG CCjerry79 VOCATIONAL March 26 CHARLES L. WOOD aWoodie7, VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 1. January 10 Seventy-three CHARLOTTE R. WOOD ':CarlieU GEORGE-REED Athletic Club 1, 2, 3. Aprii 8 GEORGE T. WOOD 6CT0mmy97 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1. November 9 ZELDA M. WOOD Eizusaii COLLEGE PREPARATORY Entertainment Club 19 Dramatic Club 29 Social Service Club 3. March 11 J UANITA WOODRING "Neetav GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1: Glee Club 29 Secretary, Home Room 1. September 23 ADALINE M. WYANDT c'Tillie" COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 19 Dramatic Club 29 Glee Club 3. December 23 ROY J. YEAGER "FlOssy', GENERAL Chess Club 39 Track 29 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 27 E. RUTH YOHN C6TuClcy97 GENERAL Mixed Chorus 2, 39 Chapel Choir 2, 39 Glee Club 19 An- nual Show 2, 3. March 22 GENEVIEVE W. YOUNG 6GGee73 SECRETARIAL National Honor Society 3: Dramatic Club 1, 2: Gregg Writer Club 39 Fourth Es- tate Club 39 Vice President, Home Room 29 House of Representatives 39 Presi- dent, Home Room 39 Horse- shoe Staff 3. April 20 Seventy-four EUCENIA V. WOOD nfeaniev GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 19 House of Representatives 3: Dramatic Club 2, 3. August 25 JANET L. WOOD Cifanetii GENERAL Dramatic Club 2, 33 Vice President, Home Room 29 President, Home Room 3. July 24 DONALD C. WOODCOCK CCDOHSB VOCATIONAL vivo Club 1, 2, 3, Track 1. June 30 LAWRENCE M. WOOLSON 66Larry37 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Aviation Club 1, 2, 39 Track 3. June 2 ANNETTA M. YAVASILE ufvelfliev COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1, 39 Italian Club 3. June 18 ESTHER A. YINGLING S4Pi.g77 GENERAL Quill and Scroll 2, 39 Na- tional Honor Society 2, 39 Fourth Estate 2, 39 Moun- tain Echo Staff 1, 29 Horse- shoe Staff 3: President, Quill and Scroll 39 Secre- tary, National Honor So- ciety 39 Hall Patrol 1, 2, 3. May 30 JACK H. YORGY Gluck!! VOCATIONAL I-Ii-Y Club 1, 2, 39 Auto Safety Club 39 Assistant Football Manager 1, 2, 3. November 17 JOSEPH C. YOUNG c:-10699 GENERAL Track Club 19 Ushers' Club 29 Intramural Sports 1, 2. August 11 Inez A. Barrett HARRIETT M. YOUNGKIN CCGiggleS!7 GENERAL October 4 LEO E. ZIEGLER c'Mooney', GENERAL August 7 HAROLD ZIMMEEMAN g'Zi1nmy,, ACADEMIC January 22 HELEN E. MILLER "Helen" GENERAL Social Service Club 3. December 26 DOROTHY M. ZEIGLER KIDO!!! COMMERCIAL Library Club 1, 35 Horse- shoe Staff 3. November 22 RALPH O. ZIERER CCRalph!7 COLLEGE PREPARATORY March 25 CLARE K. ZIMMERS CCSiS3, GENERAL Library Club 1, 3. October 3 JOSEPH F. WAHL MJ. Francisv VOCATIONAL Safety Club 1. June 3 Class of 1933, Altoona High School Loyal C. Adams May L. Adams Arlene M. Africa Chester E. Airhart Robert C. Albright Ross W. Alexander Myrtle L. Aller Ermine C. Allmond Madelyne H. Amerine Jack C. Amick Lewis E. Anderson Thomas J. Andrews Ralph A. Anske Raymond A. Antes Richard F.. Antes Gerald T. Appleby Lillian M. Artz Alfred A. Ashburn Leona F.. Aurich Joe F. Aveni Phyllis M. Bailey John L. Bair Thelma P. Baisor Gladys T. Baker James U. Baker John J. Baker Marie A. Balliet Vera L. Balsbaugh Robert W. Barclay Louise Barkley George S. Barnhart James G. Barr Margaret E. Bartle Fred E. Batrus William C. Bauer Lottie Bavarsky Jack Beahm Frank P. Beam Sylvia 0. Beamer Helen M. Beasom Betty Becker Anna M. Beecher Irene R. Beegle Charlotte J. Bell Grace L. Bell Jayne R. Bell Seventy-five Beatrice A. Benner Grace N. Bennett Robert A. Benton Ruth E. Berry Lois J. Biddle Hermina M. Bilka John M. Bilka Mary H. Billig Clarence E. Bingham Rebecca Blair Vaughn A. Blair Walter H. Blake Thelma V. Blowers Raymond L. Boatman Ruth M. Bohn Robert C. Boltz Broshia P. Boorman Madeline L. Bowers John A. Boyer Robert J. Boyer Donald R. Brady Anna M. Brandt Carl J. Brandt Thomas A. Brandt Dorothy C. Brauninger Earl L. Brede Richard D. Breen Lawrence Brett Samuel R. Briggs Beatrice Brooks Helen V. Brooks Charles M. Brown Elizabeth W. Brown Esther C. Brown Harold H. Brown Jack D. Brown Velda M. Brubaker Beatrice P. Brumbaugh Orpha W. Brumbaugh Olyve E. Bryan Esther B. Bryant Joseph G. Buck Pauline M. Buckel Carl E. Bumgarner Harry C. Burk Harold A. Burket Kenneth A. Burket Clifford E. Burkholder Alma M. Burns Elsie M. Burris Fred J. Bussman David E. Calderwood Charles R. Campbell Clara D. Caputo Mary M. Carbaugh William L. Carey Helen C. Carles Seventy-six Fred M. Carothers Mary L. Carr Daniel Carriero Vivian E. Carter Bessie M. Casner Andrew E. Centobene Harry L. Champlain Samuel H. Chapman Leah E. Cherry Mary L. Chilcote Isabelle R. Chiodo Miriam L. Christopher Catherine M. Chulyak Marie F. Chulyak Laura D. Ciambotti Ruth E. Clapper Charles R. Clark Samuel T. Clark Ruth E. Clifford Genevieve V. Colasante Ralph H. Cole Margaret C. Colella Joseph L. Colella Maxine B. Collins Theodore J. Colorusso Helen A. Coltabaugh Carl Colvin Raphael S. Confer Edward S. Conrad Helen M. Conrad Ann K. Cooper Edna M. Cooper Edward M. Cooper John T. Cooper William G. Cornelius Daniel Costell Marcella H. Courson Lillian B. Cragg Charles K. Craig Elva G. Craiger Mary L. Cramer Jack W. Crownover Georgiana Crum Marjorie J. Crum Anna F. Cullison William G. Culp Lucy C. Cumming Regis Cupples Bernice E. Curry Blair A. Daniels John M. Davies Lawrence R. Davis Alexander B. DeAngelis Walter L. Deeter Max Degyansky Adda B. Deitch Mario J. DelBianco Charles E. Delozier Samuel A. Derstine Erma M. Detwiler Melvin E. Dick Belva D. Diehl Herbert F. Dietze Joseph J. Dillon William E. Dillon Marie Dinges Ralph Dinicola Regina M. Donnelly Mildred E. Dore Virginia G. Dougherty Ada M. Douglass Jane E. Douglass George E. Douglass William E. Down Vernon M. Dublin Alma Dughi Charles F. Duncan Kermit S. Dunlap Charles T. Dunn James Dyczko Alvin W. Dysinger Dorothy H. Eckels Lauramarie J. Eckels Charles W. Edelblute Curtis F. Edgar Herbert V. Edmiston Maxie L. Edwards Sheldon W. Ehringer Perdethia M. Eicher Jack D. Elden Joseph W. Elder Miriam J. Emerick Robert P. Epple Frank W. Ernest Louis J. Ernest Eugene A. Farabaugh James E. Farrell Christine L. Fatigante William J. Febbo Melvin C. Ferguson William B. Ferguson Wilma F. Fern Arthur J. Ferrone Elsie M. Fetters Kenneth R. Fickes Harriet V. Filer Jane D. Findley Margaret E. Fink Margaret E. Finney Matilda I. Fiore Adelaide C. Flanagan Durwood J. Fleck Naoma R. Fleck John L. Flick Harry W. Fluke Beulah A. Fogle Dorothy E. Dolk Eva M. Fonner Robert L. Forshey Thelma L. Fraley Herbert R. Freeman Harry J . Fronauer Gerald E. Funk Anthony Fusco Ernest J. Fusco Anne L. Gallagher Beatrice C. Gallagher Permilia F. Garthoif Edward L. Gates Don A. Gaver Hazel I. Gearhart Joe H. Gearhart Philip W. Geary Norman H. Gebhardt Lois G. Gehrdes Madelene M. Gentile James A. George Morris N. Getz Jean Gibbons Grace F. Gibson James M. Gibson Fred B. Gieg Foster J. Gill Joseph G. Gill Annabelle M. Gilmore Paula Gipprich .John M. Glunt Mary P. Goetz Mary L. Good Elizabeth H. Goodfellow Virginia B. Goodman David I. Gorsuch Gladys A. Gosnell Marion P. Goss Mary R. Gottshall Eunice C. Grabill Emily L. Graham Richard J . Grannas Edith E. Greaser Edwin T. Green Richard W. Green Robert A. Gregg William R. Griffith Dorothy C. Grove Lewis E. Grove Irene M. Gurkin James E. Hallman Clair J. Halloran Robert F. Hamilton Edgar V. Hammers Harry V. Hanley Virginia E. Hanlon Emory M. Harding John W. Harlan Helen M. Harlin James W. Harlin John E. Harris George W. Hart Dorothy L. Hartman Merle C. Hartsock Raymer C. Haulman Thelma A. Haupt Dorothy R. Hauser Marian L. Hauser William G. Hauser Paul E. Hayes Howard M. Hazen Barbara A. Healh Marjorie B. Heath Clara M. Heberle Veryl M. Hecht Richard K. Heiler George R. Heimel A. Semler Heinsling Margaret M. Heinzman Robert H. Heller Elmira B. Henderson Anna Hengstler Janet L. Henkels Josephine P. Henry Dorothy L. Henshaw Kenneth J. Herbert Mildred J . Hershberger Walter G. Hesser Marjorie E. Hetrick George J. Hiergeist William A. Hildabrand Bertha Hileman Margaret B. Himelsbaugh Carolyn L. Hinman Dorothy L. Hippo Grace Hirst Glenn W. Hite Anna M. Gobba Clarence C. Hoffman Elizabeth A. Hogemyer Rosalia W. Holland Helen E. Holler Thomas W. Hollobaugh Rose M. Holmberg Ralph W. Homan Elwood M. Hoover Robert Hoover Sherwood B. Hoover William D. Hoover Jeanette M. Hopkins Ruth A. Horton Mary G. Houck Woodrow W. Howsare Stanley J. Hryn Edna A. Huber Thelma M. Huey Janet A. Hunter Evelyn F. Iannone Norman O. Imler Clarence J. Irvin Pauline S. Irvin Lois V. Isenberg Joseph A. Izzo John M. Jackson Francis C. Johannides Joe A. Johnson Karl H. Johnson William K. Johnson Charlotte J. Jones Dorothea Jones Fern E. Jones Harry E. Jones Marguerite M. Jones Verna M. Jones Cecilia P. Kaczor Merle W. Kachelries Flora E. Kagarise Wilbur P. Kane Beatrice F. Karns Charles R. Kauffman Glenn W. Kauffman Lewis G. Kaufman William H. Keagle Wilbur S. Keckler William H. Keckler Arthur C. Keirn Jessie M. Kell Bernadine M. Kennedy Leroy H. Kenner Winnifred P. Kent Florence I. Keperling Charles R. Kerns Weldon L. Kerns Clarence R. Kester Edna H. Kevis Lawrence W. Kimmel Dorothy W. King Clarence R. Kirsch ' Miriam E. Kirsner Harry W. Kissell John L. Klick Paul G. Klink George W. Knepley Henrietta J. Knerr Elva E. Knouse Paul F. Koch Seventy-seven Donald G. Koelle Janet V. Koepp Gerald K. Koofer Evelyn G. Koontz Mary M. Korns Norman F. Kough Paul Krause Paul R. Krugh Olie J. Kulmatycki Mildred N. Kunes Josiah S. Kurtz Helen A. Kwolek Gertrude A. Laich Mary T. Lambour Mary L. Lampo Kenneth F. Lane Margaret L. Lantz Charles R. Larmer Louella M. Laudenslayer Arthur C. Lee Walter J. Lee Edward Lehrer Elviro G. Lepore Charles C. Leslie Nathan Levine Doris R. Lindemer Chester W. Lindsay, Jr. Charles D. Lindsey Marion E. Lingenfelter Hilda N. Loeb Betty S. Long Dorothy E. Long Raymond A. Long Given M. Lotz James W. Loudenslager Thomas A. Louden Owen S. Love lone C. Lowers Joseph S. Lozinski Neeche E. Lozo Kenneth M. Lucas Kenneth R. Luke David W. Lukens Charles W. Luther Mary B. Luther Hazel A. Lybarger Anna May MacArthur Robert W. McBurney Violet McCauley Sarah R. McChesney Charles R. McClellan John M. McCoy Frank N. McCready Francis R. McCullough Eugene P. McFarland Alice M. McGarvey enty-eight Betty E. McGarvey Grace A. McGraw Charles D. Mcllnay Eva V. McKendree Pauline E. McKinley Carol L. McKissick John W. McMahon Elma McNeel ' Helen C. McQuade Winifred M. Maitland Mary M. Mallory Harry E. Maloy David W. Mangiacarne James C. Manley James R. Marinucci E. Marie Marsden Ralph Marsh Frank S. Marshall Walter M. Marshall Mara M. Martin Sara J. Martin David J. Martino George Maruschak Jane L. Mattern Mary K. Mattern Robert E. Mayhue Ethel M. Meckley Vivian V. Mengel Joseph Mento Frank J. Meraglio Samuel Merin Walter F. Merten Geraldine C. Meyer Bessie A. Miller Dolores P. Miller Edwin E. Miller Emilie M. Miller Floretta Z. Miller Harold E. Miller Karl F. Miller Martha C. Miller Oliver J. Miller Ralph E. Miller Viola T. Miller Virginia M. Miller William H. Miller Howard L. Mills Mary M. Mock Ruth G. Mohler Marjorie J. Monahan Alice C. Moore Anna M. Moore Mary L. Moore Richard E. Moore Ralph C. Moorehead Clifton P. Moran Eugene Morelli Ralph T. Morris Mary Morrone Robert S. Moser Dean E. Mulhollen F. Timothy Muri Thelma A. Musser Edward M. Musto Carmen U. Myers M. Vyrl Myers Jerome A. Nagle, Jr. Mary F. Naperkoska Dora M. Neal Lucille Neal Harold J. Nearhoof Samuel R. Neff, Jr. Ethel E. Neil John P. Nevedal George B. Newbold Virginia E. Nickol Amelia A. Nickola Charlotte M. Nickola Robt. Shimer Nicodemus Robt. Stanley Nicodemus William W. Nolfsker Harry G. Noll Helen F. Nonemaker Daniel B. Norris Arintha R. Nowark Charles G. Nowark Charles J. O7Brian Marjorie H. O7Keefe Theresa A. Olkowska Joseph A. Olkowski Frank J. Olszewski Robert D. Osman Paul H. Oswandel Romaine G. Ott Emma M. Owens Charles D. Pack Sophie H. Papadeas Raymond W. Parks Sarah E. Parsons David R. Pasquino Maurice Patt H. Huber Patterson R. Homer Patton Annaclare Paul William E. Paul Canio D. Perretta Frederick W. Perry Sara E. Perry Lewis E. Peterman Dorothy I. Pfahler Margaret l. Phillips Joseph J. Piccirillo Vinton C. Pietsch Andrew T. Piotrowski Robert K. Pittman Bernard J. Plesenski William R. Plummer Bernard E. Porta Marjorie E. Potter Conrad R. Powell Naomi R. Price lsabel M. Pringle Rowen S. Prunkard Ida H. Puckle Walter J. Pufka Andrew J. Purcell Virginia E. Quenzler Paul Quirin Frank S. Radwanski Leona J. Radwanski Mary C. Radwanski Ellen Raffensberger Nellie E. Raffensbarger Donald Raup Ethel L. Ray Dorothy E. Reed Mary E. Reed Marjorie V. Reese Evelyn Reghetti Edna M. Reigh .lack F. Reigh Romayne B. Reindollar Robert M. Renner Irma K. Renninger Robert K. Replogle Anna H. Reutlinger Pearle V. Rhodes Leonard J. Riccio Philip M. Riccio Ruth V. Rice Frances E. Richards S. Priscilla Richards Margaretta A. Rieger Barney Rifkin Jack Riley Paul D. Rines Remy D. Rines Helen M. Rinker Albert Riscigno Joan J. Riscigno Dean Ritchey Donald B. Ritts Albert J. Robertazzi Morgan J. Roberts Carl E. Robinson Francis D. Robinson Leah I. Rogers Vera J. Romerosy Don C. Rorabaugh Arthur F. Rossbach Guy C. Rossman Gerald R. Rotz John R. Rouzer Leona F. Rouzer Vada M. Rudasill Margaret H. Rudy Fred W. Runyen Geraldine M. Runyeon John C. Rupert Kathryn M. Rupert Kenneth C. Rupert William M. Rupert Mary V. Ruscito Charles M. Russell Barbara M. Rusynyk Roma G. Sackett Regina C. Samson Helena F. Samuel Elsie M. Santella Albert N. Sarvis Sarah K. Sassaman Mildred Savine Wayne L. Schandelmeirer Richard F. Schleich John J. Schmerbeck Bernard Schmitt Harry W. Schroeder William P. Schroeder Pauline Schwartzbart Robert T. Scotland Verna R. Seaberg Ralph T. Sealfon Earle R. Settle Anna V. Shaffer Elmira V. Sharrar Kathryn L. Shartle Mildred M. Shay Carl A. Sherry Elda E. Shingler Raymond M. Shingler Merrill L. Shope H. Winifred Shope Thirsa F. Shroyer Mary L. Shultzaberger Rachael G. Shutt Lloyd K. Sickles Madalene M. Simmons Esther J. Simpkins Harold R. Simpson Loren S. Simpson Marjorie A. Simpson Russell C. Singer Arlee T. Slack Wilbur H. Slagle Joseph E. Slater Lillian Slutzker Helen D. Smeigh Betty Smith Caspar H. Smith Earl W. V. Smith Harold R. Smith Marian M. Smith Mary R. Smith Robert L. Smith William D. Smith Norman Snively Richard G. Snyder Miriam C. Snyder Marion J. Soller Edna M. Spahn Charlotte A. Spalding Patsy Spinazzola William S. Springer Russell J. States Jane B. Steele Alberta G. Stein lda Stein Elfreida B. Steinhof William W. F. Stellabotte Harry M. Stevens Marquis J. Stevens D. Jeanne Stewart Gladys D. Stiffler E. Grace Stiffler Geraldine R. Stitt William L. Stocks Roy H. Stom Evelyn A. Stone June B. Stoner Marjorie J. Stouffer Quilla L. Stout Hetty .V. Strouse Walter D. Stultz Dorothy R. Summers B. Winifred Summers Henrietta l. Swank Marie Szeyller Mildred E. Tate E. Betty Taylor Steward V. Teeter Thelma A. Temple Donald Thomas Mable G. Thomas Charles E. Timmons Vivienne E. Toner Joseph J. Torso Michael J. Tracanna Margaret L. Treese Oscar B. Troop Charles H. C. Trostle Hazel 1. Truax William M. Twardon Seventy-nin Guido A. Valentine Vera N. Valentino Anthonene A. Valone Thomas H. Vaughn Louis A. Vecere John T. Venettozzi Emma D. Ventresca John E. Vogt Ferdinand J. Volpe Irma V. Wagner Edgar S. Walker Byron L. Walters Eugene Walters Lona E. Walters Paul K. Waltz Dorothy M. Ward Clarence C. Watson John M. Watson Vera Way Margaret E. Weakland Betty L. Weaver Helen l. Webber Eighty Robert L. Weidley Viola M. Weimer Harriet M. Weinert Charles Weller Melvin E. Weyant Richard R. Whippo Anna L. White Raymond S. White Richard K. White Charles A. Whitfield, Sarah D. M. Willis Bernadine L. Wfilson Frances B. Wilson J. Regis Wilson Harold R. Wilt Howard H. Wimmer William B. Wirt Lyle W. Wise Elsie J. Wisel Miriam J. Wolf James E. Wolfe William H. Wolfe Anne L. Wood flu figlilgxwgx -Qggrfais it ,QW jf' K .ff Ruth H. Wood Thelma W. Wood Paul F. Woolridge Alice L. Woomer Christy E. Woomer Ida R. Woomer William D. Woomer Shirley V. Yarnell Alfred A. Yavasile Jennie H. Yavasile Leon W. Yetsko William L. Yetsko Duane C. Yon Charles R. Young Esther R. Young Margaret E. Young Andrew W. Youngki Roy D. Zeigler Helen B. Zeransky William T. Ziegler Joseph A. Zonfrilli I1 Junior Class History HAT stormy seas our ship encountered when we ended our Freshman voyage and began a new one as Sophomores in Altoona High School! For as ninth graders in Keith and Roosevelt we were the captains! In the fall of 1931 we embarked as "Seniors,' in Junior High School, mated with new sub- jects, new activities, new responsibilities, and, of course, the happy feeling of high sailors on charted seas. The annual plays, The Isle of Chance, an operetta, pre- sented at Roosevelt and the musical Varieties presented at Keith were proclaimed as successful and outstanding productions. With HRecognition Dayw and the close of the school year, we pinned on Roosevelt "R7s" or Keith '4K,s" and made ready to put up a bold front in September at Altoona Senior High. During our first few weeks in the large and beautiful Senior High School, we Sophomores acted as Sophomores will, but the close of the first marking period showed the honorable upper classmen that we weren't udumbf, for in numbers we headed the honor roll and continued to do so throughout the year. Several of our classmates played prominent positions on a successful football team, which we enthusiastically supported. ln our class elections, Josef Waxler emerged victorious as president. After fully recuperating from the toils of mid-year exams, our class produced singers, dancers, comedians-all these and the class president, also, to take prominent parts in the Annual Show. The one Sophomore social, on February 12, when we danced in the study hall which was patriotically decorated in red, white, and blue, proved to be our big night of the year. After gallantly supporting a championship basketball team, we returned from the Easter vacation to seriously contemplate second semester exams, with which we closed a happy and successful year. This year, sailing to port as skippers of Juniordom, we simply ignored the Sophomores and settled down to make this school year better than any previous one. For another season, our football representatives made good. Again we led the honor roll, thus putting in their places the Carnegie Seniors and Progressive Sophomores. As president we chose Bob McGregor fa former Rooseveltiani. With the aid of the class sponsors we were prominent in holding the first social of the year, on Novem- ber 241. After a snowy Christmas vacation the horror of mid-year exams confronted us, however, nothing can depress a Jolly Junior for long, and, when the semester closed, We were not surprised to find our class alive and still going. The English department play, The Poor Nut, a college drama, will long be remembered as one of the most entertaining and successful productions of 1934-. Jack Neal and Martha Flegler, two Juniors, were excellent in their portrayal of the lead- ing characters, representing students of Ohio State University. The next event of importance was a second Junior social, held on March 9, after a victorious basketball game with Johnstown. Following close upon the annual show, Highlights of 1934, came the Easter vacation-then second semester exams and a successful class picnic. Now, at the close of our Junior year, we've built a seaworthy craft with which we'll embark on a Senior voyage next year. Eighty-two Junior Class Officers ' J President ..................................... ...... R obert McGregor Vice President ....... ....... R ichard Luckner Secretary ........... ................. J ane Snyder Treasurer ........ .................................................. W illiam Hofmann EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE John Harmon Janet Leedy Jack Stewart Betty Kauffman Helen Strassler Second row-Harmon, Leedy, Kauffman, Stewart First row-Snyder, Hofmann, McGregor, Luckner, Strassler Decoration Richard Woomer, C Mardell Beck David Burns Otto Gruber Alberta Kunsman Jane Miller John Moser Virginia Perchey Martha Puckey Robert Ramsey Ava Stackhouse William Sutherland Ann Timmons Harold Walters John Long Reception Robert Bookhamer, Jack Eddy Fred Fick Louise Keagy Kathleen Libby June Snively Janet Stultz hairman Chairman Entertainment Eddie Humphrey, Chairman Betty Blake Betty Bookhamer Stewart Fleck Mary Louise Hinman James Laher Ruth Marcus Helen Mattas Eril Rhiner Gloria Rider Refreshment Tom Tiernan, Chairman John Beatty Belle Berman Martha Flegler George Hobson James Lafferty Jenny March Margaret Myhnen Betty Noonan Winifred Peters Louis Smith Eddie Stroymyer June Woods Virginia Wray Eighty-three Sophomore Class History OR three years we flitted about the halls and rooms of the Keith and Roosevelt buildings. As underclassmen we were thrilled with new experiences, but at last we gained the Htopv-for were we not in our third year the shining lights, the editors of papers, the leaders in dramatics, the captains of athletic teams, and the holders of honor pins? How self important we became on assuming the responsibility of Freshmen in September, 1932! Science, Latin and algebra, though introduced through the 'akind courtesyv of sympathetic teachers, disturbed our complacency at intervals, but we soon swung into the routine of class work and took upon ourselves participation in student councils, organizations of clubs and corridor patrols. Basketball, football, and other sports added color to an already vivid school term. Among the outstanding events of this year were the annual shows. The Roosevelt students presented a delightful operetta, Keith school exhibited unusual talent in a variety program of sketches, music and dances. Ours were real worries as semester tests approached. However, the anxiety was somewhat lessened when faculty plays were presented and we found that teachers were really human beings. At last We reached the home stretch-only three years in the stately high school building, and then we would be past history to the Altoona schools. Our first experiences in Senior High made us feel a little like aback-seatn drivers, however, as the school term slipped by, we found ourselves taking part in many school activities, thus regaining our self-confidence. After all, the first few weeks of school were not unhappy ones, since beginning Sophomores are a privileged class. The election of class officers gave that necessary touch to make us feel like full-Hedged high school students, a part of the machine that makes Altoona High School run so smoothly. We have come, we are seeing, and fWho can tell?J we may conquer. February came at last-the month of birthdays, the month of holidays, and the month of the Sophomore social. The patriotic spirit of February 22, carried over to the twenty-third, inspired decorations in the national colors. A large number of upperclassmen attended this social-possibly they came to deride, but they stayed to praise. Our social was indeed a success. All through the year the name "Sophomore,' gave us a new sense of responsibility and duty. It produced in us the assurance that we were advancing into new fields of learning. O 'flust Sophomoresln Yes, but we have the desire to strive onward to reach that triumphant day in our lives when we shall enter into the long procession of graduates -and then-new life. Eighty-four Sophomore Class Officers President ........................................................................... Joseph Irwin Vice President ...... ............... D onald Harrison Secretary ............ ........ A nna Marie Conroy Treasurer ...... ................................................... M arjorie Burchfield EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Richard Cross Betty Weyandt Ray Nycum Dorothy Frees Dorothy Woomer Conroy, Irwin, Harrison, Burchfield SOCIAL COMMITTEES Decoration Entertainment Dolores Boland, Chairman Leroy Campbell Randal Campbell Paul Casey Marian Eardley Fred Glover Miriam Hawkins Edith Helsor Russell Leboy James Leyder Patricia Welsh Finance Marjorie Burchfield, James Carothers Anna Marie Conroy Unice Dunkle June Kagarise Ray Nycum Janet Robinson Marjorie Vaughn Dorothy Woomer Chairman Dolores Boland, Chairman Jane Adams Edward Boltz Nancy Ann Cockerille Betty Conrad Frank Ertle Refreshment Richard Cross, Chairman Helen Eichelberger Tom Hughes Lloyd Ickes Helen Imler Janet Ritts Marie Skipper Phil Sponsler Jane Stevens Reception Fred Grimshaw, Chairman Thelma Davis Thomas Finnegan Dorothy Frees Geraldine Grimm Earl McGarvey Chester Smith Betty Weyandt Eighty-Hve Eighty-six The regal beauty of your brownstone front, The pillars with their lofty heads held high Diffuse a quiet dignity and peace Found in the vast calm of an evening sky. Send Complaints To Us HE modern trend in American student journalism would abolish the school yearbook and put in its place a magazine that could be issued more fre- quently. Nevertheless, in keeping with a custom that has, since 1906, given the Altoona High School a noteworthy book of special interest to the graduating class, another yearis annual is published. lts title, THE HORSESHOE, taken from the name of the famous Horseshoe Curve, was chosen in 1928 as the standardized name of the yearly publication. This HORSESHOE reflects activities and events of joyous weeks with fine, good friends. Contrary to precedent, the editor-in-chief was chosen in the spring of 1933, so he could start his work early in the following school year. To carry out the theme of MODERN YOUTH, the section drawings pertain to the high school environment of youth. All the material in the book, with the exception of the a'Alma Mater" and a few short quotations, was written by the staff. The HORSESHOE is no longer of interest to Seniors only, for its content is drawn from many organizations and representatives of all classes give their earnest effort to the making of the book. Another innovation is the arrangement of the senior panel pictures. The staff members did not escape this one phase of present day life-a gen-erous mixture of worry and anxiety. A Junior editor was ill for six Weeks and a Senior associate editor was painfully injured in an automobile accident. Pictures of foot- ball games Were not a success. A fire in the Canton Engraving Company destroyed more than half of the Senior pictures. The removal of a photo studio to Ohio caused a delay in the replacement of some pictures. Balancing the budget was the chief concern of the business managers. Through it all the staff members worked diligently and cooperated in a fine manner. Loyal faculty advisers, who gave so willingly of their time, won the gratitude of students who worked on the book. lt is the sincere hope of the Annual Staff that this HORSESHOE will meet with your approval. ESKIL BECKMAN ROBERT WELKER Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Eighty-eight The Horseshoe Staff Editor-in-Chief ....... Editor ........ Assistant Business Manager .................. ........Eskil Beckman ..........William Batrus ........Rohert Welker Assistant Business Managers ....... ........ i James Glelchert lEdWard Boltz Third row-Gleichert, Crilly, Larson, Vaughn, Stoop, Bradiield, Boltz Second row-Notopoulos, Snyder, Burd, Cockerille, J. Warner, Yingling, Walker, Bathgate, Beeirman, Titler First roWfB. Warner, Jones, Swartz, Welker, Beckman, Batrus, Beasom, McBride, Anderson Photographic Editor ....... Literary Editors ............ Art Editor ..................... Assistant Art Editor ........... Senior Associate Editors ................ Athletic Editors ................... Assistant Athletic Editor ....... Junior Associate Editors ....... Swartz ........Ruth Anderson, Elizabeth Hogue, Aileen Snyder ....................James Bradfield Paul Agnes Larson Martha Vaughn Esther Yingling Carl Rotz Lois Walker Stoop, Betty Warner ................................Maynard McBride Hope Beerman Virginia Bathgate Nancy Burd Herman Beasom - - iNancy Ann Cockerille Victor Notopoulos Sophomore Associate Editors ................., lwiuiam Hardaker Niles ,rider T ists SElizabeth Venettozzi Genevieve Young Evelyn Croft YP """"""""' """' 1 Beatrice Fisher Dorothy Zeigler General Adviser ........ .......................... ....................... G e orge B. Williams Business Adviser ....... Literary Adviser ........ Art Adviser ...................... ..............,lohn L. Hoover ........Miss Nellie E. Givin ......Miss Edna A. Bottorf Typographical Adviser ............................................................................ Ceylon S. Romig Virginia Wilcox of the mathematics office assisted with the typewriting. Ei ghty-nine l The Mountain Echo J EANNE WALKER Editor modern and is now truly worthy of its school. The staff would like to install two new typewriters, a larger filing case where useful material could be placed in a position easy for reference when needed, and new desks for editor and sports editor. With the new subscription plan, the Mountain Echo may come out bi- ROBERT MOCK Sports Editor Ninety ONFORMING with the times, the Altoona senior high school newspaper, the Mountain Echo, is giving itself uThe New Dealf, The blue eagle, adopted by the official voice of our high school, is fast becoming a privileged pet. I Issued in "remade" form to its pub- lic in March, 19341, the Echo had grown to the size of six columns in width and become two inches longer. By adopt- ing smaller type and using greater va- riety in headlines, the paper became ROBERT ISAACSON Business Manager weekly,-the greatest aim of its staff, who, this past year, have enjoyed the thrill of working on a newspaper that grew with every issue. The periodical is now modern in form. For suitable subject matter,- news and sports stories, editorials and features of every sort, the editors must depend, as heretofore, on the activities and feats of the group whose organ it is,-MODERN YOUTH. Editor-in-Chief ....... Associate Editor ....... .. Assistant Editor ....... .... Sports Editors... Mountain Echo Staff .......Jeanne Walker ...Maurice Sher .Robert Grazier fRobert Mock 2lVIaurice Hahn Business Managerm... .....Rol'Jert Isaacson Sixth row4Weaver, Schlarter, Renault, Ley, Rosch, Meyers, Wharton Fifth row-McGarvey, Curry, Walter, Berman, Irvin, Shaw, Henderson, Hardaker Fourth rowMPosso mato, Keil, Adams, Degyzansky, Puckey, Fruman, Mandell, Wilson, Maguire, Hurd Third row-Lockard, Kunes, Handwork, Foor, Ross, Bates, Kelley, Cunkle, Bailey, Wray, Sykes Second row-Simpso n, Yon, Perchey, Schlachter, McIntyre, Kitter, Kagarise, Miller, Shank, Libby, Blake First row-Faulkender, Isaacson, N. Shaner, J. Shaner, Walker, Berkowitz, Mock, Sher, Grazier, Hahn Literary Editors ...... Columnist ....... News Editors ..... ..... Alumni Editor .................. Assistant Alumni Editors ..... ..... Girls' League Reporter ...... Boys, Federation Reporter ...... .... Proof Readers ...... SlVIarion Kitter lNeil Shaner .......Sam Myers SBarhara Handwork 1Tom Hurd ......Geraldine Shank SRoberta Barclay lWilliam Hardaker .............Audrey Foor .Robert Faulkender fElizabeth Wilson "'lRuth Freeman iOrville Gray Distributors .,.... ...... 2 Joseph Young - tKate Sher TyP1StS ...... ........ 1 Marjorie Potter Sponsor ....... ......... ...... M i ss Gertrude Wray Typographical Adviser ...... ..... C harles F. Skelly Ninety- one Boys Federation N entering High School as a sophomore, every boy automatically becomes a member of the Boys Federation, which is sponsored by Irvin S. Gress. Meetings of the entire federation or the special clubs are held every Thursday. At a meeting on September 28 Mr. Billingsley, custodian of the Hopi Indians, spoke to the boys telling them of the customs and man- ners of these Indians. On October 26 John Grant and George H. Long, both well known for work in connection with aviation, spoke to the boys about the number of airplanes and airports in the United States, the comparative safety of traveling by air, and the great number of licensed air Heets in the United States. At the January meeting, Sergeant York, a World War veteran, related interesting incidents of his early life in the Tennessee mountains and also told how the youth of these mountains, even today, must undergo severe trials in order to acquire an education. The federation took care of the concessions at football games. The money thus procured was divided between the athletic council and the welfare work such as providing glasses for boys with defective eyes. Weekly group conferences were held as a guidance to enable the boys to select professions and vocations for later life. This is a pro- gressive step which, it is hoped, will prove valuable to the boys. The Keynote, a mystery play, and five excellent vaudeville acts comprised a program of entertainment for the evening of December 5. The leading parts were taken by Jack Strassler, L'Bob', Welker, nBill" Batrus, John Moser, Martha Flegler, Janet Stultz and Jane Berkowitz. This production set a high standard for the plays which the Fed-eration annually presents. The financial success of the play made possible a sub- stantial contribution for welfare work in the school. The Boys Federation closed a most successful year with an elaborate Father and Son banquet held in the school cafeteria on Wednesday, April 13, with Eskil Beckman as toast master. Dr. Boyd Edwards, head master at Mercersburg Academy, gave an interesting talk on "The Most Important Word in the English Language-Becomev. At the banquet the officers for the coming year were announced. The senior boys of 1934 trust that these officers, with the cooperation of the entire organiza- tion, will diligently carry on the invaluable work of the Boys Federation. Ninety two Boys Federation Officers President ................ ........ I ay Hoenstine Vice President ....... ...... W illiam Schmidt Secretary .......... ............ D can Grove Treasurer ....... ........ W iliiam Wolfe Sponsor ...... ....... I rvin S. Gress Clubs Aviation Chess Dramatic Forestry Forestry Golf Plane Models Rifle Safety Sports Stagecraft Track Ushers Vivo Second row-Wolfe, Grove. First row-Hoenstine, Schmidt. BOYS FEDERATION CLUBS Members Sponsors Enrolled Hite 83 Sheetz 24 Snyder 53 Dickey 67 Hare 72 Faris 28 Lantz 30 Elder Caveny 38 Miller 40 Grove Emanuel 37 Patrick 68 Bartholomew 75 Gibbons 193 Plummer Lingenfelter 35 McAfee President Vice President Harry Buchanan Fred Gebhardt Luke Rogers Hugh Torrance Donald Decker Robert Miller William Casey Walter Smith Herman Hauck Robert Kibler Andy Consalus Jack Parks Richard Mayhue John Moser Byron Miller Raymond Glass Harry Trout Strand Roessing William Schmidt Ray Eckley Robert Daniels James Woomer John Hicks John Garritano Charles McKee Robert Wike Paul Harnish John Stegrneir Secretary Treasurer Clifford George Jack Neal Robert Wertz Charles Simms Walter Barr Eugene Greene Don Reigh Christe Martin Leroy Campbell James Franks John Jasimus Fred Hagerty Don Wiesinger Stewart Fleck William Cheers Ninety three Girls League HIS is the twelfth consecutive year that the Girls League has been a prominent organization in the Altoona Senior High School. The aim of the league is to bring higher ideals to the girls of the school. The activities of the league began with a preliminary meeting held on September 8, when the Sophomore girls were introduced to the student body and were welcomed by Miss Lentz, who is dean of girls. After a short but interesting program, the girls were escorted through the building and served with refreshments in the cafeteria. At the first general meeting, nominations for officers were made, at the second and third meetings, uboostw speeches and election campaigns held the interest. The results of the election were: President, Lucille Duncan, vice president, lzora Mangusg secretary, Betty Eckelsg treasurer, Wilma Barr. At the following meeting the newly elected officers were installed. In the formal presentation of symbols of office, the president received the gavel, the vice president, the book of record, the secretary, the minute book, the treasurer, the book of accounts. The fifth meeting was held on October 24-. The speakers were John Grant, chair- man of Aviation Committee of the Altoona Chamber of Commerce and George H. Long, general manager of the American Booster Club. Mr. Gilbert was the speaker at the sixth meeting, held on November 28. He gave a short, interesting talk and then awarded the scholarship pins, which were fifty-nine in number. President Roosevelt's Thanksgiving Proclamation was read by Patricia McGuire. A demonstration, given by the physical education department under the direction of Miss McGinnis, concluded the program. The Christmas program, given in the Roosevelt auditorium, consisted of two one- act plays, lady Lights the Candle and Doctor Auntie, presented under the direc- tion of Miss Marie Ritts. The plays were enjoyed by all who saw them. On January 9, Mr. Laramy gave an interesting and educational talk on '6Problems of Temperancef, The picture of the past president, ,lane Findley, was presented by her successor, Lucille Duncan. The February program included a one-act play presented by the Dramatic Club under the direction of Miss Ritts. The March meeting featured a health program presented by the girls of the Social Service Group, sponsored by Miss Unverzagt. At the April meeting the work of the year was reviewed. At intervals during the year, teas were given by the different groups. The Christ- mas tea was arrangd by the Social Service Club, the girls who were home from college for Christmas vacation were entertained by the Go-to-College and the Secre- tarial Groupsg the February tea was in charge of the Library and the Entertainment Clubsg in March the members of the World Friendship Group were hostesses. The Girls League, during the second semester, assumed the supervision of the girls who lunch in the auditorium. Those members who acted as guards were re- sponsible for the success of the undertaking. The Central European Carnival, presented on the evening of April 27, and the dinner for the Senior girls and their mothers on May 12 both proved highly successful events. The dinner, with Elsie Singmaster as honor guest, was a suitable climax for League activities of 1933-34. Ninety-four Girls League Officers President ............ ........ L ucille Duncan Vice President ...... ....... I zora Mangus Secretary ............ ...... B etty Eckels Treasurer ...... ................... W ilma Barr Sponsor ...... ........ M iss E. Marie Lentz Club Dramatic Club Entertainment Club Go-to-College Club Library Club Secretarial Club Social Service Club World Friendship Club Barr, Eckels, Duncan, Mangus GIRLS LEAGUE CLUBS Members President Sponsor Enrolled Vice President Miss Ritts June Snively Jane Snyder Miss Eberle Winifred Eckels Ruth Moore Miss Lewis Marian Corbin Dorothy Groban Miss Minster Sara Mensch Dolores Kelly Miss Duncan Eleanor Leighty Winifred Decker Miss Unverzagt Marjorie McFarland Cleda Feight Miss Weisman Phyllis Lauver Geraldine Shank Secretary Treasurer Belle Berman Iona Fox Jenny March Helen Bowles Kathleen Libby Eunice Maeder Patricia Welsh Ruth Miller Marjorie Frischkorn Rose Keim Ninety five Junior Academy of Science President .................................................... .................... E rnest Goshen Vice-President .................... ......... R oss Gearhart Corresponding Secretary ........ ....... H erman Beasom Recording Secretary ............. ......... R uth Tobler Treasurer ....................... .............. R ichard Davis Sponsor ...... ....... H arold C. Wimmer Second row-Batrus, Graf, Stackhouse, Gearhart, Papadeas, Stoop, Curry, Tobler, Fay, Priestly First row-Mather, Eichelberger, Beasom, Replogle, Witmer, Swartz, Walker, Brubaker HE Altoona Junior Academy of Science, a branch of the Pennsylvania Academy of Science, was organized this year. Its membership is selected by the faculty on the basis of high school scholarship and ability in research. The purpose of the organization is to encourage originality in scientific research and to give recognition to students who are doing good Work in science. These pupils have an opportunity, at the monthly meetings, to meet and talk with others who keenly appreciate the problems of the scientist. Many members of this group have carried on research work in the laboratories of the school and have obtained interesting results. Ninety-six National Athletic Scholarship Society President ........................................................................ William Wolfe Vice President ....... ....... F rank Mastrocola Secretary ......... ................... D ean Hanley Sponsor ........ .......... J oseph N. Maddocks Second row-Diventura, Wharton, Hanley First row-Bush, Jasimus, Patterson, Wolfe, Mastrocola. HIS society was organized in May, 1931, with the initiation of seven boys into its ranks. At the first meeting held by this society, Superintendent Laramy and Mr. Gilbert formally inducted the members and the society as a whole into the Altoona High School. The purpose of this society is to foster high scholarship among boy athletes, to stimulate a desire for balanced training, to elevate the ideals of sportsmanship, and to develop more outstanding leaders in the secondary schools of the United States. The chief accomplishment of the National Athletic Scholarship Society is the acknowledgment of those prominent athletes who have merited this honor through their scholastic-ability. Ninety-seven National Honor Society First Semester Second Semester President ........................ Alec Notopoulos President ................................ Robert Hite Vice President ............... Dorothy Groban Vice President .................... Betty Warner Secretary-Treasurer ........ Esther Yingling Secretary-Treasurer ............ Shirley White Sponsor ...... ...........,...................... ........................... P a ul A. Zetler Third row-Filer, Hettler, Lichtenstein, Tobler, Freeman, Irvin, White Second row-Hite, Walker, Stoop, Latrson. Welker, Fowler, Leighty, Smulling Sheehan, Warner, Kurtz, Vaughn, McGuire, Walker, Beckman First row-O'Connor, Swartz, Groban, Notopoulos, Yingling, Faulkender, Corbin N 1929, largely through the efforts of Mr. J. P. Lozo, who was then supervisor of teaching in Altoona High School, but is now principal of Reading High School, there was organized the Altoona chapter of the National Honor Society, a high school "Phi Beta Kappaf, It is, in other words, an honorary society established to give recognition to student achievement. lt is not for scholarship alone that election to this group is made, high moral character, initiative and leadership, and service to the school are requirements for membership. Since the members of the group are prominent in many activities of the school, they are sometimes called upon to perform special duties, however, the purpose of the society is rather to honor past achievement than to function as a group. It is expected that those elected to membership will continue to strive toward a high goal and to uphold the highest ideals of the institution of which they are a part. Nxnetygeight Quill and Scroll President .......... ....... E sther Yingling Vice President ...... ...... R obert Grazier Secretary ............. ............... R obert lsaacson Sponsor ....... ........ M iss Mildred E. Heller Second row-Shaner, Wray, Beckman, Handwork, Mock First row-Batrus, Walker, Grazier, Yingling, Isaacson, Faulkender HE Scriveners, the local chapter of the Quill and Scroll, an international honor society for high school journalists, Was instituted in the Altoona High School in 1931. Membership is granted for exceptional work upon the Mountain Echo and The Horseshoe. Quill and Scroll requires more than journalistic ability, it admits only those students of good character who are capable of taking charge of affairs intrusted to them, who serve the school to the best of their ability and stand high in academic subjects. The purpose of the society is to promote creative literary Work and acquaint the general public with the value of high school journalism. The local chapter has been a very active organization, sponsoring, in the past, various contests, throughout the school, in short story writing and poetry, and manag- ing programs over the local broadcasting station. Last year the club published uQuills,,' a book of poetry written by the students. This year it is publishing a magazine containing contributions of talented members of the school. 3, ,Ninety-nine Senate President ................ ..................... ........ R o bert Hite Vice President .......... .... .............. ..................... J a c k Neal Secretary ................ ...............................,................ J ane Berkowitz Sponsors .......... ........ H arold J. Pegg and Miss Anne E. Krick Third row-L. Hite, Beckman S c d row-Kurtz, Robison, Patroniek, Finnegan, F. Grirnshaw, Notopoulos, Cleaves, Fick, Ebright, Sk lly Frst row--Miss Krick, Boland, Mangus, Berkowitz, R. Hite, Neal, J. Grimshaw, Walker, Mr. Pegg MEMBERS OF THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Eskil Beckman Marion Corbin Eleanor Coxey Robert Faulkender Robert Filer Nancy Fowler Ruth Freeman Orville Gray Dorothy Groban Amy Hettler Robert Hite Isabel Irvin Mary Jane Kelley Elizabeth Kurtz Agnes Larson Eleanor Leighty Yetta Lichtenstein Patricia McGuire Alexander Notopoulos Anna Ruth O'Connor Lucille Sheehan Mary Jane Smulling Joseph Stoop John Swartz Ruth Tobler Martha Vaughn Jeanne Walker Lois Walker Betty Warner Robert Welker Shirley White Esther Yingling Genevieve Youn MEMBERS OF THE QUILL AND SCROLL Nancy Burd Barbara Handwork Maurice Sher Virginia DeLozier Robert Isaacson Jeanne Walker Robert Faulkender Marion Kitter Virginia Wray Robert Grazier Robert Mock Esther Yingling Maurice Hahn One Hundred Neil Shaner g Senate OR some time the Altoona Senior High School had been interested in the problem of directing the energy and initiative of its students toward a higher development of the objectives of education. After much discussion and in- vestigation the faculty, the student body, and the board of directors decided that a plan should be inaugurated which would make it possible for the students to share in the government of the school. An organization under the caption of uStudent Council" was effected. This organization served its purpose as a pioneer in the movement, but it was found that the title was rather indefinite and loaned itself to many interpretations. A com- plete re-organization was thus effected, now known as the HStudent Participation in School Government Organizationf' This organization consists of two houses or branchesea Senate, which is the controlling body, and a House of Representatives, which keeps in close touch with student opinion. The Senate is composed of two boys and two girls, elected from each of the three classes, and one representative from each of the major organizations of the school. The organizations represented are: Girls League, Boys Federation, Horse- shoe Staff, Mountain Echo Staff, Hi-Y Club, Corridor Patrol, National Honor Society, and Hand Book Staff. The Senate meets regularly each Friday morning. The House of Representatives is composed of the Home Room presidents. This body holds its regular meeting every other week throughout the school year. Since its inception as an organized unit for participation in school government, the Senate, which supervises all student activities, has had a great amount of re- sponsibility delegated to it. It has endeavored to co-operate with all student activi- ties of the school, in order that each individual may become trained to understand the meaning of democracy and that philosophy which underlies the individual's participation in government. To this end the Senate has been working earnestly, taking up problems such as the advising and aiding of various student activities, sponsoring the activity ticket sale, organizing the corridor patrol system, organizing the Parent-Teacher Association membership drive and various welfare drives for securing food and financial assistance for unfortunate students, handling cases where- in violations of school regulations need careful consideration, promoting better sports- manship at athletic games, encouraging a closer co-operation among parents, students, and teachers, providing for social events, better assembly programs, and many other needs of the students which are brought before the organization. Those who have been interested in student participation in school government feel that it has been a forward step in the right direction, and hope that it may con- tinue its good work in finding satisfactory solutions for school problems. One Hundred One Accountancy Club Sponsor ..... ....... C arl E. Graf Third row-Myers, Neugebauer, Mr. Graf, Griffith, Frye, Miller Second row-Cassidy, Dodson, Leighty, Campbell, Melnick, Grove, Reddick First row-B. Plack, Ardire, Levy, Kissell, J, Plack, Kattouf, Fickes, Marchiore HE Accountancy Club serves as a vocational guidance agency for persons who are interested in accountancy as a profession. Since its organization at the beginning of the second semester, in January, l932, it has enabled both boys and girls to make a study of 'opportunities offered in this line of Work. A group of twenty-one "embryo accountantsi' have this year heard talks by prominent business men who are familiar with present-day conditions, and have con- ducted discussions on current problems of the students. The following is a partial outline of the subjects presented: College entrance requirementsg costs of higher educationg institutions which offer advanced courses in accountingg qualifications for certified public accountancyg openings in accounting fieldsg qualifications of an accountantg cost accountingg office machines commonly used by accountantsg history of the methods of accounting. One Hundred Two Girls' Athletic Club President ............ ...... M ary ,lane Smulling Vice President ...... .......... M arjorie McGirk Secretary .......... ........ V irginia McConnell Treasurer ....... ...................... R uth Snyder Sponsor ...... ....... M iss Elisabeth K. Eyre Fifth row-Shoenfelt, Kelly, Meyers, McCormick Fourth row-Mock, Earnest, Ruse, Crouse, Glisser, Criste, Briggs, Weber Third row-Stackhouse, Dunmire, Johns, Johnson, Brice, Butterbaugh, Davis, DeJa.iffe Second row-Shiplett, Stiffler, Stere, Eichelbergezr, Eiggier, Watson, Osman, Gerheart First row-McGirk, McConnell, Smulling, Snyder, Mattas, Replogle, Womer, Vaughn, Ramsey, Keiper, Hiltnei' HE Girls' Athletic Club, consisting of forty members, endeavors to promote interest and participation in the various sports for girls, to train the girls to be efhcient in all athletics, to teach good sportsmanship, whether in Winning or in losing. Competition is afforded by dividing the membership into four teams for volley- ball, soccer, push-ball, hockey, and basketball, as Well as track and Held events. Four senior girls, Marjorie McGirk, Margaret Mattas, Helen Replogle, and Helen Woomer, Who are outstanding in athletics, were chosen to captain the teams. The teams are marked by points in each game, and, at the end of the year, the group With the highest score is the winner. After all, 'git isnit whether they Win or lose, but how they play the gamei' that develops good sportsmanship. One Hundred Three Auto Safety Club President ........ ....... H arry Trout Secretary ........ ...........................,................ I ames Franks Sponsors ........ ...... W alter H. Grove and Jacob C. Miller Fourth row-Jones, Geddes, Trout, Roessing Third row-Young, Orr, Lynch, Burchinal, Mueller, Wildes, Coble Second row-Franks, Williaxns, YorgY, Green, Wahl, Hiergeist, Strohmeyer, Scherdon First row-Nicodemus, Wyland, Rines, Sissler, Fraley, Haigh, Bradley, Morgan HE Auto Safety Club was organized in the fall of 1930, so that students might participate in traffic regulation in the vicinity of the high school. There are now sixteen volunteer club members who act as patrolmen at the four corners of the school, and also a few extra boys who serve in the absence of regular student patrol members. The main interest of this club is to teach the value of safety measures and to maintain safety for school students on the streets surrounding the school buildings. Honorary members of the club from time to time address the group on matters pertaining to trailic regulation. Mr. Gilbert, principal of the high school, has spoken several times on safety and its maintenance. This club has been successful in its effort to improve traffic conditions in the vicinity of the school and to increase interest in safety measures. One Hundred Four Aviation Club President .......... ...... H arry Buchanan Vice President ......... ....... F red Gebhardt Secretary-Treasurer ....... ............................................. C liiford George Sponsors ................... ........ F red D. Hite and Benjamin L. Elder Third row-Moloney, Buchanan, Davis, Stoiber, Mr. Hite, McCune, Ammerman, Karcz, Gerhardt Second row-Reifsteck, Berlehner, Mathios, Rodgers, Glass, Cohen, Wilson, Delozier, Phillips First row-Brubaker, Rolssback, White, McGraw, Taylor, Woolson, Graf, Clifford, Beck HE Aviation Club is divided into two groups, the Aviation Group and the Plane Model Club. The Aviation section, which meets in Room 233, has a membership of thirty-one and is sponsored by Mr. Hite. The Model Club, which meets in the 'cmill room" with Mr. Elder, has a membership of twenty-five. The Model Club has built and Hown a variety of types and sizes of model planes. The purpose of the Aviation Club is to acquaint the members with the many branches of the aviation industry, to develop familiarity with the various parts of a plane, and to present the principles of air-craft operation. A plane loaned by the government to the school district is used for studying construction. The Model Club has plans for a seven-foot Hying machine to be equipped with a small gasoline engine. The Aviation Club divides its time into three periods, one for current events, another for answering questions asked by members, and a third for the study of some particular phase of aviation. One Hundred Five Corridor Patrol President ............ ....... R obert Hite Vice President ...... ............................ I ack Neal fHarold J. Pegg Sponsors ....... ..... 4 Miss Anne E. Krick UVIiss Marie N. Lauver Fourth row-Edwards, Border, Johnson, Kibler, Riddle, Yeager, Burket, Van Scoyoc Third row-Mangus, Evans, Montgomery, Weaver, Kunsman, Sanders, Degyansky, McClain, Kelley, Nale Second row-M. Fox, Hite, Warner, Samuelson, White, Sheehan, O'Connor, Fry, Hardman First row-Maguire, Johnsonbaugh, Meader, I. Fox, Kough, Womer, Sher, Kimmel, Lowe NE of the most recently organized groups in the high school is composed of about forty pupils each of whom gives one period a day to assist in obtaining a smooth and orderly working of the rather unwieldy and complicated organi- zation of the school. ln choosing members for this group, a great effort is made to find pupils of unquestioned integrity, whose grades are high enough to warrant their giving one period each day to this work. The assistance of these pupils was first solicited during the school term of 1932- l933, in order to correct two growing evils: one, the presence of pupils in the halls during class periods, which resulted in a confusion, very annoying to classes, and in the increase of theft from lockers, the other, the unauthorized absence of pupils from the building during lunch periods. The administration and faculty feel that time given to this work is well spent, for already both annoyances have been reduced to a minimum. One Hundred Six Boys' Dramatic Club President ........... ...... ....... D o nald Decker Vice President ....... ....... R obert Miller Secretary ........... ............... I ack Neal Sponsor ....... ........ A lbert J. Snyder Fourth row-Gorman, Pratt, Tompkins, Crum, Eldon, Beckman, Kline, Schalles, Burket, Morgan, Shaffer, McCamant Third row-Dugan, Mitchel, Notopoulos, Lauver, Forsht, Batrus, Jacobs, Boltz, Grenninger Second row-Pennick, Armstrong, Interante, Titler, McNo1dy, Renault, Bookhamer, Brenner, Ranck First row-Harshbarger, Crawford, Decker, Hainsey, Muri, Mutzabaugh, Lehrer, Harrison, Neal, Mr. Snyder HE Boys' Dramatic Club was organized during the school term of 1931-1932 under the guidance of Albert J. Snyder, a teacher in the modern language department. The enrollment of this club now numbers more than seventy boys. The important interest of the group is a study of the history of drama, but many members write plays, with the help of the sponsor, and numerous students participate in the production of these plays. A few of the most interested boys plan to follow some phase of dramatics as a profession. The Boys' Dramatic Club assists in many Ways with the ushown sponsored by the Boys Federation each year. During the year the club presents plays at the meetings held by the Boys Federation. One Hundred Seven Girls' Dramatic Club President ............... ........ J une Snively Vice President ........ ............ I ane Snyder Secretary ............... .......... B elle Berman Treasurer ........ ......................... I ona Fox Sponsor ....... ........ M iss M. Marie Ritts HE purpose of the Girls, Dramatic Club, a component of the Girls League, is to afford girls who consider dramatics as an avocation an opportunity to become familiar with the different phases of dramatic art, as Well as to furnish them training in clear enunciation, interpretation, and the production of a pleasing tone quality. Plays directed by members of the club, with all parts enacted by members, are presented bi-Weekly to the club. The best of these plays are given, at various intervals, before the entire Girls League. From the groups taking part in these plays, selections are made for the casts of the Christmas play and for the "annual play,'7 which is the crowning event of the year. The directing efforts of Miss M. Marie Ritts have been most successful in achiev- ing the aims of the club and in promoting a spirit of good fellowship and cooperation among the members. One Hundred Eight Entertainment Club President ...................................................................... Winifred Eckels Vice President ............ ..........,..... R uth Moore Secretary-Treasurer ....... ................. J ennie Morch Sponsor ....................... .......... M iss Emma Eberle HE Entertainment Club of the Girlslseague was formed for the purpose of training young ladies in the etiquette of the small social function, the enter- tainment of guests in the home, the friendly visit, and other affairs of import- ance in polite society. It is the ultimate aim of the members to attain for themselves poise, social grace, dignity, and those other qualities which make for refinement and culture. This organization has proved itself of such exceptional benefit to the girls of our high school that a more extensive program will probably be forthcoming next year. One Hundred Nine Mr. Dickey's Forestry Club President ............ ..... W illiam Casey Vice President ...... ...... W alter Smith Secretary .......... ....... R obert Wertz Sponsor ...... ...... E arl W. Dickey Fifth row-W. Casey, Seidle, Aigner Fourth row-Wertz, Ebersole, Jones, Simms, Delgrosse, Grover, Neff Third row-P. Casey, Smith, Jaggard, Shamas, Lopresti, Loucks, Schmelzlen, Reid Second row-Smith, Pagliaroli, Schum, Cramer, Moore, Nolan, Farabaugh, Davis First row-Horton, Herspliger, Barnett, Hauser, Nolan, Love, Musseir, Binkley, Jones HE Forestry Club is composed of approximately forty-five members. This club was organized to further the interests of those boys who enjoy activities relating to forests and Woodcraft, and to teach boys to understand the value of natural resources. Until this year, membership in the club was open to anybody wishing to avail himself of the opportunityg but the enrollment is now restricted to those who belonged in previous years and to new members who are elected to the club. The boys in this group have taken numerous hikes, following the lure of nature. The club -was also represented by a basketball team which enjoyed a fair measure of success for the season. One Hundred Ten Golf Club President ............. ....... A ndrew Consalvo Vice President ...... ............. J ack Parks Secretary ..... ........ E ugene Greene Sponsor ..... ....... C harles A. Faris Fifth row-Soyster, Good, McLaughlin, Gibboney, McGealy, Parson, Clark Fourth row-Holt, Lonetgan, Riley, Shiffler, Isenberg, Sharabaugh, Kissel Third row-Colby, Hostetler, Fluke, Minnigh, Parks, Consalvo, Gorsuch Second row-Hoover, Richett, Riley, Dickinson, Ertls, Faulkender, Smith, Mr. Faris First row-Wehrle, Weidel, Tiernan, Jones, Chestney, Lafferty, Davidson, Hardaker HE Golf Club was formed last year in response to numerous requests for an organization which would stimulate interest in golf as a sport and a means of relaxation. Starting with an original membership of twenty-five boys, the club has grown until it now has an active membership of approximately sixty boys, many of whom have become familiar with the game by acting as Caddies at local courses. The meetings of the club are devoted to familiarizing the members with the rules and etiquette of golf, to the study of form and playing technique of golf experts and professionals, and to reading newspaper and magazine articles on the subject. Oc- casional speakers, recruited from the ranks of local golf enthusiasts, present their views on special phases of the game. In addition, a certain amount of practical experience and competition has been made possible through the generosity of the Altoona Y. M. C. A. which has opened its course to the boys on Saturday mornings during the playing season. One Hundred Eleven Hi-Y Club T President ............. ............ R obert Hite Vice President ...... ........ R ichard Gracey Secretary .......... ........ J oseph Irwin Treasurer ....... ................. F red Fick Sponsor ...... ........ A ddison E. Pohle Fourth row--Parsons, Marshall, Nelson, Minelli, Wolfe, Beatty, Mountain, Conrad Third row-Nolan, Yorgy, Anske, Batrus, Luckner, Notopoulgos, Crain, Leathers Second row-Stere, Grove, Hughes, Neal, Hoffman, Cleaves, Davis First row-Hurd, Kurtz, Fick, Hite, Gracey, Irwin, Acker, Reighard HE Hi-Y Club was organized in the Altoona High School in 1929, under the sponsorship of Mr. Pohle, with the co-operation of the Y. M. C. A. and the high school administrative officers. The club is composed of thirty-eight boys, many of whom are active in major organizations of the school. To become associated with the club, one must be elected by a majority vote of the members. The club endeavors to carry out a four-fold purpose-to develop the members spiritually, physically, mentally, and socially. ln club meetings, which occur semi- weekly, programs are presented by the members, and addresses are delivered by speakers obtained by the sponsor. A part of each meeting is set aside for devotions. The club uses the HY7' gymnasium and swimming pool every week. A high scholastic standard must be maintained by all members. The Hi-Y calendar is featured by a HY" membership drive in which Y. M. C. A. members are solicited. '5Dad and Son Get-togethersn are arranged, an annual banquet and other social functions are enjoyed, and daily service is rendered in the school cafeteria. The Hi-Y basketball team has Won the junior championship of the city for the last two years. Delegates are sent to various older boys' conferences during the year. Since its organization five years ago, the Hi-Y has enjoyed much success and has gained a reputation in the school as a club with a Worth-While program. One Hundred Twelve Horseshoe Art Club Art Editor ..................... ................ ......................... I a mes Bradiield Assistant Art Editor ........ ................... M ary Paul Sponsor ...................... ...... M iss Edna A. Bottorf Third row-Shoenfelt, Bradfleld, Hettler, Herbert, Bixler, Weber, Mickel Second row-Gerlock, Lockhove, Kelly, Weber, Wingard, Kagarise, Risoldi, Ross Flrst row-Kecher, Boslet, McCartney, Paul, Croll, Reffner, Gates, Hoover HE Horseshoe Art Club, sponsored by Miss Bottorf, is composed of students who wish to devote some time and effort in the development of their artistic interests. The members of the club are encouraged to use their originality in various forms of art expression such as pencil treatment, linoleum blocks, modernistic and other decorative designs. These art students have made drawings for The Horseshoe, furnished cuts for the Mountain Echo, designed costumes for plays, and rendered various other services to the school. In addition to this, they have shown a fine spirit of co-operation and have gained experience that has a permanent value, One Hundred Thirteen Italian Club President ............ ...... C us Galantucci Vice President ..... .......... L ouis Pavoni Secretary ..... ....... C eorge La lVIorte Treasurer ....... ........ C . Micheal Lopresti Sponsor ..... ...... C harles M. Grimminger Eighth row-Marinello, Damico, D'Elia, Pio, Manecchio, Spinazzola, A. Frasca, Fasano, Gentile, Labriola., Santa Maria Seventh row-Russo, Sisto, Frasco, Gioiosa, Lonchi, Pietrolungo, Tarso, Lavdieri, Orlando, G. Pasquino, N. Pasquino, Johns, Martino Sixth row-A. LaMorte, Puciarella, G. LaMorte, Galantucci, Lopresti, Pavoni, Alleniello, Mr. Grirnminger Fifth row-galgnotta, Mangiacarne, Lastort, Swisher, Stefanini, Young, Marchiori, Melnick, DeNichola., L. e laviano Fourth row-Centobene, Raniazotti, Mascia, Lampo, Riccio, Mirabella, Richardella, Labriola, Fiore, Scott, Fusco, Branda, O'De1lick, Zonfrilla, Yavasile, M. Mangiacarne, DeF1a.vian0, Corbo, Yavisile Third row-Pasquino, Burket, Negri, Centolina, Shay, Rutolo, Consalvo, Greco, Natale, Capadogli, Folca- vella, Menza., Frezza., DeNico1a, J. Fusco, C. LaMorte Second row-M. Valentino, Valentino, Sinisi, DeSabito, Labriola, Miovino, Ciampoli, Raneri, Maniglia, Altier, Murphy First row-C. Evangelisto, Martellacci, Volpe, J. Evangelisto, Gray, Pavetta, Marinucci, Lowey, Prosperi, Calandra, Thomasetti, Minori OR a second year the Italian Club has functioned successfully. The Club, which meets every Thursday morning, is open to any interested student. This organization brings together boys and girls of Italian extraction, and any others who may Wish to be included, in order that they may become better ac- quainted and may develop a deeper appreciation of the musical talent of the high school group and of the outstanding Italian talent of the city. The group also makes a study of Italians who have won recognition for contributions to other phases of the line arts. The membership includes one hundred twenty-one students who have availed themselves of the opportunities offered by this club, and many of these boys and girls have received an added interest in the Italian race while they derived much enjoy- ment from the meetings. One Hundred Fourteen Library Club President ............. ..... S ara Mensch Vice President ..... ..... D olores Kelly Secretary ...... ...... E unice Meader Treasurer ..... ........... P atricia Welsh Sponsor ...... ..... M iss Maud Minster Fourth row-Davis, Buckel, McDermitt, Snavely, Yearick, Wolf, Mentz, Bowser, Raup, Good, Rice Third row-Barry, Moor, Zimmers, Shelling, Shultz, Ranositte, Brow, Camel, Cummings, Bicket, Ammerman Second row-Barr, Ziegler, Burket, Melott, Maiorino, Centobene, Rimpoli, Creamer, Bair First row-Levy, Branda, Foster, Meader, Kelly, Mensch, Welsh, Negri, Smith Y means of the Library Club, girls are given the opportunity to get acquainted with the routine of a library, to make friends with good books, and to be of service to the school. Each girl selects and Works on one term and several short term committees. Quotations collected during the year are printed by the mechanical drawing classes, and are posted weekly on the bulletin boards. During ubook weekw two assembly programs were presented. Perhaps one of the best projects of this year was the collection of books, posters, magazine articles, maps, and sundry other interesting articles concerning the Century of Progress Exposition in Chicago. The club is also continuing the collection of materials and a clipping file on local history, a project undertaken last year. One tHundred - Fifteen One Rifle Club President ....... ....... B yron Miller Secretary ........ ........ R aymond Glass Treasurer ....... ......... L eroy Campbell Sponsor ....... ........ C harles C. Caveny Fourth row-Hooper, Kinzle, Morrison, Kaufman, Summers, White, Greary Third row-McCracken, Kurtz, Murray, Strasser, Burns, Brennecke, Gable Second row-Hunter, Flower, Hofmann, Sabathne, Renner, Luke, Ambrose First row-Yost, Folk, Nelson, Martin, Glass, Kohl, Schlayer, Dunkel, Barr HE Rifle Club is a chartered unit of the National Rifle Association, Junior Division, with by-laws which are approved by the national organization. The officers and sponsor constitute an executive committee which directs the activi- ties of the thirty-six members, all of Whom are charter members of the National Rifle Association. The purpose of the club is development of skill in marksmanship and apprecia- tion of good sportsmanship. A complete course of decoration firing is being pursued and fifteen distinct awards of national significance are available for those Who qualify. The present members are: Name Calvin Hooper, Byron Miller ..... Captain ........ Frank Burket ...... Raymond Glass ....... Leroy Campbell ........ Robert Schlayer ...... George Reimer . Hundred Sixteen Rank-N. R. A. .............................iViarksman ..Sharpshooter, Fifth Class .......Sharpshooter, First Class Sharpshooter, Third Class .......Sharpshooter, Fifth Class Sharpshooter, Second Class Secretarial Club President ............. ...... E leanor Leighty Vice President ....... ...... W inifred Decker Secretary .......... ............... R uth Miller Sponsor ....... ...... M iss Sarah Duncan K Third row-Brice, Fisher, Young, Leighty, Miller, Miss Duncan Second roWgPrice, Napolitana., Shope, Boese, Rath, Brady First row-Ardire, Badwey, Leslie, Vogel, Venettozzi, Plack, Decker, Rollo NLY seniors Who are taking a secretarial course are eligible for membership in the Secretarial Club, which now has an enrollment of twenty-five members. It is governed by an executive committee which is composed of the president, the vice-president, and the secretary. The program for each meeting is prepared by an appointed group, and social activities are scheduled and carried out by the enter- tainment committee. This club aims to acquaint the members of the organization with some of the outstanding business executives in Altoonag to enter shorthand contests which the Gregg Publishing Company sponsorsg to make an investigation regarding the oppor- tunities open for young Women in the business worldg and, lastly, to assist in social functions of the Girls League A visit to the Bell Telephone Company offered an excellent opportunity to learn something about the mechanism of the dials on telephones and the intricacy of switch-V board operation. V Each year the club members send specimens of their notes to the Gregg Publishing Company for correction and awards. One Hundred Seventeen One Social Service Club President ............ ........ M arjorie McFarland Vice President ........... ................. C leda Feight Secretary-Treasurer ...... ................. M arj ory Frischkorn Sponsor .................,. ....... M iss A. Angella Unverzagt HE Social Service Group of the Girls League consists of approximately one hundred fifty girls, representing each of the three classes. The girls select their oflicers-a president, a vice president, who becomes chairman of the a secretary-treasurer, who takes care of the writing of the of dues, and of the roll call. Miss Unverzagt, the sponsor, and gives advice to the girls about problems which arise. in behalf of the Girls League, sends sympathy cards when program committee, and minutes, of the collection helps with the programs The social service group, the need arises, or convalescent cards to girls who are ill. The purpose of this organization is to bring girls together who are in any way interested in service to humanity. The aims are: To acquaint the girls with social service Work, to instruct members in the nature of social serviee workg and to interest them in problems and troubles of other persons. Each year the girls give a Christmas tea in honor of their mothers. An annual custom is the hanging of holiday wreaths on the doors of the executive offices of the school. Hundred Eighteen Sports Club President .......... .... ...... W i lliam Schmidt Vice President ...... ...... J ay Hoenstine Secretary .......... .......... J ohn ,lasimus Sponsor ..... ..... E dward F. Emanuel Sixth row-Mr. Emanuel, Mastrocola, Eckley, DiVentura Fifth row-Lightner, McCoy, Swengle, Ferrara, Makin, Nelson, Hoenstine Fourth row-Smith, Rutherford, Tobin, Peck, Chathams, Perry, Schmidt, Long Third row-Reigh, Wolfe, Datres, Jasimus, Dunkle, Reighard, Grimshaw, Blontz . Second row-Brown, Ward, Daniels, Kines, Bernstine, Irwin, McCorkle, Wray First row-Bell, Smith, Fusco, Nankeville, Long, Rhinehart, Zeigler, Baer, Vogel HE Sports Club, which now has an enrollment of fifty-three members, Was organized for the benefit of boys participating in school athletics Who Wish to further their knowledge of sports. The objectives of this club are to teach to boys interested in athletics the art of sportsmanship, and to acquaint them with rules, regulations, and playing technique of each sport. - Many former athletes have been brought before the club to talk on those sports in which the pupils are most interested. Mr. Emanuel, head coach of athletics and sponsor of this club, points out mistakes made on the playing field and endeavors to answer any questions that puzzle the young athletes. . i. One Hundred Nineteen Squad Leaders' Club Sponsor ....... ....... M iss Elisabeth K. Eyre Fourth row-Stevens, McGirk, Cragg Third row-Smulling, McConnell, Kelly, Neff, Mock, Warner, Rhodes, Jenkins Second row--Mattas, Johns, Gardner, Hendry, Ronan, Crouse, Saucerman, Brice First row-Replogle, Womer, Stackhouse, Hauser, Kattouf, Moore, Snowberger, Stiffler, Hiltner GROUP of senior girls who participate in gymnastic work five days a week is organized under the direction of Miss Elisabeth K. Eyre, who gives them in- struction concerning how to conduct a class in the teacher's absence from the Hoor and acquaints them with several other phases of athletic instruction. By assisting in the gymnasium classes, which are quite large, the members of this club have proved an invaluable aid to the teachers of the physical education department. The squad leaders alternately call the classes together and prepare the group for roll call. ln case a teacher is unavoidably detained, the leaders endeavor to con- duct the class routine as would the instructor were she present. One Hundred Twenty Stagecraft Club President ......... ..... R obert Daniels Vice President .......... ..... I ames Woomer Secretary-Treasurer ...... ........ F red Hagerty Sponsor ...... ...... R obert B. Patrick Seventh row-Fouse, White, Mr. Patrick, Wolfe, Daniels, Karl, Quatrar Sixth row-Mackey, Freas, Hare, Dumm, Schneider, Rock, Sunderland, Cox, Westley Fifth row-Smith, Smeigh, Hagerty, McGeary, Parks, Pannebaker, Nycum, Draft, Burket Fourth row-Thomas, Hall, McGarvey, Snyder, Hunter, McCormick Third row-Jasimus, Fleck, Cartwright, Hammaker, Horner, Cross, Singer, Watters Second row-Reed, Eckhard, Goodyear, Logue, Shaw, Dodson, Metzger First row-Doll, Hileman, Stowder, Stewart, Leader, Fiore, Wilt, Schmidhammer, Lytle, Hartsock HE Stagecraft Club was organized with the purpose of aiding boys interested in the principles of stage settings and management. Lectures are given by the sponsor and by various other persons Well informed on the subject. EX- perienced boys aid the newer members so that they may help eiiiciently in the work. The club also makes and studies modern miniature stages. Aside from providing the members with valuable information, the club enables the school to have at its call a group of boys capable of doing stage Work with the smoothness and alacrity so essential to the presentation of a good play. The greatest achievement of the club is the assistance which it affords in the presentation of school plays, when boys are responsible for settings, scenery, proper- ties, lighting, and other essentials. The club members have assisted with the staging of the annual plays, the Girls League play, the Boys Federation play, and with the commencement exercises. One Hundred Twenty-one Track Club President ........... ......... J ohn Hicks Vice President ..... ..... J ohn Garritano Secretary ....... ................... D on Wiesinger Sponsor ...... ..... R ichard H. Bartholomew Fifth row-Ganz, Runyen, Stiffler, McKinley, Kline, M. Wharton, Fusco, Myers, McCoy, Brubaker Fourth row-Armstrong, Kelley, Grabill, Swope, Patterson, McGaines, U. Wharton, Blake, Miller, Shoenfelt Third row-Hanlon, Davis, Snowberger, McGregor, Whyte, Luckner, Hill, Ammerman, Campbell, Gorman Second row-Manuel, Hewitt, Dumm, Yates, Filer, Hite, Crilly, Ott, Jones, Long First row-Mignogna, Mountain, Baird, Maniglio, Wiesinger, Hicks, Garritano, Lower, Ramsey, Reed, Gruber HE Track Club was organized in 1929 under the sponsorship of Richard H. Bartholomew. This group now has an approximate enrollment of sixty boys who are in some way affiliated with or interested in track and field athletics. The purpose of the organization is to encourage boys to participate in track sports and to enlighten them concerning many interesting and helpful activities that are in- cluded in track events. The club has heard many speakers discuss important elements of the sport. From time to time, members of the club who have witnessed outstanding field and track events relate these experiences to their fellow-students. This club has proved very successful in helping those who are interested in track. One Hundred Twenty-two Traffic Patrol General Captain ....... ......... L eonard I-lite flean Harris Floor Captains ....... ....... 4 Eifielkcigngllng lWilliam Louder Sponsor ...... ....... M iss Marie N. Lauver Fourth row-Bookhammer, Louder, Laubacher, Notopoulos, Beckman, Shaffer, Crum, Rosch, Aichelman Third row-Tobler, Anderson, Appleby, P. Hite, Yingling, Reilly, Freeman, Marshall, Perchy Second row-McGuire, Wilson, Williams, McCool, Blake, Maguire, Harris, Stackhouse First rowkPapadeas, Cleaves, Rotz, Lopresti, L. Hite, Fair, Fick, Shaw, Neal NE of the big problems in the administration of the largest high school in Pennsylvania, the Altoona High, is the efficient handling of traffic in the halls. To meet this condition, a traffic patrol has been organized, composed of forty senior and junior students who were chosen for their commendable qualities in leadership, service, and reliability. They may be recognized by their maroon and white corridor patrol arm bands. This group takes care of traffic on the stairs and general traffic throughout the school. On each stairway, traffic moves in only one direction and it is the duty of the patrol to see that no student goes against traffic. The patrol also tries to prevent running or other misconduct in the corridors. Much credit is due to Miss Marie N. Lauver for her continual efforts for the betterment of the patrol. Under her leadership, the pupils in this group have been able to keep school traffic moving in an efficient and systematic manner. One Hundred Twenty-three Ushers' Club i President .......... ...... C harles lVlcKee Vice President ...... ....... R obert Wike Secretary .......... ......... S tewart Fleck Captain ..... .............................................. G ennaro Risoldi Sponsors ..... ..... C harles G. Plummer and William Gibbons Ninth row-Conrad, Wasylizn, Young, Schutz, Janker, Merten, Schuffstall, Zimmerman, Roefaro, Watters, Eartley, Galbraith, Kerns Eighth row-Mr. Gibbons, Fochetto, Barry, Cochran, Goss, Banks Seventh row-Papadeas, McKee, Buckel, Crum, McCracken, Mr, Plummer, Stapleton, Rutolo Sixth row--Ciampoli, Beatty, Loudenslager, Ramsey, Shay, Norris, Sackett Fifth rows-Kennedy, Fisher, Monark, Walters, Smithoover, Spinazzola, Cox, Pagliara Fourth rowAGamarelli, McCullock, Daniels, Santilino, Rizzo, Hoffman, Whittmer, Capirusis Third row-Hammond, Fahr, Barry, Shucker, Rodkey, DeAngelis, Savine, Maguire, Marcus Second row-Quintili, Lantz, Youngkin, Centobene, Logi, Rhine, Gentile, Truse, Slutzxer First row-J. Kelly, Apple, Ciambotti, Risoldi, Fonner, M. Kelly, Fedeli, Beatty, Bender, Morrison HE purpose, as well as the motto, of the Ushers, Club is uservicef' The club was organized eight years ago under the supervision of Mr. Plummer of the vocational department, and has functioned ever since, by officiating at all plays, lectures, commencement exercises, and athletic events. This group was formed to give the boys an opportunity to perform a service to the school as well as to instill in them the idea of responsibility. At each event Where usher service is rendered, the boys are responsible for the seating and good conduct of the audience, for collecting tickets and passing programs. On the whole, the boys have accepted in good spirit the responsibility placed upon them, and have done a creditable piece of work. They are proud of their jobs and handle them as gentlemen, remembering always that for members of this group service is a duty and a privilege. One Hundred Twenty-four Vivo Club President ........... ......... P aul Harnish Vice President ........ ....... D onald Stegmeir Secretary ........... ....... D onald Wilson Treasurer ........ .......... C arl Rotz Sponsor ....... ...... J ohn McAfee Fourth row-Notopoulos, Rhodes, Leipold, Runyon, Smith, Shaw, Miller Third row-Kirshner, Baker, McChestuey, Edmiston, Clark, Sweitzer, Beatty, Humerick Second row-Klevan, Horner, thompson, Jamison, Stewart, D, Wirth, Hobson First row-C. Wirth, Woodcock, Wilson, Cheers, I-Iarnish, Mr. Kelly, Stegmier, Rotz, Yingling, Koontz HE Vivo Club, which hid its origin in the Altoona Y. M. C. A. two years ago, aroused so much interest among the high school boys that it was added to the list of Boys Federation clubs this year, with an enrollment of thirty-eight members. The object of this club is to promote good sportsmanship in athletics and to develop each boy physically, socially, mentally, and spiritually. With the able management and coaching of the advisers, the Vivo basketball team proved to be very successful, as it won the boys? basketball tournament held at the Y. M. C. A. The Vivo Club and the Hi-Y Club, with which it is affiliated, spon- sored a dance at the Altoona Cricket Club, which proved to be a very pleasant affair. One Hundred Twenty-five World Friendship Club President ............ ....... P hyllis Lauver Vice President ..... ....... G eraldine Shank Secretary .......... ...................... R ose Keim Sponsor ....... ....... M iss Leah Weisman Fifth row-Musselman, Flegal, Schmelzlen, Bair, Williams, Wingard, Potter, Pee, Learner, Cassidy, Ander- son, Geist, Keim Fourth row-Capadogli, Taylor, Klevan, Stevens, McCord, McCachren, Schmelzlen, McNo1ty, Marcus, Callo- way, Vaughn, Kane Third row-McIntyre, Fonner, Brubaker, Robinson, Donaldson, Hall, Porte, Lumadue, Powers Second row-Perchy, McGraw, Foor, Boland, Sheehan, Carpenter, Irwin, Barry, Walker, Mahon First row-Weakland, Moran, Davis, Lauver, Shank, Bowser, Beamer, Wogan, Shaffer HE World Friendship Club, a comparatively recent addition to the list of Girls League clubs, has adopted a new plan of study for this year. The members have endeavored to create a friendly interest in others by siudying the speech, art, literature, and customs of the Indian, the Italian, the German, and the Irish. Interesting talks were given on the life of the Italian and the Indian. The program dealing with the customs of the Indian was especially fascinating as it featured the method of conducting the ':Creat Councilf' The World Friendship girls try to make as many friends as possible in high school. In View of the fact that a school, as well as other organizations, must have some means of creating good fellowship among the students, this club makes an ap- peal to students of the coming years to join this band of workers and to carry on a work which is sorely needed both in school life and in the life which follows graduation. One Hundred Twenty-six WM Q Kg, Q wr 53125 dh 415 b Nga: -V 9 ef .ff QW M5 mag Vw QM 'K' 5 an may am SK. Rav: Km 3,555 1 'fi' Y ,SV V9 Q xl S, as we ,355 A Ftrs 5 SNFGH ww fx-in KK' C ,ff 6. ,MQ M95 .AK X fmg xiii, s Ha fi-Sf. J M M M mx-fl WA' N' ,www ,E wg 'im V3 2 Sim T sf I s f vw if 1- N P 139 Hey- :V W, i JS-,Kkm Jr, :tx 211 -was M, W. 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CSNAPSJ EMANUEL Varsity 31 .... 16 .... 19 .... 13 .... 13 .... 6 .... 20 .... 0 .... 2 .... 27 .... 26 .... 173 Football SEASON'S RECORD Williamsburg DuBois South High Williamsport Lock Haven Clearfield William Penn Huntingdon Johnstown Portage Tyrone Opponents 0 29 141 21 . 7 . 0 0 18 12 . 0 0 101 l Third row--Garritano, Humerick, Johnson, Hite, Jaap, Baird, Hanley, Hirt, Bush, Mastrocola., Lightner, Sprock, Himes, McDowell, Barr. Second row-Rothrock, Ganz, Hoenstine, Stere, Jasimus, Wolfe, DiVentura, Schmidt, Riley, Blake, Kyle, Armstrong. F' t row-Hileman, Harf, Wilt, Reighard, Luckner, Flegal, Ickes, Thomas, Heverly, Savage, Ward, Tobin. First Team Mastrocola ......... Hanley ....... J asimus ...... Eckley ........ Hoenstine ........ Schmldt ........... Rothrock ......... Position Left End Left Tackle Left Guard Center Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Luckner ....... .,....... Q uarterbaek ....... Kyle .......... Ward ........ Riley ......... Right Halfback ........ Left Halfback Fullback Second Team .....................lckes .........Wolfe .........l-lileman ............Flegal .........DiVentura .........Armstrong Qne H ..........Heverly ...............Stere .......Garritano .......Blake undred Twenty-nine Varsity Football Squad Coach ...................................................................... Edward F. Emanuel Line Coach ......... ............... K enneth B. Bashore Trainer ............ .......... R ichard H. Bartholomew Captain ........ ..................... I ay Hoenstine Manager ..-.-- .......... R obert Horton One Hundred J. Armstrong C. Bush B. DiVentura R. Eckley M. Flegal D. Hanley J. Hileman B. Daniels R. Blake . Carritano B. Heverly M. Kyle T D. Luclcner L. Riley Thirty ' ' H LINE L. Ickes .l. Jasimus F. Mastrocola J. Rothrock B. Schmidt E. Swangren B. Wolfe D. Baird J. Hoenstine BACKFIELD S. Savage G. Stere B. McMinn E. Barr E. Harf H. Himes J. Humerick G. Jaap B. Lightner P. Sprock R Stiffler B. Tobin S. Wilt J. Ward B. Hite H. Johnston E. Reighard J. Thomas .l. Hirt The Season' s -Story LTOONA High had a very successful season on the gridiron this year, and school fans defy anyone to say it didnlt. Seven victories and only four de- feats is a record of which any school might be proud. In fashioning a fast, powerful and highly-touted Maroon eleven out of a raw and inexperienced squad, the coaching staff did a 'ibang-upn job. Altoona was at her best and showed real strength and power when she defeated William Penn of Harrisburg, the aggregation Ythatgdefeatedv the Maroon and White last year for the state title. The students of Altoona High School will always remem- ber a team that was ever a bulwark on the defense, that flashed a powerful and versatile attack, and strove valiantlyg a team that came up smiling, even in defeat. WILLIAMSBURG ROUTED ' The initial game of the season witnessed a fast, speedy Altoona grid-machine annex a 31-0 victory over Williamsburg. So concerted was the Maroon attack, that the team ran up a total of 27 first-downs to none for its opponent. Sheldon Savage, quarterback, intercepting a Blue and White forward, raced 54. yards for a touch- down. This was to be one -of a series of long runs featured by Altoona grid men dur- ing the season. Garritano tallied twice, Stere and Blake, each once, Roger Blake accounted for the extra point. lt is interesting to note that three sets of Hbacksl' were used, and each was able to gain. Thirty-four Maroon Warriors, attired in their new white jerseys which were adorned with a maroon triangle, helped launch the first game of the season. DUBOIS RALLIES TO BEAT A. H. S. One of the hardest-fought, toughest struggles of the season was waged on the Mansion Park field when DuBois took over Altoona. The Maroons were not destined to win this game, a game that seemed an Altoona victory until the last ten minutes of play. ln the second chapter, when a DuBois punt was downed on its own five-yard line, Altoona was able to crash through for a score in three plays. The half ended with a score of 8-7 in favor of DuBois. ln three power plays through the line, Blake jammed across the goal line in the final period to put Altoona in the lead 16-8. Victory seemed certain, but, alas, the tide turned. A 62-yard sprint by Shobert on a forward pass, a 30-yard run by Boring on a blocked punt, and another 59-yard sprint by Whitford on an intercepted pass resulted in touchdowns which gave DuBois a de- cisive victory. Folks say that history repeats itself. But, here,s hoping it doesn't repeat, next year, this defeat for Altoona. A. H. S. TRIUMPHS OVER SOUTH HIGH Y Altoona High rallied in the third period to beat a plucky lron City Eleven to the tune of 19-141. South took the aggressive jump in the first quarter to score on a pair of passes. The Pittsburghers gave a beautiful demonstration inthe art of throwing passes. The Maroons were alleyes, and -quickly followed suit when, in the third period, Une- Hundred Thirty one One Mastrocola, who was absent from the DuBois game due to injuries, scored twice on two forwards thrown by Kyle. Ganz intercepted a forward early in the fourth quarter, to skip for another touchdown. South High gave another magnificent exhibition of passing ability by scoring a second touchdown and extra point on four forwards thrown by Grad, the right half- back. The Pittsburghers fought valiantly, but the Maroons were apparently the better team. ALTOONA DROPS ANOTHER The Williamsport Cherry and White romped to a hard-won victory with a tally of 21-13. There was one great battle throughout the whole game, and the Maroons certainly did not give up hope for victory until the final whistle. The "Pre-Depression Millionaires" almost got away to score on the opening kick-off when Stebbins ripped off a 70-yard return of the parabola. Luckily, Mastro- cola spilled him on the 25-yard line. The Emanuelites scored first and last. ln twelve plays featuring fine runs by Kyle and Ward, Blake went over for the first touchdown. Unfortunately, a few errors on the part of the Maroons in the third period gave the Billtowners scoring chances, in which Stopper and Stebbins tallied. Two fumbles and a missed punt signal on the part of the Altoonans gave the Cherry and White an advantage in the third chapter. However, in the fourth quarter, a partly blocked Cherry punt paved the way for the Maroon's second touchdown. A. H. S. DOWNS LOCK HAVEN A strong Maroon Eleven with a lot of pep and fight trotted on the field that October day to give the Purple its fifth consecutive trouncing. It didnit take long for the Maroon battering ram to push through to the Lock Haven 16-yard line. Then Blake faded back and winged the pigskin to Kyle, who carried it across for the first score. ln that same eventful period, after intercepting a Purple forward pass, Ward ran straight up the field, eluding all tacklers, to score. The Maroons played a most remarkable game in that they persistently broke through to throw the Clinton county lads for a total loss of 53-yards, on thirteen different occasions. Starting the second half, the splendid defensive rallies of the Maroon forward wall kept the Purple and Gold from dead-locking the game. This courageous stand came in the third quarter, when the Purple was stopped on the Maroon 1-yard mark. Hats off to the Maroons on that day, particularly to Captain Hoenstine, Ward, and Kyle! BISONS GET SETBACK More than fifteen hundred Maroon rooters took the trip to Clearfield to see a furious Bison Eleven battle with Altoona. Holding Altoona scoreless for three periods was really a moral victory for the Red and Black. lt looked almost as if the two teams would battle to a deadlock, until Heverly,s 20-yard return of a Red punt started the Maroon grid machine rolling. McDowell, in two tries, cracked the line for fourteen yards. Kyle went over for the touchdown. The score was 6-0. This was a big game for Clearfield, the best one staged there for a long time. Black is a color of ill omen, some say. But not so on this day, by cracky! The Altoona lads came off with fiying colors, in spite of dusky jerseys. Hundred Thirty-tW0 WILLIAM PENN UPSET Nothing has ever given the Maroon fans more pleasure and satisfaction fexcept, perhaps, a victory over Johnstownl than the beating the "Billy Pennersn sustained that Saturday on the Mansion Park field. They defeated Altoona last year for the state title, and so the Harrisburgers came here expecting to carry home the bacon. But, it so happened, they couldnit take even a piece of it. The score was 20-0, ALTOONA. Each one of the Altoona backs smacked the line with irresistible force. Luckner, Kyle, and Riley each made a touchdown. Billy Schmidt place-kicked for one of the extra points. This was a novelty, for the Maroons hadn't drop-kicked for a long time. Lawrence Riley, fullback, deserves honorable mention in these chronicles, for his outstanding line-bucking on that day, thereby earning for himself the lasting ap- pellation, "Ram Riley." Throughout this game, whenever the Maroons clicked, nothing could hold them. It is interesting to note that "View Emanuel, assistant football coach at William Penn, is a brother of "Snaps" This assuredly made the contest one of very special interest. HUNTINGDON VICTORIOUS Well, another week has gone by. Last Saturday, Dame Fortune smiled on the Altoona boysg this week, however, she smiled on the Huntingdon boys. For the first time in eleven years a Huntingdon Bearcat Eleven was able to defeat and to hold an Altoona team scoreless. The Huntingdon fans were in a frenzy of excitement. The Altoonans were stunned. Captain Hoenstine played a bang-up game. Many a time he slipped through and tossed the Bearcats for a loss behind the line of scrimmage. Despite the trio of touchdowns that made the Huntingdon victory, Altoona High really had a line defense, but didnft take advantage of any of those great goal line stands that checked the Huntingdon advance. Unfortunately the Bearcats scored at the most unexpected times. It is only fair to say that the Bearcats were deserving of heartiest laudations, and their most able captain, Wendell Wear, is to be especially commended. UJAWNSW WIN A blocked punt and a completed forward pass in the end zone gave Johnstown High the victory in the fourteenth annual gridiron clash, 12-2. A crowd of twelve thousand at the muddy Point Stadium grounds watched an undefeated Johnstown Eleven desperately trying to overcome a Maroon lead of two points in the first period of that game. The Altoona fans went wild in that first quarter when a Riley punt dropped 6 inches from the Johnnie goal line, and Napotnic, on the next play, was thrown behind the goal line for an Altoona safety. But, alas, in a veritable sea of mud, the ,lawns were better umuddersu than the Maroons, and they succeeded in tallying twice. A Maroon triple reverse play, ending in a forward pass, was considered the best play of the game, even though it failed. It brought great applause from both the Altoona and the ,lohnstown fans. One Hundred Thirty-three Each of thirty-two Emanuelites was given his opportunity to taste of the mud and water. .Johnstown kept its lineup intact, using only three subs. It was estimated that twenty-two hundred persons jammed the coaches of the special train leaving Altoona that Saturday. It was the biggest special which had ever left Altoona for a football game. Several thousand fans took the trip over the hills by'auto. .Despite the defeat, Altoona fans were consoled by the fact that the Emanuelites were the first to score on thelohnnies this season. Veritable HPolyannas"! ' 3, A. H2 S. SWAMPS PORTAGE 1 After missing fire for two -consecutive games, the Maroon avalanche, moving with the relentless power of a war tank, drove through to a 27-0 victory over Portage. ltrwas an ideal day for a football game,-clear, dry, and cool. It was the fourth straight year thati Portage wasithumbled in the just-before-the-holiday game. .f.' Starting with terrific punch and drive, the Maroon team jammed across its first touchdown in the early part of the first quarter. The second count came in the fourth play of the second period. The spectators saw a game that was filled with nearly every thrill that football holds. The two big thrills of the game came when Ward streaked through center, sidestepped, and dodged to sprint 69 yards for a touch- down. Riley ran anintereepted pass for another tally. During the intermission, the Altoona and Portage bands exhibited some fine drilling. The Portage band formed the double Mhealth seal" cross. MTYRONE CRUSHED Displaying aevaried and deadly offense and defense which held the Orangemen to very little net gain, the Maroons overwhelmed Tyrone by a 26-0 score in the annual 'Turkey Dayi' game. ltp was a beautiful day for a football game, and the largest crowd of the season attended. The Tyrone stands were jammed, and those fans certainly weren't sparingtheir vocal cords. 5 Three of the Maroon touchdowns were, made on long, thrilling runs. Rabbit Ward ran 72 and 53 yards from scrimmage to score twice. George Stere tallied on a 32-yard sprint. In that wind-up game the Maroons were a smooth-going, hard-hitting, and peppy bunch. Tyrone's best play was Scardo's 4-1-yard return of the kick-off in the third chapter. ' 'V ln this game, every Maroon warrior :was given a chance to play except Blake and Armstrong, who were incapacitated. ' N . 'ec One Hundred Thirty-four Junior Varsity Football HE Junior Varsity is coached by Paul Morse, with Hugh Black as assistant coach. The purpose of the Junior Varsity organization is to give training and experience to a very large number of football applicants who are endeavoring to make the Varsity squad. These boys Work just as hard as the regular team and receive many hard knocks as they engage the Varsity in practice scrimmages. At the beginningof the season there were several hundred confident boys who had ambitions to play on one of the two football teams. All could not be successful, how- ever. Those Who showed the greatest ability received positions on the Varsity, but the majority of applicants went to the ,lunior Varsity. tk The remainder were dropped from the squad entirely. 'L tif 'K 5 1 ' Out of a total of six games played last season, four were wins and one a tie, one defeat was encountered at the hands of Robertsdale High School by a 7-6 score. Following is the schedule of the games played and the score of each: October 6 lay Vees ............ 19 Home Snow Shoe High School ........ 0 October 13 Jay Vees ............ 33 Home Replogle High School ............ 0 October 20 J ay Vees ............ 26 Home Carrolltown High School.' ....... 0 October 27 ,lay Vees ............ 28 Home Spangler High School ............ 7 , November 4- ,lay Vees ............ 12 Home Lilly High School .................... 12 November 11 ,lay Vees ............ 6 Home Robertsdale High School ........ 7 Only 26 points were scored against the ,lay Vees, while they piled up a total of 124 against their opponents. This splendid record was made through the cooperation of the boys on the team and the efficient coaching of Mr. Morse and Mr. Black. The attendance at the Junior Varsity games was not so large as that at the regular games, but it was large enough to inspire the home team to victory. There was no admission fee for the games played on the Junior Varsityis own field, but when the regular field was used a small admission price was charged. These games were exciting and interesting, and each held its moments of tense expectation. Patterson ...... ..... Swab ........ Klein ........... Daniels ........ Miller ...... Wolfe .......... Lobre. ..... . McGregor Smith ....... lVlcDoWell .......... lVlclVlinn... Left End . ........ Szuhaj .. Left Tackle .... ........ N elson Left Guard Center Right Guard .. ...........Conrad . .......... Bradley .......Conrad Right Tackle ...... .......... C hido Right End Quarter Back Left Half Back Right Half Back Full Back . ....... Carothers .........SWeitier- ........RoWar1 . ..... ....... lVl inelli .......Jones One Hundred Thirty-five Junior Varsity Squad Coach ................................. ........................ ...................... P a ul Morse Assistant Coach ..... ............................. ..... H u gh Black BACKFIELD Basaites Gorsuch Lingenfelter Peters Cassarly Grimshaw McDowell Rowan Crilly Hartzer McGregor Smith Curran Jones MclVlinn Sweitzer Gilmore ,ludene Minelli Weidel Kinzle Patterson Fourth row-Casey, D. Conrad, Hartzer, Lingenfelter, Gaines, Wirth, Curran, Hoover, Gorsuch, Mahoney Swengle, Stegmeier, Kinzle, Waltz, Muccitelli Third row-Mr. Morse, Thompson, Judene, Gilmore, Lobre, Minelli, Bradley, Boyer, Chido, Nelson, Brown L. Patterson, Peters, Hair, Crilly, Weidel, Mr. Black Second row-Stiffler, E. McDowell, McMinn, Carothers, Wolfe, Miller, R. Daniels, Kline, Swab, D. Patter son, Sweitzer, Smith, Jones First row-Conrad, M. Daniels, McGregor, Basaites, Cassidy, Miller, Leonard, Glover, McCloskey, Szuhaj McGee LINE Boyer Ertle McCloskey Stegmeier Brown Gaines McGee Stiffler Bradley Glover Mahoney Swab Casey Hair Miller Swengle Carothers Hoover Muccitelli Szuhaj Chido Klein Nelson Waltz Conrad Lewis Parks Wirth Chicarelli Lohre Patterson Wolfe Daniels One Hundred Thirty-six Basketball LINEUP Ward ......... ........ F orward ........ ......... H arnish Parsons ......... ........ F orward ..... ........... H arf Ganz .......... ...... C enter ...... ........ W hyte Schmidt ........ ....... G uard ....... ................ S mith Gracey .......... ....... G uard ....... ........ H umphrey Altoona 26 33 38 12 18 18 31 21 28 21 18 32 16 27 20 359 Second row-Nelson, Hite, Harnish, Whyte, Gracey, Ickes, Mr. Emanuel First row-Harf, Humphrey, Schmidt, Ganz, Ward, Smith, Parsons SEASONS RECORD ................ Alumni .............. Juniata Frosh ....... Edgewood School fo ................... Ferndale ................ Westmont . ....... Johnstown . Windher Williamsport ......... Portage ....... Westmont . ...... Ferndale ......... Portage Williamsport ......... Wlndher Johnstown . ........ Totals r Deaf Opponents 27 24 18 21 23 25 17 26 26 '26 33 10 9 14 19 318 One Hundred Thirty-seven One Basketball Season fSing to the tune of "When fohnny Comes Marching Homevj Basketball season once more is here, hurrah! hurrah! Leis give the boys a lofty cheer, hurrahf hurrahf For didnit they beat the Johnstown Hi, The winner of the County-Tri? So hail, all hail! to the A. H. basketeers! MAROONS DROP OPENER TO ALUMNI The classy Altoona High Alumni team clinched a hard Won victory in this extra period cage game, 27-26. The graduates, finding very little opposition in the first half, rang up a safe lead against the new A. H. S. combination. Starting the second half of the game, a rejuvenated Maroon five made a remarkable comeback. When the final gun barked, the game stood at 22-all. ln the extra five minute period, the game was fast and furious. Knepley on a perfect tip-off from center dribbled down the floor to make the necessary basket which gave the Alumni the edge in this closely contested battle. "Chitz" Cracey was high scorer, caging four field goals and two fouls. JUNIATA COLLEGE FROSH TAKE DEFEAT The Juniata Frosh hoopmen furnished very little opposition to the Maroon quintet during the first half of the game. Even though Mintemier and Davis staged a rally for the college boys after the half, they were unable to overcome the safe lead held by the Maroons. Superior passing and Hoor work in the initial chapters gave the Emanuelites a decided edge. The score was 33-24. MAROONS TOPPLE EDGEWOOD SCHOOL FOR DEAF The Emanuel cagers took an apparently easy victory from the Pittsburgh Edge- wood School for deaf, 38-18. The Maroons led in every period except the fourth, when the Edgewood passers in a final spurt scored 14- points to Altoona,s 6. ln the final session, Coach Emanuel inserted the second string players, who adequately finished the contest. "Nick" Ganz and 'cliabbiti' Ward took the honors in point-scor- ing. A F ERNDALE VICTORY A big and fast Ferndale team, playing a rather cautious game, managed to come out on the heavy end of a 21-12 score. The Maroons counted only two field goals throughout the whole game and caged eight fouls. The Ferndale boys, who had an advantage in weight, constituted a combination which the diminutive Maroon passers found hard to beat. MAROONS DROP TO WESTMONT ' ln this keenly fought cage game the Maroon passers emerged second best, the score being 23-18. The Westmonters took the first period 6-4, the half ended with Altoona in the lead, 9-7. Ward on three consecutive occasions tied the game for the Emanuelites. However, in the third period the Hilltoppersa excellent passing attack brought them to the front again, and they retained the lead to the finish. The Engh- menls short passing, pivot and fast-breaking offense enabled them to constantly elude the Maroon guards for close-up and easy side shots. Hundred Thirty-eight ' EMANUELITES LOSE TO JOHNSTOWN The Altoona High hoopmen, featuring a fast start carried the first chapter 4.-1. The Blue and Black took the second period 10-4 and led 11-8 at the half. The Maroons took the third period with the score 15-14-. The Johns carried the windup, ringing the net for a trio of baskets and four fouls. The game ended with the Maroon basketeers on the small end of a 25-18 count. It was the first 'fat home" game the Coach Harrick team won from Altoona in seven years. WINDBER SQUELCHED After three successive losses the Maroons hit their former stride to wallop the Windber ucoalminersf' 31-17. The Altoona boys clicked. Showing fine defense work, and giving a beautiful passing exhibition, the Maroon and White easily and sedulously penetrated the Windher defense. "Nick" Ganz was high point man, with four field goals, while Humphrey and Parsons had seven points each. BILLTOWN TAKES ONE latter's own Emanuelites for the Bill- towners. 'fNick7' Ganz and uBill" Parsons featured for the Maroons, the former scoring seven and the latter six points. Since the Maroon rally in the fourth quarter could not overcome the Billtown margin, the Cherry and White nabbed the decision 26-21. The Maroon hoopmen gave Williamsport a terrific battle on the court, 26-21. The Cherry five carried the first three sessions, while the garnered the fourth, 9-7. Altoona ran up a total of seven fouls to six MAROONS TAKE OVER PORTAGE e p Displaying plenty of fight and spirit, the A. H. S. basketeers nosed out a scrappy Portage five, 28-26. The Maroons led the first three periods until a Portage last quarter spurt deadlocked the game 26-26. With but a few minutes to play, Paul Whyte, sub center, rang the net to clinch the verdict for the Maroon passers. Fouls were numerous, the teams sharing almost equally. As a result three Altoonans and two Portagers were ejected on personal fouls. P. Whyte was high scorer for Altoona, rolling in two field goals and four fouls. WESTMONTERS WIN AGAIN In what proved to be one of the most interesting games of the season, one that featured every thrill basketball can hold, a game accompanied by a chorus of howls and yells, Altoona lost, taking a 26-21 count. What really won the game for the Westmonters, was their ingenious holing of long shots. Westmont, getting off to a 6-2 lead, held until the third round when the Maroon hoopmen shot ahead. The Hilltoppers retained the lead, 19-15. It wasn't long till Schmidt's two pointer and 'fRabbit" Ward's two masterful foul shots dead-locked the game. In the extra three minute period, Spuhler's three excellent and accurate shots from near the center of the court pronounced victory for the visitors. ANOTHER FERNDALE VICTORY The Ferndale cage five emerged victorious in its second tilt with the Maroon quintet, the final count standing at 33-18. The Maroons, obviously being in a state of somnambulation, found it difficult to counter. Paul Whyte, however, played a fine game, ringing up three field goals and four fouls. One Hundred Thirty-nine MAROON AND WHITE SWAMP PORTAGE The Portage High quintet fell for the second time beneath the Emanuelite on- slaught. Although the Varsity had a little difficulty in getting started, the tally for this tussle was 32-10. But after gaining in momentum, they were hard to stop. The Altoona warriors took every period, tallying without any trouble 4, 8, 10, 10 re- spectively for each chapter. At no time was the Hlunior House of Davidn a threat. Bill Parsons was the outstanding scorer, counting five goals and two fouls. fThe Portage players threatened to dispense with shaving until they won their next game.J WILLIAMSPORT VANQUISHED An alert and aggressive Maroon basketball team, which functioned smoothly at crucial moments, defied the 'fBilltown Jonah," 16-9. Although this is one of the lowest scores on record for cage competition, the game was played with terrific speed. Until the finish there was always doubt as to the winner. The Cherry took the first half by a one.point margin and the Maroons spurted to the front in the third chapter. Two field goals by Bill Parsons in the last minute and a half provided the Varsity with its margin of victory. Whyte took the individual scoring honors, caging three field goals and two fouls. WINDBER TAKES SECOND LOSS The Windber ucoaltownersw suffered another disastrous defeat at the hands of the Altoona hoopmen on the former's own court. The Maroons registered on the heavy end of the 27-14 tally. The score read 11-10 at the half for Altoona, appear- ing to be a rather closely contested encounter. Evidently a little bit of Emanuel fiery talk altered the situation, for the Altoona boys ran wild in the final two chapters. Bill Parsons was high scorer, landing five field goals and two fouls. J OHNSTOWN DEFEATED The Altoona High quintet paid a fitting farewell to the 1934 basketball season by defeating the invading Flood City Five, 20-19. More than fifteen hundred people, occupying every bit of available room, witnessed the Maroon windup. The Johns took the first half 11-6, while the Maroons came back strong in the third period to deadlock the game at 12-all. A free toss and a basket by uBob" Smith gave the Maroons the edge in the final chapter. The lawn score was almost entirely due to their superior foul shooting in which eleven of their points were made. The windup session featured a smattering of football and a whale of excellent basketball. One Hundred Forty Junior Varsity Basketball Team Coach ..,..... ....... .......... A l bert J. Snyder 1 1 Second row-Rank, Klevan, Meyers, Wolfe, Liepold, Mr. Snyder First row Nolan Minelli, Mahoney, Sweitzer, Robinson, Notopoulos SEASONS RECORD Junior Varsity Opponents 25 .......... ..... J uniata College Sophomores . ....... 24 19 .............. Vivo Club .......... 17 25 ............ Hakoah Club ............ 24 52 ....... Llyswen Presbyterian ....... 12 25 ............ Assumption ........ 15 22 ........ Five Knights ........ 19 14 ...... French Dye Works .,.... 24 24 ...... People's Insurance .. 9 28 ...... Emanuel All Stars ...... 24 39 ....... 58th Street Methodist ....... 15 25 .............. Alexandria .............. 9 22 .... United Brethren .... 12 LINEUP Nolan ........ ......... F orward ........ Forward Minelli ...... .... Meyers ...... ....... C enter Guard Sweltzer. ,......... Robinson .................... ....... G uard .. Sprock Rutherford ..........Klevan .........Liepold ........AfH1SlIOHg .............Notopoulos Jeffries One Hundred Forty-one One Track Season, 1933 NDER the able direction of Coach HDick" Bartholomew, track and field events have become one of the major sports of the Altoona High School. The city seems to be producing bigger and better track men every year, the latest season being no exception. The season of 1933 opened with the Varsity Alumni meet at Mansion Park field on April 15, when the Maroons carried off the scalps of the ex-service boys to the rousing tune of 69 to 5.7 points. V. Hanley took the trophy for the hammer-throw, having tossed the missile 1415 feet. With this heave the record established by Rouzer in 1931 was shattered, Rouzer himself threw second best and D. Hanley third. ln Fourth row-Little, DeRose, Blake, Kimmel, Ramsey, Garritano, Stere, Armstrong, Beckman. Hite Third row-Mr. Bartholomew, Ehersole, Davis, Stoop, McCoy, Rothrock, Mastrocola, Fleck, Hanley, Hum- gfick, Banks, Stevens, Miller, DiVentura., Weissinger, Azar, Raup, Williamson, Piotrowski, Irvin, arr. Second row-Ward, Hoover, Gruber, Keagle, Winn, Hanley, Hicks, Hallman, Watson, Judene, White, Mc- Cord, Cark First row-Johnson, Harmon, Miller, Harding, Thompson, Miller Krnanagerj, Wharton, Long, Leonard, Patterson, Luckner the pole-vault Hallman scaled the bar at 11.5 feet, setting a new record for that event. Wharton and Neugebauer tied for second place. Highest honor in the high-jump was claimed by Muir, of the Alumni, with 5 feet 2 inches as the height. Hicks won first place in the 100-yard dash, time 10.1 seconds. fAppears we have a dusky Mercury in our midstj Clark and Stere humbled the Alumni in the mile and 220, respectively. The Varsity team, Hicks, Watson, Ward, and Fluke, placed lirst and second in the relays. The Maroons 'ccoppedv the mile relay at Philadelphia, on April 29, the state championship in that event, thanks to Ward, Fluke, Watson, and Hicks. The same team with the exception of Fluke, who was replaced by Patterson, came in seventh for the national relays. ln keeping with the family tradition, Altoona, on May 6, ran off with the inter- scholastic meet at Penn State, taking first place in the 44-0-yard dash, 1-2 mile and mile runs. When Altoona breasted the tape in the relay, it was with a 30-yard lead on Lower Merion, running second. At this meet Altoona took 4-6 1-2 points While Lower Merion took only 31 1-2 points. May 13 Altoona piled up an overwhelming score at a triangular meet on home ground by completely submerging her opponents with a score of 111 2-5 points. State College scored 14- and Lock Haven 17 3-5 points. Ward took the individual scoring honors by winning the 100-yard dash, the 220-yard dash, and the broad jump, V. Hanley and Stere rated second in points scored. Altoona won the District Six track meet for the fourth consecutive season on May 20. The locals garnered 93 points, State College, the 'arunner-up," gained but 20 points. Ward was again high-point man with Smith of Cresson as second. Hundred Forty-two Coaching Staff Head Coach ....... ....... ........ E d ward F. Emanuel Line Coach ........ ............ K enneth R. Bashore Trainer ............ ....... R ichard H. Bartholomew Mr. Emanuel, Mr. Bartholomew, Mr. Bashore HE success of the various athletic enterprises in Altoona High School is largely due to the skilled technique of Edward F. Emanuel, the head coach. uSnaps," as he is commonly known by students and friends, has engineered the many achievements of the football and basketball teams for the last eight years, during which time he has produced teams that have made for Altoona a prominent place in athletic circles of the state. Mr. Emanuel is a product of Gettysburg College, where he won letters, during his undergraduate days, in three major sports. He was one of Cettysburgis shining meteorites and nowhe shines as Altoonals HA No. lv coach. Richard Bartholomew is indispensable to Altoona High athletics. '4Bart" is a competent and clever track coach. He knows the fine points of the game, and has been instrumental in producing excellent track teams. He began his athletic career in Altoona High football and track and continued his training in Penn State where he distinguished himself as captain of his track team. Mr. Bartholomew became widely known when he figured in the national intercollegiate competition for 1927. Kenneth R. Bashoreis efforts have been concentrated on the line of the football team with very fine results. Mr. Bashore prepared at Shippensburg State Teachers College and Colgate Universityg in the latter school he had the distinction of being the Hcracku captain of a acrackv football team. Before coming to Altoona High, he was retained at Caleton and Beaverdale High Schools in the capacity of head coach. With this training and experience, Mr. Bashore is admirably litted for the part he plays in athletics. ' One Hundred Forty-three Girls' Hockey Team OCKEY for the year 1933-34 started in September with interest and en- thusiasm, but due to inclement Weather conditions it was abandoned until spring. However, three games were played-two with the Alumnae, one of which resulted in a 0-0 score, the third with Penn Hall on the adversaryls field where Altoona was defeated. Hockey, though still in its infancy as a high school sport, is fast gaining popu- larity and may, in the future, obtain a major ranking. McGirk, McConnell, Smulling, Johns, Johnston, Dunmire, Mattas, McIntyre, Stere, Replogle, Eichelbetrger, Vaughn From the three class teams, Misses Eyre, Kantner, and McGinnis chose the varsity team composed of the following girls: Right Wing ............................... ......... I na Grace Johnston Right Inside ......... ................. S ara Stere Center Forward ....... .......................... H elen Replogle Left Inside ......... ....... V irginia McConnell, Captain Left Wing ............. ............. E leanor Eichelberger Right Halfback ........ .......... M arjorie Vaughn Center Halfback ......... ....... M ary ,lane Smulling Left Halfback .......... .......... B etty Dunmire Right Fullback ........ ......... M arjorie lVIcGirk Left Fullback ......... ........ M argaret Mattas Goal Keeper ...... ......... P hyllis Johns One Hundred Forty-four Girls' Basketball Team HE Girls, Basketball team, captained by Helen Replogle, closed one of the most successful seasons in the history of A. H. S. athletics for girls. Being defeated only once, by a fast Windber team, they gained for the second succes- sive year the Tri-county championship. After the girls won the lead at the first of the season, their ranking was threatened only by the Ferndale lasses. Setbacks from other conference teams, however, soon ended this situation and Ferndale became urunner-up." 1 s Third row-Briggs, Mock, Kelley, McGirk, McConnell, Brice, B. Warner Second row-J. Warner, Stere, Mattas, Smulling, Dunmire, Stackhouse First row-Shiplett, Eichelberger, Replogle Ccaptainb, Womer, Snyder The squad is capably coached by Miss Elisabeth K. Eyre, physical director for girls, and by Misses Jean E. Kantner and Frances F.. McGinnis, physical education teachers. Nine major letters were awarded to players, eight to members of the wnior class and the other to Louise Briggs, who was .chosen to captain the 19341-35 team. Members of the squad are: fCaptainJ Replogle ............ Forward ........ B. Warner, J. Warner Womer .......................... ....... F orward ................,... Snyder, Shiplett McGirk ...................... ....,...... C enter ........................................ Kelly McConnell ......... ...... S ide Center ...... Dunmire, Eichelberger Mattas ............. ........ G uard ........................................ Brice Briggs ...................................... Guard ....... ........................ S mulling The schedule and scores were as follows: Altoona Opponents January 26 ............ ..... 2 2 .......... ........ W indber ........ ...... 1 1 February 2 .......... ..... 3 1 .......... ....... if Westmont ...... ...... 2 4' February 20 .......... ..... 3 2 .......... ....... li Windber ........ ...... 3 5 February 10 .......... ..... 2 4 .......... ....... P ortage ...... ...... 1 1 February 16 .......... ..... 1 8 .......... ....... 49 Ferndale ....... ...... 1 8 March 6 ............ ..... 3 5 .......... ....... F erndale ........ ...... 1 4+ March 2 ......... ..... 2 7 .......... ....... li Portage ...................... 25 March 9 ......... ,.... 29 .......... ........ W e stmont .....,............ 11 "' Awa Games y, One Hundred Forty-five Intramural Sports N keeping with a modern trend in athletics, Altoona High gives an opportunity to a large number of students to participate in a program of intramural sports. These athletic events are played between the different rooms and other organized groups of the school. Each year many interest- ing games are staged by these intramural participants. Some of the sports indulged in are mushball, baseball, volley ball, touch foot- ball, track, basketball. boxing, and wrestling. These sports develop athletic ability and foster a good feeling among the attendance rooms. An intramural committee schedules all events. Any group which fails to appear for a scheduled game is ublacklistedi' and is not permitted to take part in intramural sports during the remainder of the year. The intramural sports manager for this year was lsador Brooks, who had as his assistants Morris Levine, Merill Shinafelt, Paul Griffith, Leonard Shuffstall and John Yingling. The following individuals and home rooms Won intramural contests this year: Volley ball-114 beat 201 two games out of three for the third successive championship. Baseball-221 defeated 216 by a score of 4-2. Mushball-223 defeated 118 by a score of 8-6. Track-305 won with 26 points. Touch Football-214--216 fdivided rooml won the cham- pionship from 210. Foul Shooting Tournament-Merle Boslett won with 70 out of 100 shots. Basketball-303 won from 2041 by a score of 23-20. One Hundred Forty-six Cheerleaders HE cheerleaders, under the direction of "Pop'7 Lindaman, endeavor to inject pep and enthusiasm into the student body during the football and basketball seasons. In previous years the squad was composed of a group which varied from three to five members, however, a new plan was tried this year which permitted a large number of boys to participate. The present squad consists of a head cheer- leader, John Moser, who was a member of last year's squad, an assistant cheerleader, Third row-Glenn, Bookhamer, Hobson, Hoffman Second row-Tiernan, Fick, Montgomery, Bloomfield, Ross First row-Muri, Moser, Ramsey Fred Fick, and Ed. Bloomfield, Bob Bookhamer, George Hobson, Bob Ramsey, Leo Muri, James Hoffman, Chet Montgomery, Charley Glenn, Tom Tiernan, George Ross, and Bob Fleck. The method used in selecting the cheerleaders is one by which every boy who tries out has an equal chance. Several weeks before the first football game, all pros- pective candidates are called together for a lesson in fundamentals, which they practice for about two weeks. After this time, the candidates, forty in number this year, are eliminated by competition until the desired number is reached. It is the duty of the Cheerleaders, Squad to pep up the student body to support athletic games, to inspire the teams to play their best for the glory of their high school, and to lead the students in organized cheering at athletic events. All the cheerleaders were on the squad at each home football game, and the majority of them traveled With the team on the out-of-town games. One Hundred Forty-seven Athletic Notes ATHLETIC COUNCIL President ................ ......................................................... Le vi Gilbert Vice President .......... ........ J oseph N. Maddocks Secretary ................... ........... R . L. Thompson Athletic Director .......... ...................... R . H. Wolfe Student Representative .... ......,.. A lexander Notopoulos NATIONAL ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY Charles Bush Benny DiVentura Sheldon Ehringer Dean Hanley John Armstrong Roger Blake Charles Bush Charles Clark Benny DiVentura Raymond Eckley Martin Flegal Richard Fluke John Garritano James Hallman Dean Hanley Vincent Hanley Emory Harding William Heverly Margaret Mattas John Jasimus Lawrence Kimmel Frank Mastrocola VARSITY HA" LETTERMEN John Hicks John Hileman Jay Hoenstine Robert Horton Lloyd lckes John Jasimus Joseph Johnson William Keagle Myron Kyle Lawrence Kimmel Richard Luckner Frank Mastrocola Karl Miller VARSITY HAI? GIRLS Marjorie McGirk Virginia McConnel Helen Replogle Betty Warner One Hundred Forty-eight Madeline Brice Harold Miller Donald Patterson Ulysses Wharton William C. Wolfe Don Patterson Elder Ramsey Lawrence Riley James Rothrock Sheldon Savage William Schmidt George Stere Eric Swangren James Ward Max Watson Ulysses Wharton William Wolfe Don Wiesinger William Winn Mary Jane Smulling Helen Womer Louise Briggs lld nu n ? Music HOSE who are concerned with the profitable use of much-talked-about leisure time may well be interested in the numerous opportunities offered in the music department of Altoona High School, where students assemble for train- ing in both vocal and instrumental music. From chorus groups, several orchestras, and a band, the school and other organizations of the city have drawn freely for excellent programs. The music department makes the school a happier place in which to live. The climax of activities in this department comes in the Annual Show. From the proceeds of this production, substantial contributions are given to the welfare fund of the school and THE HORSESHOE. The Senior class appreciates this as- sistance, without which the balancing of the yearbook budget would be a difficult task. 'LLights, orchestra, curtainlw-and the show began. It was the Annual Show and was it a hit! The audience breathlessly enjoyed every minute of it, as they sat on the edge of seats, expectant, and eager. Talent unheard of-singers, dancers, actors, and actresses-blazed forth in this annual presentation of the Altoona High School! For many weeks a large group of teachers and students worked faith- fully to make this presentation a success. The school is especially grateful to Mr. Lindaman, the director, and his able co-workers-to Miss Elma Eberle for the musical selections, to Mr. Krivsky for the contribution of his orchestra, to Danny Dandrea for the clever skits, and to Miss Rodkey for dramatic numbers. As evidence of the success of H1934 Highlights" one might say that over six thousand people attended the four performances given on Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights llVIarch 15, 16, l7j, and the matinee presented on Saturday afternoon in the Roose- velt High School auditorium. Mr. Krivsky's talented orchestra played a few selections before the curtain rose, among which was that beautiful song-hit of the year, "The Last Round-upf' Girls dressed in summery frocks oliiciated as ushers. The first presentation consisted of five clowns who made the audience uroarn with their laughable mistakes in trying to adjust themselves to say 'AHELLO FOLKS? ln this same act, the acrobats and tumblers, much to the merriment and enjoyment of the audience, performed some very breath-taking feats. During the intermission, Ann Weiner and Anabell McKinney rendered vocal solos and then Amagigkasirneisuskiski Qtry to pronounce itl blared forth. You should have heard the "Oh's,' and L'Ah,s', when he brought those little kittens out of his pockets. Maybe he wasn't a magicians-in fact, thereis evidence that he was only uloei' Waxler. The Russian act was excellently staged and interpreted. Against a bare, snowy background, a scene was enacted depicting the cold, domineering masters of old Russia and then the military forces of new Russia. The motto of the new Russia, uOnWard, Forwardf' was the theme, and the liberation of her people was dramatized in a beautiful dance by Sylvia Raab. Eskil Beckman acted as czar, with Wilma Barr, Mary Rusynyk, Bill Kearns, and Dick Luckner as peasants. The close of this act featured a dance by Jeannette Cramer and Francis Phillips. Among the numerous specialties, Jane Snyder presented a soft shoe dance. J oe Penner was impersonated by Gabriel Chido for perhaps it was Joe himself J and he, with Mary Louise Hinman, delighted the audience with a cleverly devised skit. Marjorie Treese in her white satin and white fur costume gave a charming dance to the lilting melody of 4'lt's Winter Againf' played by Mr. Krivsky's orchestra. One Hundred Fifty Y HOWARD W. LINDAMAN Music Director One Hundred Fifty-one One The drop curtain of the next scene revealed the blue lake of Killarney. Janet Stultz and Tommy Hartsock, as Kathleen and Michael, recalled the lovely songs and dances of Erin. How delightfully sung were the ballads uWhere The River Shannon Flows," uWhen Irish Eyes Are Smiling," and 6My Wild Irish Rose." Evelyn Satter- field and Esther Henry gracefully danced the Irish jig. At the close of this act, the 'cbluesn soloist, Eleanor Veleno, sang dLullaby Bluesw and uSome of These Daysf' as only Eleanor can sing them. Ted Healey and his stooges put on some face slapping and fast fun in their acts. The parts were enacted by Jimmy Lafferty, Billy Schmidt, Bill Wolfe, Tom Teirnan, and Pat McGuire. In the ranch scene, the picturesque cowboys lingered languidly before the Quien Sabe ranch while they sang "All Pals Togetherv and 4'On the Big Corralfl with Hugh Torrance acting as Will Rogers-lariat, mild philosophy, and alll George Croft as a Cahill billyl' sang, G'The Last Round-up,7' thrilling his listeners with the way he hit those bass notes. Jane Grimshaw and Ann Ohlwiler, clad in cowboy togs fyes, they even had gunsj, put on an animated dance number. Margaret Houtz sang "Way Out West in Kansasf' playing her own guitar accompaniment, and introduc- ing a clever yodeling between each of the Verses. Ruth Marcus also presented a charming Spanish dance and Gabriel sang uRose Marief' As specialties, Don Harrison impersonated Eddie Cantor and Billy Batrus represented Jimmie Wallington. "Me Too,'7 which included MSkippy7, Skipper, Janet Stultz, Martha Flegler, 6'Berky,' Berkheimer and Gabriel Chido, brought gales of laughter from the audience, especially when the actors made clever allusions to high school teachers fnot meaning anyone in particularj. The Indian scenes were lovely. Wilma Barr presented Hiawatha's wooing and the chorus, clad as Indians with blankets and head feathers, sang 4'Pale Moonl, and ulndian Dawnf' Gabriel Chido appeared as Hiawatha and Janet Stultz was a lovely and alluring Minnehaha. They sang together the "Indian Love Calif, Betty Brunhuber's tap dance was artistic, and the trio of piano accordions, played by Gerald Benson, Theda McMahon and Bill Dent, gave added variety to the program. All the stage scenery was beautiful, but Ray Bohn turned out his masterpiece in the scene for the old English garden act, the last on the program. A group of girls in colorful organdy frocks seemed like real flowers, but they woke and danced at a wave of the gardener's sprinkling can. A clever farm scene was introduced during this act, with a setting of a farm silo and two realistic haystacks. Dances and drills were presented by the farmers, farmerettes, and gypsies. A quartet-Mary Curtis, Eleanor Veleno, Jim Lafferty and Bill Schmidt sang vocal selections, two setter dogs also appeared in this act. Then the trick dog fLeo Murij in charge of Don Stegmier and Gale Reffner, as a delightfully udum dora,'7 enacted a comical skit. Ann May Berkheimer featured a difficult acrobatic dance. Then to climax the act, Mary Louise CElsiej came in as Gabriel's fMr. Brownisl long-absent lover. Here he again entranced the audience by singing uMoonlight Madonnafl The grand finale, with the large company of student players on the stage, brought to an end one of the best and most successful school shows in years, the credit for which is due to tireless work and endless training by all the participants. Hundred Fifty-two Ban-cl- Director ........... ....... F rank Krivsky Drum Major ....................................................................... John Simms NDER the direction of Mr. Krivsky and With John Simms as drum major, the Altoona High School band, consisting of sixty-five members, added much enthusiasm to all football games and served to keep up school spirit. Un- daunted by weather which was the coldest of many football seasons, at every game the band marched proudly down the Held in their snappy maroon and white uniforms. The annual concert given in April featured classical and semi-classical selec- tions which Were proof of the excellent work done by this organization during the year. The student body does not lack appreciation for the faithfulness of this organiza- tion. Basses Piccolos Saxophones William Acker -T09 FOX Bruce Cashner Lee Elden C311 R0bi1'1S01f1 John DeCar1o Leonard Wertz Cl - t Walter Horner anne S , ' Robert Lauver Trumpets Joe Avem Wayne Leathers Joseph Alters Vincent Black James Cramer Robert Filer George Good Thomas Griffith Roy Heimel Ira Irvin Robert Kelly Tony Longo Clifford Mendler Robert Snyder Walter White Trombones Harold Ammerman John Good Earl McKinley Ralph Palmer James Pross John Rodgers Carl Schultz Walter Stoiber William Zern Charles Bush Albert Del Bianco Raymond Glass Orville Gray Albert Groves Joseph Heimel Gene Lockard Harry! Lotz Richard Logue John McNamara Albert -Musto Mike Nardella George Reimer Robert Schiffler Lewis Smith John Venettozzi Edward Wiesinger Snare Drums Robert Brawley Eugene .Craine Thomas Hurd Chester Kennedy Clayton Smith Harry Watson W LQ. . Charles Lindsey Gerald McCahren Joseph Moffe Robert Rhone Alex Romerowicz Richard Stouder Fred Weyant Marko Weyant Walter Yates Baritones Michael D'Ageranne Henry Good Alan Mentzer A lto Horns Robert Plummer John Pross ,Bass Drums Donald I-Ielsel Robert Wilson One Hundred Fitty three Orchestra Director ........ ....... F rank Krivsky HE orchestra, an important musical organization in the high school, IS com posed of about sixty students who accomplish excellent results under the direction of Mr. Krivsky. The organization furnished entertainment at numerous meetings held in the school, including assembly and P. T. A. programs, it rendered music for the Annual Show and for various public meetings in the city Basses William Acker Lee Elden William Dent Jack Teete-r Robert Mehaffie S axo phones John DeCa.rlo Marko Weyant Piano Kathryn Casner Maude Cooper Rita Eisenberg Dorothy Stoudnour Flute Joseph Fox . Trombones Francis Miller James Pross Robert Stevens Bassoon Orville Gray -. French H orn James Skillington One Hundred Fifty-four Violins Helen Maver Hilda Nicholson Ruth Heiple Louis Slutzker Margaret Mattas Robert Brawley Margaret Douglas James Haight Vivian Jones Frances Long Ruth Miller Albert Muri Anna Nicomede Walter Piotrowski Mike Polignone John Rupp Lewis Santopietro Vera Stambaugh William Sweitzer Jack Tuter Clarinets Albert Grove Alvin Burley Joe Heirnel John McNamara Albert Musto Meryle McMa11en William Parsons Marko Weyant Drums Don Helsel Tom Hurd Harry Watson Comets George Good Roy Heimel Clifford Mendler Robert Snyder Dorothy Yon Viola Marie Stoner Cello Jack Strassler Roy Fornwalt Oboe Nick MOI1l1i Euphonium Robert Kelley Chalmers Cochrane Boys' Glee Club Director ............ ........ ................... H o ward W. Lindaman Accompanists ...... ...... M ary Paul, Dorothy Stoudnour Fifth row-Shoup, Isenberg, Waxler, Irwin, Carns, Wolf, Miller, White, Saures Fourth row-Dugan, Eddie, Campbell, Aiken, Weaver, Chido, Dumm, Rock Third row-Williamson, Corboy, Hauser, Reifsteck, Wirth, Brubaker, Rosch, Cochran, Hobson, Beck Second row-Geesey, Crawford, Stere, Lightner, Stegmeier, Wakefield, Hardaker, Pannebaker, Burleigh First row-Paul, Crisivel, Jasper, Kunes, Sponsler, Creamer, Strassler, Bloomfield, Harrison, Krisley, Shool, Irvin, Stoudnour NDER the guidance of HPop,7 Lindaman, this yearis Glee Club assisted in making many high school performances a success. The members brought their work to a climax in the Annual Show, when they put over a wide selec- tion of numbers in true Altoona style. The singing and acting of the boys in the Russian scene and the cowboy sketch were exceptionally good. lst Tenors Baritones Merril Miller George Hobson Herbert Wakefield Ira Irvin Harold White Don Stegmeier Don Harrison 2nd Tenors Gabriel Chido John Humerick Alvin Burly Richard Luckner Robert Lightner Dean Wolf Robert Corboy Jack Beck Kenneth Williamson James Weidel .Tack Strassler Pianist Mary Paul Fred Souders Robert Reifsteck, James Irwin Dick Aiken Ken Brubaker Edward Bloomfield Leonard Rock Joe Dumm Edwin Pannebaker Chancey Shaw Basses Robert McGregor William Crawford Robert Shoup Robert Brubacher Robert Carns Charles Reed Fred Souders Donald Cunningham Philip Sponser Harold Isenberg Leroy Campbell Henry Jasper Lester Weaver Bernard Rosch One Hundred Fifty-five Second Sopranos Altos Girls' Glee Club Director ............ ................... ....................... M i ss Alma M. Eberle Accompanist ........ .................... A ileen Snyder HE girls of Altoona High School have an excellent opportunity to develop their musical talents by means of training given in the Girls' Glee Club, di- rected by Miss Alma Eberle. The club meets on Tuesday and Thursday morn- ings during the activity period, and in this limited time much is accomplished. Fifth row-Dunn, Carter, Carles, Gleichert, McMullen, Heiple, Baer Fourth row-Mallory, Ritts, Evans, Kepple, McCormick, Coho, Schandelmier, Russell Third row-P. Creamer, Hower, Smith, Weamer, Stoudnour, Bott, Four, Snyder, Darraugh Second rovyvFF1igtleri Cornelius, Soyster, E. McGregor, D. McGregor, Tipton, Knepper, Weyandt, McCool, iss ere First row-Rusynyk, Snyder, Leamer, Bathgate, Coxey, Fox, Kough, J. Creamer, Ammerman This course in music is designed to teach the members to read, understand, and appreciate music, as well as to give them an opportunity to sing and to take part in various activities of the school. Singing before an audience takes a certain amount of assurance, and work in the glee club helps to develop this trait. The Glee Club takes a prominent part in the activities of the school and city- singing during many of the assembly periods, rendering appropriate music at Easter and at Christmas time, singing in the HAnnual Showf' and entertaining in various club, civic, and social meetings in the city. First Sopranos Jeannette Creamer Margaret Darrough Marcella Evans Jeanne Hower Betty Kepple Martha Knepper Helen Leamer Kathryn McCool Meryle McMullen Phyllis Mallory Janet Ritts Mary Rusynyk ' Helen Shandelmier Virginia Smith Evelyn Snyder Erma Soyster Dorothy Stoudnour Jane Weamer One Hundred Fifty-six Virginia Bathgate Esther Coho Hazel Cornelius Mary Dunn Martha Flegler Iona Fox Dorothy Gleichert Irene Kough Eleanora McCormick Dorothy McGregor Louise Whiteman Evelyn Baer Lorene Bott Edna Carles Virginia Carter Eleanor Coxey Mary Curtis Mildred Foor Ruth Heiple Ella McGregor Charlotte Russell Eleanor Schuch Beatrice Tipton Adaline Wyandt Pianists Pauline Creamer Aileen Snyder Sllh EH. 'z up One Radio F lashes-1944 I-IIS is station WAHS, Altoona, Pennsylvania, joining the N. B. C. hookup. Your announcer is Dean Grove. Bong: The Cleavefs Cough Drop Company presents ,lack Strassler, the man who sees all, hears all, and spills all. Hello folks, Ifve just got back from Lake Placid, where I witnessed the winter carnival. The most spectacular performance was that ski-jump of the world champ, Bob Hite. However, Joe Hirt, Murray Weight, Eugene Crane, and James Winn, the famous toboggan team, gave us some thrilling moments when they swept by in their blue ribbon run. Miss Betty Warner, the queen of the carnival, had a severe cold and was confined to her bed yesterday by the advice of her physician, Dr. Herbert Thomas. Speaking of doctors, Dr. John Shaffer and his company are expected to arrive in New York on Wednesday. Doctor Shaffer, as you know, has been big game hunt- ing in Africa for the past three years. With Shaffer are the other well-known Altoonans-Arthur Fair, the taxidermist, and Professor Leo Schlachter, an authority on African wild life. By the way, a colleague of Professor Schlachter is now recuperating at the Elizabeth Wilson Foundation rest cure asylum. The gentleman in question is Pro- fessor Hugh K. Torrance, who was found Hitting up and down Eleventh Avenue at- tempting to catch Japanese beetles with a butterfly net. While folks are enjoying the winter sports at Lake Placid, Philadelphia is en- joying sports of a different nature-the indoor kind. Not all the contests are over, but the results so far are: Eskil Beckman, owner of the Black and Blue Taxi Company, is the international Ping-Pong champion, while his runner-up is Pete Edmiston. The checker champ is none other than William Wolfe. The pewter poker cup goes to Don Wiesinger. I am sending out an appeal for help. Miss Betty Kurtz, famous for her collec- tion of odd animals, has just presented me with a pink polar bear which she captured on her recent exploration in the Arctic region, and I don't know what to call it. If you think of a good name, send your suggestion to me in care of this station. There was a record-breaking temperature today. The mercury in Altoona, as reported by Miss Lois Walker, an official of the test plant, went down to 26 degrees below zero-the lowest record in ten years. On February 7, 19341, the temperature registered as low as 30 degrees below zero. All New York was astir last nighththe Metropolitan Opera House was afire! The famous tenor, George Stere, and the supreme Eleanor Veleno, stars at the House this week, were miraculously saved from death by a brave fireman, Isador Brooks. Some of New Yorkas 6400" who were in the audience received slight injuries. in the mad rush for the exits. Miss ,lane Berkowitz, societyls most popular hostess, Countess Leonardo nee Hartswick, and Miss Jean Harris, the author of Puny Puns for Puny People, were among those that were rushed to the hospital. Hundred Fifty-eight England sends us word that our ambassador to that country, Alexander Notopou- los, is in high disfavor with the royal family. Ambassador Notopoulos was found carving likenesses of prehistoric animals on the royal thrones. ftsk! tskll Rumor has it that our present ambassador may be replaced by William Papadeas or Senator Howard Davis. The season in our national capital is unusually gay this winter. Plans for a George Washington ball are now under way. Prominent social leaders, the Misses Helen Bowles, Ruth Freeman, Patricia McGuire, and Shirley White are in charge of the affair. Last week at Miss Ruth Anderson's valentine party the Kelley sisters and the Misses Helen Rhodes and Betty Rich were especially admired for their original costumes-they represented Faith, Hope, Love, and Charity. While society is making gay in Washington, the capitol is also teeming with activity. President Welker has just vetoed the Child Suffrage bill which was promoted in the house by Senators Paul Grifiith and Jane Sitnek. The controversy over the re- peal of the sixteenth amendment is still raging. Three prominent business and political men who are on the side of repeal are William E. Burket, hair pin magnateg L. John Swartz, famous Washington photographer, and the Honorable Charles Mont- gomery, mayor of New York City. There was quite an accident at Cross-Keys this evening. A Filer-Laubacher transit truck driven by William Crawford crashed into a Packard sedan driven by Miss Phyllis Hite. Misses Ann Jones, lzora Mangus and Mary K. Myers were in the wrecked sedan. The drivers of both cars escaped without injury, but Miss Jones and Miss Mangus received broken collar bones and Miss Myers lost three of her front teeth. Taxis and busses have been engaged to transport every pupil to the Altoona High School, even though he lives but a square away from the school. Miss Jean Ritter of the High School faculty, the chief promoter of this movement, was supported by other teachers including Miss Rose Keim, dean of girls, and Misses Isabel Irvin and Yetta Lichtenstein. The principal, Thomas Stephenson, opposed the plan, considering the exercise beneficial to the students. The labor trouble clouds seem to be lifting. The Altoona district street cleaners went back to work yesterday. Led by Charles Vance and Ralph Gomes, they went on a strike just two months ago. Peace was restored through the diplomacy of Miss Marion Corbin and Miss Ruth Tobler, two prominent social workers. A similar strike came to an end last week at the Martinsburg Zipper factory. The leaders of this disturbance, William McCracken and Theodore Hildabrand, called the men to work when the company went back to the three-inch zipper instead of the four-inch one for shirts. There's a big press convention at Newry this week. Famous journalists from all over the states are there. Miss Jeanne Walker, foreign correspondent for the New York Times, is to be the speaker this evening. During the remainder of the week James Shaner and Robert F aulkender, columnists on the Pittsburgh Press and Phila- delphia lnquirer, respectively, and Robert Isaacson, reporter on the New York Daily Mirror, will address the journalists. One Hundred Fifty-nine Flash .... l The Eppie May dirigible crashed near Newport, a half hour ago. It is too soon to tell if there were any fatalities, but it is believed that most of the passengers are safe. Pilot Stanley Patronik reports that a snow storm was the cause of the disaster. Some well-known personages were on board, including Sylvia Raab and Miss ,lane Grimshaw, famous dancers returning home from a round-the- world tour, Mrs. Esau Beldrick, nee Ohlwiler, Hollywood divorceeg and Leon- ard Hite, New York chief of police. The hostesses of the ship, Pilot Patronik reports, did good work in keeping the passengers from doing irrational things in their terror. So folks, letis give these brave girls a hand-the Misses Elizabeth Hogue, Mary Mock, Janet Degenhardt, and Jeanne Van Ormer. And now, here are several movies that are highly recommended by seasoned theatre goers. Roger Blake and Wilma Barr are co-starred in uHold That Line." While Joe Brady, red-headed comedian, falls short of his usual performance, the stars are so good that you overlook Brady's shortcomings. Another good picture is uPeggie of Pebble Park Roadf' adapted from the book of the same title by Dorothy Groban. The cast includes Orville Gray, Helen Replogle, Ulysses Wharton, and Thebe Robison. ' 4 Oh, by the way, don't forget home town celebrity night. Some well-known folks, former residents of good old Altoona, have consented to come back for this one night and give us of their best. An admission will be charged, but the proceeds will go to the Curtis-Hettler home for friendless cats. Yes, Bill Batrus will be here with his famous 4'Punch and Judy" show and that Silver Slipper Chorus featuring those glorious dancers, Betty Reighard, Louise Riley, Betty Kepple, and ldamae Saucerman. Of course, Nancy Fowler will be here to give some musical readings, accompanied by her petite pianist, Mary Paul. Others who are unable to be present have sent hand- some gifts, ranging from 31.50 to 34.75. Included in this list are Mary J. Smulling, nurse at Hot Springs, Louise Maguire, inventor of the shavingless pencil sharpenerg the Misses Eleanor Leighty and Genevieve Young of the Leighty-Young School of Commerce. Don't forget that William Schmidt will give his weekly talk on the "Value of Exereisen tonight at 8:30 o,clock, over this station. ,lay Hoenstine, coach of North- western football team, will be his guest star. At 9:15, the Harmony Girls, Betty and Winnie Eckels and Lucille Duncan, will bring you their soft, soothing melodies. And now, before Announcer Byron Miller throws a amikev at me-good-night! One Hundred Sixty The Horseshoe Club Celebrity Night WILMA BARR Wilma, charming and attractive, is a hard-working Carnegie student. Her popu- larity was proved by her election as treasurer of the Girls League. Last year Wilma was president of the Junior Class. Do you remember her monologue in "Highlights of l934?'7 WILLIAM BATRUS 'LBill,,' the assistant editor of the Horseshoe, manages to assume a very import- ant air. Besides being just naturally brilliant and popular with the ladies, Batrus participates in dramatics and the Annual Show. ESKIL BECKMAN IVIeet Eskil Beckman-"Essie", to you. As editor-in-chief of this 1934 Horseshoe, 4'Essie" proved his efficiency by producing a successful yearbook. And then, too, he is an all-round man, lending his six feet of height to the Senate, dramatics, and track. JANE BERKOWITZ 4'Janie," our most popular girl, is always busy with numerous committees and meetings. She carries out her senatorial duties exceptionally well and also manages, somehow, to escape the men around her locker whenever duty calls. ROGER BLAKE A. H. S. can well be proud of our big football player for c'Roge" is also record breaker of the high school discus throwers. He has been having some trouble with his arm but We all hope it will mend very soon. By the way, don't ever call him L'lVIugsy7,g he doesnit like it. ROBERT CLEAVES "Bob,', another senator, is an efficient corridor patrol and a star basketball player of the Hi-Y Club. Among other things, Bob is one of the Carnegies. MARY CURTIS As a member of the Senior Class executive committee, Mary helped make our Senior socials a success. She also sat on a log in "Highlights of 19347 Remember her song, and ber dogs? LUCILLE DUNCAN "Toddy's'7 petiteness certainly does not detract from her executive ability. for as president of the Girls League and most popular girl in the school, she has proven that 'igood goods come in small packages". STEWARD EDMISTON '4Pete,, is our usassietyn man who goes in for nice looking girls. As vice presi- dent and acting president, he served the Seniors well. BETTY ECKELS At Girls League meetings, Betty reads the minutes and enacts her secretarial duties without a flaw. And this secretary is not only efficient, but is popular, as well. One Hundred Sixty one One WINIFRED ECKELS "Winnie", the blond member of the Eckels secretarial agency, acts as secretary of the Senior Class. She participates in numerous Girls League activities also. ARTHUR FAIR 4'Art,, is the curly headed blond who likes to dance and does he know the intri- cate f?H steps? He is a corridor patrol and president of his home room, too. As actor, he helped win a state dramatic title. ANNA F OWLER . aNancy" is the excellent little speaker who won the Senior debating contest. At commencement she made a fine speech. JANE GRIMSHAW For the last three years, MJaney" has represented her class in the Senate, along with other duties as a Carnegie student. Popular? Yes, indeed! Still another good point-For two years Jane has been voted our best-looking girl. DEAN GROVE Dean assumed his dignity as a sophomore, when he served on the class executive committee. This year he is secretary of the Boys Federation. THOMAS HARTSOCK 4'Tommy,' is the red-head that did some stepping in the Annual Show. His brogue in the show just fits his name, which is Thomas Patrick Joseph Sheedy Hart- sock. Some handle, eh? SARA HARTSWICK "Sally" served her class in the Senate during her sophomore and junior years. Among her other activities are mixed chorus, class committees, and Carnegie work. Then, too, '6Sally" isn't all there, since she had her appendix out this spring. JOSEPH HIRT As a newcomer from Harrisburg, "Joe's7' popularity was shown by his election as Senior Class president, an office which he capably filled. LEONARD HITE As captain of the Corridor Patrol, "Len" keeps the sophomores stepping. He is also a senator. ROBERT HITE '6Bob" is somehow connected with almost every activity of our school, and what a worker he is! President of the Senate, the Honor Society, and the Hi-Y, he is an all- round student as well, and participates also in football, basketball and track. JAY HOENSTINE Meet the captain of the 1933 football team! Jay was an important member of the varsity football team during his entire sojourn in high school. Jay, our Boys Federation president, was voted the best looking boy in the high school. Hundred Sixty-two ELIZABETH HOGUE 4'Libby7s7' wit and good humor will be missed in high school next year. As one of our popular ladies, she served as chairman of the finance committee this year. Just another "Big-shot." THE KELLEY TWINS lane is one part of our attractive "Kelley twinsl' who are in almost all the major activities of the school. ,Iane is a member of the National Honor Society, last year she was on the debating team and has held many oflices on many committees. Kathryn is the other half of the team. 'GKate" is a member of our Senate and Senior Class Executive Committee. One of her pastimes is walking around the halls inquir- ing for hall passes. The Kelleys are very nice girls and liked by everyone. ELIZABETH KURTZ '4Betty" represents the Honor Society in the Senate and is a member of the ubrain trust" of the A. H. S. IZORA MANGUS "Zorky" is vice president of the Girls League, member of the Senate and presi- dent of her home room. She is also one of the best actresses you ever saw. PATRICIA MCGUIRE In her Sophomore year, "Pat7' was vice president of the class, and last year she was Vice president of the Girls League. Do you remember her in the 44High- lights of 193477 with Ted Healyls Hstoogesn? CHARLES MONTGOMERY "Chet,' is a good actor and also a good speaker. He was a winner in the oratorical contest. ALEXANDER NOTOPOULOS Last semester aAlec', was president of the National Honor Society, and he has been a senator for the past two years. Besides being a jolly good fellow, "Alec', plays gflay Veev basketball. 4' ANN OHLWILER Ann is our lovely blond senior who tap danced in the show. Besides being a good dancer, she is a very popular member of the Carnegie group. We hear that she likes college boys who are minus appendixes. MARY PAUL Good natured Mary is one of the uhardest little workers" in A. H. S. Shelli play the piano for anything and smile. Then, too, she's the assistant art editor of the Horseshoe. HELEN REPLOGLE 4'Rep,,, our most athletic girl, is noted for her wit and good humor. And can she shoot the baskets. WILLIAM SCHMIDT "Billl, is a popular boy, and a versatile one, too. He gained a prominent place in athletics fespecially basketballj, and is vice president of the Boys Federation. .lust another Hstoogef' he also helped sing some parts in the show. One Hundred Sixty-three One JOHN SHAFFER Weill vouch for 'alackfl who for the past two years has been the class treasurer and hasn't absconded with any funds. '4,lack" is another Mgeneralissimon of the Carnegie group. THOMAS STEPHENSON Wfomv executes just as well as anyone else on the Senior Class Executive Com- mittee. And that dark look in 'aTom,s'7 eyes has broken many a poor maidenis heart. GEORGE STERE HCow', has been in several annual shows and sometimes sings at the socials. Besides having a Hswellw voice, George is a football and track star and is chairman of the Boys Federation Publicity Committee. HUGH TORRANCE Where would the Carnegie group be without the ingenuity of Hugh, another Will Rogers? Not only does Hugh have excess brain power he also, as a Sophomore, served his class in the Senate. ELEANOR VELENO This popular young lady, our high school song bird, has a part in almost every entertainment around here. With her beautiful melodious voice, those eyes and that way of hers, "Sweetie" can put over any song. JEANNE WALKER As editor-in-chief of the Mountain Echo, 'fleanieu proved to be a strong worker and a capable executive. By stretching her busy school day at both ends, she found time to cheer her staff on to the production of an excellent school paper. Jeanne also holds an honorable place in Carnegie group. BETTY WARNER - Betty, another girl basketball star, is one of the sports reporters for this publica- tion-and she should know her stuff, for hasnit she been a Carnegie student all these years? ROBERT WELKER Remember all those snappy slogans advertising the 1934- Horseshoe? 'LBob,,' as business manager, put across enough sales talks to make our year book a Ngo." lncldentally, '4Bob" is in the National Honor Society. ULYSSES WHARTON HUly" is another of the Senior Class executives. He holds the present pole vault record and is in the National Athletic Honor Society. WILLIAM WOLFE Everybody knows 4'Bill'7 and likes him, too! Besides being a ustoogen he is president of the National Athletic Honor Society and treasurer of the Boys Federa- tion. He's a football and basketball man, too, . Hundred Sixty-four , ' I V in 1 X f fy - , , . 6W1'7"4"X W! f ire 'wma f fn- V ' 169 'Ji--' ,- N .KJW X ,lf A jf Tm I. X 3 ' cb f f ' A Af' ' " U 5C'1OO"OP2"'S N Sffffba X X ix 3 ' fs-mffsaw , ,Jigs In - , 'K . ' W W I xii, X X 7 o I X gf' I 0,0 , O. ?,.' or' ' of f '51 ' ' 0-"iz .' 4 f , . . X Zf' W W 2:15142 .1.'-1:47 1 0 H . .. we '. W f 1 o' ng 0, 'a v 'X Q 0 N . Q 91 ., I A 1 ', 1 -I 2 un , nu 1 V , x U A lg H - ,. x , F , IU 4.33 , , 4, "--5' xr ., I .... U f in '4 - .-- . v -1 - '1-1:1 'a . 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X Easter Vacation 5 1:24-'v.'a7 tl f V 1.1 -' xamina tons , , ,. f' I ' A, j frw A -4 M7 f 4 MZ 4 'fxxxtm 5 I Q i-nl I.." , ff QF ,X i .G NH' E Q vm. , ' A M ES gg - ,, X Q Nm ' i ly! 3 -Y L' I l Q -A f lk 'Aa' f I M 4-1-nw ' ' XS 2 agp A 'H WL. 'M ll' 9 f1f'1i-" "' efsflnn Q 1 2' " 4' I 5' - ' rs afiaf:::gsi5 I 55.9 ggggzgn . ' QM luglllg I' . "2 W 1:29 1 X ' ,X , X 0 . ,I I ?!f7'7' k l " 1 7 ' I Z gv.g's0gg-,f . 5 f, 1 " lf 5 1'-,gf 9 ' g M7 9 l W E,aCCal5u,.eagie Se,- m Ffammencemeni Wg. ,Wayne Oggan 7 Edward Me-tin ,EIEQQSQ Bixiev lx One Hundred Sixty -SQVGD One Diary of a Senior September 6 The first day of school! The Juniors and Seniors went bustling through the halls, smiling at old acquaintances, but the Sophomores had a sorry time! The schedule cards would be much handier if they designated the floor, the building fold or newj, the nearest avenue, and uwhat the teacher looks like." One new comer hunted 112 in the basement, another tried to find 'gup-stairs" on the third Hoor. September 22 The auditorium was filled to overflowing-students spreading all over steps and clinging to the arms of chairs watching the Wonder of all wonders, Mardoni, the escape artist. One Sophomore surely was surprised when the mystery man produced a bottle of milk-nipple and all-from the ladis inside coat pocket. Two others- not Sophomores, though-put the Hescaperv in a box, fastening it in every possible way. They placed the box behind the curtain. Presto! The curtain parted and out walked Mardoni! September 23 What a day for victory! And so it was-the day of victory, 1 mean. Altoona defeated our neighbor, Williamsburg, in football, 31-0. Looks like a good start. Keep it up boys! September 26 Many shoes were worn thin this evening by the incessant grind of tramp-tramp- tramp! It was the NRA parade that furnished excitement and stiff muscles. September 30 Today our football team fought a tough fight with DuBois, and much to our sorrow and the delight of DuBois, we were defeated, 29-16. For a time it looked as though Altoona could keep the honors, but with only a few more minutes to go, DuBois, by some streak of luck, staged two more touchdowns. The game ended with the clutching of the bacon by DuBois. Even so, we are just as proud as ever of our boys. October 7 South High fans from Pittsburgh left Altoona this evening with long faces, and well they might. After a tough football fight, the score board read 19-141 against them. October 12 ii Four hundred and forty-one years ago today, America was discovered by Colum- bus. We can sympathize with him as he must have had somewhat the same feelings, when crossing that vast body of water, that we have when going to classes unprepared. You know how that is! Octo ber 1 3 Friday the thirteenth! But there's no jinx in that for A. H. S. Today was a holiday! This break was due to a P. S. E. A. convention at Lock Haven. Since teachers attended, we had no school. Do we love vacations? October 14 Today Altoona was defeated in football for the second time this season, when Billport claimed the honors and went home much elated, leaving Altoona a little in the dumps, but our fellows still held to their fighting spirit. Hundred Sixty-eight October 18 This was a great day-the day when we, the Seniors, viewed the candidates for class election. Many beaming faces-both beautiful and handsome-appeared upon the stage. After all aspirants had been introduced, there was little time for a program. October 19 Today the first marking period ended and we're worrying about our fever charts. The gag about having Papa sign his name without looking at the grades is an old one, and Papa never falls for it. October 20 Election! Quite a memorable day for the Seniors! Boys received the majority of offices. A short, handsome mid-year student carried off the honors as president. A pretty little blonde snatched up the honors as secretary, and a tall handsome red-head is again treasurer, having served in that capacity before. Don't be mistaken in our red-head, as he isnlt typical of the usual fire-tops. He is very "sweet" tempered. Oh, l forgot our vice president-hels Mcuten too! October 21 Today our football fellows showed us that they still had fight left in them, by defeating Lock Haven in an exciting game. And was it muddy! The fellows had a aswell" time skidding around in the mire. October 28 The uBisons7, put up a good fight today in Clearfield, but Altoona was too much for them. The Maroon and White showed the Red and Black a little about football. November ll Today Altoonans were very much surprised and disappointed when we were defeated in football. This time the victors were our neighbors from Huntingdon. November 1 8 Oh, Yeah! We lost, 12-2. Through a drizzling rain, Altoona fans traveled to Johnstown, well prepared to behold a fierce struggle between two rival football teams. Johnstown emerged from the mud victorious! And was there excitement among the fans! Uohnstown fans, of course.l November 28 Again Altoona came out victorious in football, this time defeating Portage by a onesided score, 27-0. November 29 Well, the end of another marking period! Some can smile complacently, but others have an appearance of studied indifference. How we envy those who have no worries. November 30 Thanksgiving Day, but, holiday or no holiday, we couldn't get entirely away from school as most of us Htrapedw in, out, down, or over to the Mansion Park field for the last football game of the season. The bleachers were gay with fancy colored blankets as it was bitterly cold! It wasn't hard for you to guess who our defeated opponents were, as we always play them on turkey day-Tyrone. One Hundred Sixty-nine One December 8 Tonight the Seniors staged a social. We thought little about the Work and the workers behind the scenes, but it was evident that the committees produced successful results. They decorated the social hall as a winter scene. A large snow-man, frosted windows, and refreshments in the true winter style gave a realistic effect. Dancing was enhanced by a few dim lights, a spot here and there. December 12 Today all the girls of the school marched over to the Roosevelt auditorium fthe boys were allowed to go homej to see the annual Christmas play presented by the Girls League Dramatic Club, assisted by a few boys. The usual dismissal hour passed unnoticed as the audience was deeply absorbed in the proceedings on the stage. December 15 The Boys Federation entertained the public by presenting a mystery play, "The Keynote." The suspense of the mystery was relieved by a very amusing vaudeville act. December 16 Altoona knows it has a good basketball team this year, after seeing the way the boys fought with the Alumni this evening. December 18 Today thirty-three new members were taken into the National Honor Society. If you were one of the aluckyi' ones, we congratulate you. lf not, we wish you better luck, next time. December 21 Christmas "Vaci" How good to have a couple of weeks with no nightwork! Did you leave your semester project go until vacation time? fanuary 5 This evening Altoona defeated Juniata College Freshmen with a score of 33-24, in basketball. January 9 What an enjoyable evening we spent watching parents who were led around by little darling Percivals or Patricias! The parents were a little bewildered and so were we. The Night School session was a big success. January 12 This day was marked by the second Senior Social. The ceiling of the dance hall was decked with balloons in dazzling colors. Dancing to the strains of Orville Cray and the High School band, the 'csocialitesw enjoyed themselves and were inter- rupted only by a rush for the balloons which proved to be a 'cpoppingl' and uburst- ing" affair. A memorable evening! Sorrow was mixed in with the fun, however, when the news was told that our basketball fellows were defeated, 21-12, by Ferndale. january 1 3 Lady Luck was against us today when we journeyed to Westmont. We did our best, but the score was 23-18-much to the joy of our opponents. January 1 8 Today the 'fsophsi' held their election. For some reason they were unwilling to run for office. Why was it? Were they afraid of being defeated? Well, anyhow, they finally found someone for each oflice. We hope they will have more backbone next year. - Hundred Seventy fauuary 20 Old Man Defeat traveled with Altoona to Johnstown today. After a hard fight the game ended with 25-18 as the score. January 22 Today mid-semester exams were doled out to all except fyou know there is an exception to every rulel the brilliant intellectuals. January 26 Tonight both the Boys, and the Girls' basketball teams staged winners, their opponents being Windber teams. fanuary 27 Billport defeated Altoona, 26-21, at Williamsport today. February 2 Today Mr. Groundhog had courage enough to come out, but he went back into his hole because he saw his shadow and knew what that meant-six more months- oh, pardon me, I mean Hweeksw-of winter. Both basketball teams also came out today, came out with victories, tool The boys defeated Portage, the girls defeated Westmont. Both games were out of town. February 9 Tonight the Seniors held their third social of the year--a gala affair. The decorations were for Valentine's day and many of the 'students bore the heartis dance with them. Dan Cupid had a busy evening. February 10 The girls defeated Portage and the boys lost to Westmont this evening. February 12 Today was Lincolnis birthday and we celebrated by seeing what he did all his life-I mean we saw a moving picture. February 14 St. Valentine's Day! Did you forget to send her your message ul could love you as easy as pie?" February 16 The English Department entertained the public by staging "The Poor Nutfi The Poor Nut certainly was nutty, but as some poor nuts will, he pulled a surprise and wasn't such a booby after all. He was the umodestestv fellow at the University- all the action of the play took place at some Ohio University-not really, of course, as we saw it in the Roosevelt auditorium. Also, the girls, basketball team tied with Ferndale while the boys lost to the lads from the same town. February 20 By the way, did you see that huge black raven? Many a student believed he was nseeing thingsv when he glanced down the Hwellf' We will see it "never more," unless we travel to Sinking Valley, into the gland of Grimmf, This evening the Girls' Basketball team lost the game played with Windber at Windber. February 23 The Sophs proudly held their heads this evening! Why? Their social was a 'gswankyw affair, largely attended, and thoroughly enjoyed. February 24' Today Altoona sent Billtown home with long faces as the A. H. S. Boys' Basketball team defeated them in an exciting game. One Hundred Seventy-one One March 2 The auditorium was filled to overflowing today with enthusiastic listeners for an impersonator. His most humorous number was ul-loosier Fiddler? Throughout the whole program there was not a slow moment. Both basketball teams had happy dreams this evening, the boys defeated Windber at Windber, the girls defeated Portage at Portage. March 4 Ordinarily, a merrier lad cannot be found within our School than John S., the popular young photograph editor of the Horseshoe. Recently, however, he has been plunged into the depths of despair by a picture of one of the weaker sex of the school. He has even taken to carrying on a conversation with this charming photograph, and just the other day he was heard earnestly saying, "I do beseech you, what is your name?', Desperation had him in her clutches and he dashed madly through the halls from student to student, and teacher to teacher, asking each one if he knew the subject of the picture. Now, girls, don't despair. His anxiety has not been due to any heart affliction or Glove at iirst sightf, but merely because of an unidentified photograph. Hence, girls, be sure to look well at this yearls Annual for YOU may be the girl who has every probability of being ulabeledv Madam X. March 6 The Altoona girls defeated Ferndale by a score of 35-14-. Keep it up girls! March 7 You'Ve heard of the Carnegie Group, haven't you? Well, this group had a party this evening after school, with out-of-town guests. While the students were having an hilarious time in the social hall, the teachers were at the auditorium where Dr. Ben Wood, head of the Carnegie movement, addressed them. At 6 o7clock, or thereabouts, everyone filed to the cafeteria where a delicious dinner was served. There were several addresses-you know, after-dinner speakers! March 8 Tonight the Varsity MA7' club held its annual banquet at the Cricket Club. Boys usually enjoy a stag affair and this one was no exception. Can those boys eat? Ask Schmidt and Hoenstine. March 9 Basketball fans spent an exciting evening at the Roosevelt gym when our boys defeated Johnstown and the girls won from Westmont, after which those interested went to the Junior Social. March 13 Poor Mr. Pohlel He,s always the target. ,Twas announced in assembly that he and his Latin teacher would appear at the Annual Show. He's really too small to take it all. March 15-16-1 7 I guess we'll make this a three-in-one production. On these evenings, many Al- toonans, men, women and children, enjoyed one of the successes of our senior career. c'Pop,' and some others are pretty tired, but are proud of their production, and Well they may be, for it was a crowning success. First guess? Right-the Annual Show! March 20 The National Honor Society and the Quill and Scroll were guests at the Edwin Markham reception. The poet entertained by telling witty stories and reading several of his own poems. By special request, he gave HThe Man With A Hoe." This jovial personage, at the age of eighty-one, still boasts that he enjoys life to its fullest extent. Hundred Seventy-two April 13 Nineteen members of the Hi-Y Club traveled to Washington today, for a two-day visit. After shaking hands with Representative Kurtz, the entire party visited Arling- ton, the Washington Monument, and the Smithsonian Institute. They saw the cherry blossoms in full bloom, had a look-in on Congress in action, toured the Capitol, and watched a son of the President tear away from the White House in his shiny Cadillac. Considering everything, ua good time was had by allw fat the burlesquel. No casualties! April 27 Gee-rusalum, but that was a good entertainment-a success from the very open- ing chord of the orchestra to the very last speech. Oh-sorry, we're talking about the Ccntral European Carnival. May 1 Tonight was the big event of the Girls League, the Mother and Daughter banquet. The girls and their mothers spent a very enjoyable as well as profitable evening together. May 3 Amid the soft lights of the Cricket Club and the sweet music of the High School dance orchestra, the Senate held its annual banquet. The guests were the members of last year's Senate and the officers of the last three years. Dave Perry, city attor- ney, delivered the address. Then came the dancing. May 9 Senior Day! Our last class meeting was held this morning. President "Pete" Edmiston presided and introduced the class celebrities, who for the last time pre- sented to an audience of 1934- Seniors their clever skits. fune 3 The sermon for Seniors! How soon they will leave dear old A. H. S. to seek their fortunes. Good Luck! June 4 This is the climax of the story of '34-l Handsome boys and smiling beautiful girls ate and danced for the last time to the tunes of Orville Cray and his orchestra. Speeches were held to a minimum by our Banquet toastmaster "Bob" Hite. june 6 It is finished! We are no longer Seniors, we have won our diplomas and now we must go forward, it is to be hoped, to a fuller life as well-trained and helpful citizens. sw NQ e E l - A ' x is . A ' I ' 'ir' 24- . ? , iff? ,V if f.,-,,4W- -ffaayf I v-zz ffgzzffwwf .-.f4ZQ5:QfafZ14zf s -4,02 4, 1... If l, fy-1, f J-f ,.p, 4,15 ,, ff ,. W 4fZfyzfsf.:f f -ff ' . frf, .1 I, .fy D" .' if' N14 'ff ,, .X , A , ma 5 . ff ' "4.,,,.' H H' One Hundred Seventy-three ., :Jar 7.3 N, V ,, . High above three glittering pools of blue And nestled close in Alleghenygs curve Lies a narrow ribbon cast from iron. One Hundred Seventy-four Upon it massive engines dip and swerve qWe Take Our Leave HE future of our world is in the shell of our hands. With Life as our battle cry, we must press forward with high hopesand high ideals. Success is ours if we but strive for it. Facing an era which demands a new style of living, a new order, we must do our tasks in such manner that this new age will he one of worthy achievements. 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Suggestions in the Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) collection:

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

1931

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

1932

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

1933

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

1935

Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

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