Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA)

 - Class of 1935

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1935 volume:

we B O The HCJRSESHQE YEARBOOK OF THE ALTOONA SENIOR HIG,H SCHOOL ALTOONA, PENNA 1935 Que VOLUME THREE-NUMBER SIX II IIHIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHI I-IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ITIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIIllIjlllIQllIII-IlllIIIIIIIIII-Hllillll-IIIl-llIl-IlII- ll ' 'iq bxjvi, 5 3 'X in wg? Q ea, C kg Ill il W ff , ,, lllllllf V , a 33 lI'l',.Z K5 if gf' FOREWOQD W! "s""1'-. I s 'Eg 4550 ZW l Du S nl' I 41 3:4 I -,AMW -sr f E4 I 1q F if Xx xi? I ll gil Ag ' Sall forth lnto the sea O shlp 1 Through wlnd and wave rlght onward steer Sal forth lnto the sea of l1fe Sall on nor fear to breast the sea an I Our hearts our hopes are all wlth thee A 2 s Longfellow I I I I II I H ! -' - ' ' fn Y '- E - -pg v N 3 2 ! 1' r ' 1 1 ll M - Ea X 2' -,p pf, - 3 E 'mn A F ' 3 75 - : ' -T: ' 1 I Q, -- E Xl l ff X J!-L 2-33-'k -N -! QS N f 3 U f 5 - .i Q ig ' I 4' E E X ,A A I 5 5 G Wa. I' 'IWW' " ii. -. ' 1 :.-.2 Q: 1 ' " -q 5 Ji - ' "" ' 5 i X X + 1 YE: 14 'E - ! E X N -' ' ' E 5 fu U - I , A 5 - Ag ! c . 'Ev' A - i -: " I1 E A IA. I Q, i, K . K , ,X .V - - Q Q wN' hm.- ' J i- ff' YI Q . f Q g I 4 Z -J mn, " 3 AC! I? -v' K , , .ll " x J-,ff 6 'ei ia N 1 1 . ,,f1f'fIi?n'Q' -l : 2 'u, I, " 0 - I !r A rl- 1-var" M Nz .on - ! 'B " "' "' 'M " Q1-' n1n-1-l: p ne 12 -' H ' Ia 1'-"5-5'f'l'2fX-'v': lisfllgi 5s?'ff7" 'sfo N .-.---- l 1 .,, ' .1 og --xgfx' X ' " I 7 l xx x 5 : ' -' V 0' " ' ""9-rg 5' M vi' x 'Q 1' . . . . . o ., .' o . . I .0 , !- ' J- - fm 'TXIYQIIW f- DQ' 2. Ev, ? ELK, 4: 55 'I 'N 5" . ,f 'i Q 51 . ix ,Q A 1 Tkk xy ! i . 14--,5".54b :QJ'1 - -"ff" ix- .Us X vf i E f A J 1 1 ' y E L n E 5 E B X I 2 I5 L ere A A, - -' " 1.. 4 E -1 .fa A -w - ig- if 11' X A - Gig -5 lr E -, x Y N. N ... ..- 5' Ql Q--2-.da ' ":'.- 'rs' I Q 2 .i....: ! Willis i Ei -1 -5 - . - , E lli ' . ' . ' 5 l - E! I 3 - E! ' i i . . q jg : 2 un- : -1 . I E my f 1 Y ' ' fi! i I ' rg ' ' ' 55 2 "-'Epi A 5 -- :! : Xml-r 3 I 75 i f W! 5 H -:E 5 .i - . 1 gg E ' ! H 1 a"'-in-nv"Z' i'gi ,?g"2.u, IIII-IlllHillISIIIIHIIIIQIIIIIIIIIIIIII-I IIKIIIIQII I I I I I I I I 'I - l I !4 K V mu mm I Ill mm :mann n-un-nuuu IUIIIIZIIIIZIIIIII IIIIIIIZIIIIHIIIIHIIII-I CUNTIENTS ,QSM Lmclz1'Li11isi1fafi01fL Qj231fzioVs fM J f Y 14 Aevc assmen Q1fga1fLizaifi0ms X-.. Mmfezics QWQMC Qfmmazics geazms 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 restg But our colors shine the brighter Of the A. H. S. Sinking sun behind the hilltops Sighs a soft ugood night!" To the colors waving o'er us, Dear Maroon and 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 successg Hail to noble ALMA MATER! Hail to A. H. S.l iii-1 .11 'ash - . Q' il A ' - ' 5 -' I 5 gf 'fr' 1? glrgfwi JM 1 phi, 2 C 'rv 2 -'Qs Q 'H ,,,..p l L '- ' X 1-' Hi I fm: - .. ' ni- ii' S KW fa si F A 3 :CQ 3 2 cf ig i ' ,5 Z1 5 i i E Q 5 .... . l i 1- i f 1 ! N X ix -9 -'i -1 XX li- 6 X Q-- 1- 1,-X ' E g S. . l 1 N- ag ADMIN I ui i 2 . - -12 Ex 2 we ,-5? X - - Q . I, I f X li ,l?' W X ... 1 f fm W 1? 'M XX a ,r wi ' N .- l o 0 -S 'X V Y Y' L . 0 Y gk ' A' Vly mariners , "1 0 nu 01 2 Souls that hakfe toiled and wrought ,I Q' Xxw and thought with me. 1"'v 6 WW 9 XXX X i. -,Tennyson K l AH- W ' Q 4 1 gl ,- f i fyigk. ' - 0 Q H5 XY4, "'+xf f'X ' 1' ,f Hai g X 'X 4 if - - - 5 , 7- ,- Xxx B iw" , 1agEg.a..p.,ig1f' ' Administration Front Row-Mr. Laramy, Mr. Barclay, Mr. Meek, Mr. McKerihan, Mr. Decker Second Row-Mr. Getz, Mr. Sellers, Mr. Reynolds, Dr. Tippery, Mr. Sell, Mr. Thompson 1 BOARD OF DIRECTORS William E. Barclay Robert McKibben Daniel M. Sell David B. Getz J. Foster Meek William F. Sellers Joseph C. McKerihan Paul R. Reynolds Dr. Guy S. Tippery OFFICERS J. Foster Meck ........ ......................... .............. P r esident William F. Sellers .... ......... V ice-President M. M. Morrow ...... ............,... S olicitor Samuel Wilson .......... ................. T reasurer William N. Decker ....... ......................... S ecretary Robert L. Thompson .............................................. Assistant, Secretary SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS Robert E. Laramy ATTENDANCE Harry H. Beacham Herman W. Shiplett Barnett N. Lukens Page Six f7' Principal 1 EVI GILBERT, Principal of the Altoona High School, is a genial, friendly man, who never appears to be perturbed. He speaks with deliberation, but his remarks, usually interspersed with humor, hold the close attention of his listeners. It is nothing unusual to see Mr. Gilbert stop in the hall, put his arm across the shoulder of a student and talk with him. A student to whom he is speaking does not feel a barrier of superiority but rather a sense of comradeship. It is, perhaps, this sympathy for young people that makes him prominent in welfare Work in school and city. Through his efforts many pupils are provided with food and clothing, transportation, and medical attention that are sorely needed. Mr. Gilbert is the type of person who believes that misdemeanors of the past should be forgotten. Thus he is not prejudiced, when dealing with students, by any unfavorable reports of previous difficulties. Although he has been a resident of Altoona for only live years, he is keenly interested in all civic enterprises and takes an active part in the work of' the Rotary Club and of the Young Men7s Christian Association. His most outstanding interest outside of school affairs is Scouting, and he now holds the responsible position of President of the Blair-Bedford Council of Boy Scout Organizations. Mr. Gilbert has a large interest in athletics. As a student he always took an active part in this phase of school Work, and at Franklin and Marshall College he was captain of his football team. He follows the teams of Altoona High School and stands back of them with an excellent spirit of sportsmanship and fairness. Scholastically he has set an enviable record. He was valedictorian of his class, both at Shippensburg Normal School and at Franklin and Marshall College. He earned the Degree of Master of Arts at the University of Pennsylvania in 1929. He served as teacher and Dean of Men at Shippensburg from 1922 to 1926. ln 1927 he became Principal of Lansdowne High School and in 1930 he came to Altoona. At present Mr. Gilbert is working for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy at the University of Pittsburgh. Page Eight Assistant Principal OSEPH N. MADDOCKS, Assistant Principal of the Altoona High School, is brisk and energetic as he goes about his task of making new schedules and changing old ones for a student body which numbers more than thirty-five hun- dred. Despite the fact that he is a Very busy man, he is always willing to take time to discuss a schedule change or help a student work out a solution for difficulties in arranging his classes. This executive has a strong sense of justice. ln any problem that arises he tries to look at both sides and to act with impartiality. The Assistant Principal has charge of the Home Room programs and may be seen frequently on Wednesday mornings, as he visits Home Rooms to observe methods of procedure and to hear pupil discussions. The supervision of the Summer Session of the High School has been a Held of special interest for Mr. Maddocks. These sessions have proved to be of great benefit to students who failed one or more subjects. Mr. Maddocks gives of his time and energy to promote the success of various organizations. He has a pleasing stage presence, and as a public speaker, delivers his message with the ease and assurance of a man who has something to say and knows how to say it. He takes an active part not only in the Parent-Teacher Associa- tion of the High School, but also in the other Associations of the City and of Blair County. For the current year, he has been elected to the presidency of the Altoona Education Association. His interests, however, are not confined to school organizations. Mr. Maddocks, as a prominent member of the Young Menis Christian Association, serves on the committee which arranges for the annual series of excellent Sunday afternoon pro- grams given in Jaffa Mosque. Mr. Maddocks graduated from Altoona High School in 1917. He entered Juniata College in 1918, but, at the end of a year, transferred to Pennsylvania State College. In 1921 he began teaching mathematics in Altoona High School. In 1929 he received his Master of Arts degree from Columbia University. From 1927 to 1929 he was Director of the Evening School of the Altoona District, and in 1929 he became Assistant Principal of Altoona High School. Page Nine Altoona High School Faculty SUPERVISORY STAFF Front Row-Mr. Caveny, Miss Campbell, Miss Wertz, Miss Lentz, Mr. Williams S cond Row-Mr. Gilbert Mr ' ' ' , . Wolfe, Miss Eyre, Miss Minster, Mr. Maddocks, Mr. Third Row-Mr. Lindaman, Mr. Wimmer, Mr. Hoover ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS Superintendent ........................... . ................ Robert E. Laramy, M Principal ......................... Assistant Principal.. Attendance Director Attendance Director ...... General Assistant ............. .. Gilbert, M. Joseph N. Maddocks, M. ................Paul A. Zetler, B. ..........Marion R. Bancroft, B. C. Hare, B. VOCATIONAL DEPARTMENT Head-Charles C. Caveny, B. S., E. E. Thomas FC. Bloomfield E. M. Clark Willard C. Cross, A. H. Dietze E. I. Eastep William A. Fickes C. S. Fleck William Gibbons, B. S. Walter H. Grove Carl G. Hauser Earl Haverstick, B. S. William Heiler Fred D. Hite Page Ten VA. E. Horton Grim g A A A S A A Carl O. Lundegren Jacob C. Miller Joe Miller L. C. Moffit Charles G. Plummer H. F. Plummer Ceylon S. 'Romig James C. Ross Robert C. Sadler, Samuel B. Smith Clyde N. Snyder Paul D. Wright B ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Head-Annie C. Campbell, M. A. Marion R. Bancroft, B. A. Margaret J. McCauley, B. 'A. Charles A. Faris, B. A. VfAnne McGuire, B. A. Edith G. Frederick, B. A. X Fannie E. Magee, B. A. Mildred E. Heller, B. A. bfRegina C. Meck, B. A. Elizabeth Holley, B. A. Raymond Hoffman, B. A. Anne E. Krick, B. A. y'SRuby Krouse, M. S. V'William D. Lingenfelter, B. A. John McAfee, B. A. 2 Beatrice D. Morrison, B. A. V Hilda M. Orr, B. A. M. Gertrude Roberts, B. A. Hilda A. Rodkey, Dramatics, M. Florence Rollins, M. A. Ida E. Woomer, B. S. HISTORY DEPARTMENT g Head+E. Marie Lentz, M. A. V, ' Richard H. Bartholomew, B. A. 'Sarah E. Bell, B. A. I Hugh Black, B. A. Earl Dickey, B. S. H. Marjorie Downes, B. Emma Eberle, B. A. Irvin S. Gress, B. A. Ethel Henry, M. A. MATHEMATICS Head-George B. Edward F. Emanuel, B. S. William Gibbons, B. S. Perilla R. Harner, M. A. ,jWiIliam D. Lingenfelter, B. A. Irene J. Sauserman, B. A. Eugene Lantz, B. A. y,f'Marie N. Lauver, B. A. Ralph Marshall, B. S. ' Nelda Miller, M. A. Robert Patrick, B. S. Harold ,l. Pegg, M. A. Herbert S. Sheetz, M. Jeannette Stevens, M. A. Angella Unverzagt, B. A. S. 3, S. DEPARTMENT Williams, M. S. Herbert S. Sheetz, M. S. Bertha A. Swartz, Ed. M. Elizabeth E. Taylor, M. S. Nell ,l. Thomas, M. A. Carrie F. Waite Paul A. Zetler, B. S. COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Ida Buck, B. A. Sarah E. Duncan, B. S. Nellie E. Givin, B. A. L. Carl E. Graf, B. S. Eleanor G. Hare, B. A. A Head--I. L. Hoover, B. A. Irma B. Lewis, Ed. M. L Rosemary Lynch, B. S. A. E. Pohle, B. S. Corinda M. Sell, B. S. J. C. Yost, B. A. Page Eleven B.S SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Head-Harold C. Wimmer, M. S. Helen Cherry, M. S. W. H. Hoffman, B. S. Verna Faust, M. S. Helen K. McCartney, M. A. Ruth Grove, B. S. JR. J. Shaffer, B. S. H. Edwin Harbaugh, B. A. 1 Harold E. Stong, B. S. Earl Harverstick, B. S. Leah Weisman, M. S. Harold Yoder, B. S. LATIN DEPARTMENT Head-Minnie F. Stockton, B. A. Una E. Small, B. A. MODERN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Head-Charles M. Grimminger, M. A. Mary E. Dunbar, M. A. Anne McGuire, B. A. Edith R. Fleck, B. A. Albert J. Snyder, B. S. Janice L. Kauffman, B. A. M. Marie Ritts, B. A. PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Director, Boys-Robert H. Wolfe, B. S. P. E. Director, Girls-Elisabeth K. Eyre, B. S. P. E. Kenneth Bashore, B. S. Jean E. Kantner, B. S. P. E. Paul E. Morse, B. S. P. E. Frances E. McGinnis, B. S. P HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Head-Zitella B. Wertz, M. S. Kathryn Corsuch, B. S. VMary E. Lowther, B. S. Myrtle Could, B. S. Margaret A. Miller, B. S. Alberta Johns, B. S. Anna M. Young MUSIC DEPARTMENT Head-Howard W. Lindaman, B. A. Alma M. Eberle, B. A. Frank Krivsky, B. S. ART DEPARTMENT Head-Mary A. Tressler Edna A. Bottorf, B. S. EXTRA TEACHER William Whittaker, B. S. LIBRARIAN Maud Minster, B. S. SCHOOL NURSE Elsa M. Paul, R. N. Page Twelve Leaves have their time to fall, And flowers to wither at the north winclls breath, And stars to set-but all, Thou hast all seasons for thine own, oh Death! -Hemans RENA LAUVER With the passing of Miss Rena Lauver, the Altoona High School lost an able teacher. Miss Lauver, as Girls' Attendance Director, had a wide contact with students, and thus became an influential member of the faculty. Her work as an instructor was in the English Department. She was a woman of line intellectual attainments, a teacher with a keen sense of humor which enabled her to rise above petty annoy- ances. Her unostentatious courage well deserves the tribute of Mr. Laramy, '4Rena Lauver knew well that her days were numbered. Yet she held bravely to her Work, proving that the way of service is the best way in life." GERTRUDE WRAY With the death of Miss Gertrude Wray, recently retired member of the Altoona High School faculty, her friends sustained a loss which is keenly felt and deeply regretted. She enjoyed a rich and varied teaching career, the last seven years of which were spent in the English Department of the Altoona High School. Miss Wray, whose especial interest was Modern Literature, was unusually successful in the development of student creative ability and literary discrimination. Gertrude Wray will long be remembered for her sense of humor, her liberal Views, and, above all, her inspiring power. Page Thirteen STUDENT TEACHERS FROM PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE Name Elizabeth Barton .... James Beatty ......... John M. Bernat ...... Herman Block ...... Mildred Bogle ...... Marian Bowman ..... Rose Braunstein ...... Verna M. Britton .... Warren Challis ...... Lynn Christy .......... Edward R. Chuhran Elizabeth Commons W. J. Cramer .......... E. Guy DiRito ........ Elsie M. Douthett .... Marian L. Foreman Joseph S. Fry .......... John Guild .............. Wilma Ingram ...... Elizabeth Judy ...... Harold L. Kaness .... Monroe L. Kessler .. Louis Kreizman ...... Frances V. Laubach Nancy Lazier .......... Virginia Matthews .. John Miller ............. Martha M. Newell .. Melvin O'Connel .... Charles C. Pfordt .... Joseph Phillips ....... Anne Plumb ............ Georgette C. Purnell Hugh Rodman ........ Mildred Rupp .......... John J. Shehadi ...... William J. Simpson Melvin Smith .......... John M. Stocker ...... Esther Thompson .... Paul Vandermark .. Ruth E. Wilson ...... May Yampolski ....... Home Address .........Duncannon, Pa. .........Altoona, Pa. .........Dickson City, Pa. .........Philadelphia, Pa. .. .........Irw1n, Pa. .........Elizabeth, Pa. .........Williamsport, Pa. .........Lansford, Pa. .........Wilkes-Barre, Pa. .........Reynoldsville, Pa. .........Barnesboro, Pa. .........Hastings, Pa. .........Ridley Park, Pa. .........Ellsworth, Pa. .........Darby, Pa. .........DowningtoWn, Pa. Subject .........Mathematics ..............English ...........History .......History ...........History ............French ..............English .................German .........Mathematics .....,........English ...........History .......Latin .......Science ...........History ...........History ........French .........Columbia, Pa. .......Science .........Warren, Pa. ...........Science .........Farrel, Pa. ..............History .........Pennsylvania Furnace, ,.,,,.,,,FoXburg, Pa. .........Scranton, Pa. ,,,,,,,,,Philadelphia, Pa. .. .........Easton, Pa. .........Vandergrift, Pa. .........Susquehanna, Pa. .. .........McDonald, Pa. ,,.,,.,,,Bradford, Pa. ,,,,,,,,,Ashly, Pa. .........Upper Darby, Pa. ,,,,,,,,,DuBois, Pa. .........Bellefonte, Pa. Bellefonte, Pa. Scranton, Pa. ,,,,,,,,,State College, Pa. .........Throop, Pa. Glenolden, Pa. ,,.,,.,,,Pocono Hills, Pa. .........Reading, Pa. ,,,,,,,,,State College, Pa. .........Nanticoke, Pa. .........Elizabeth, Pa. .........Bradford, Pa. SPECIAL INFORMATION Total School Enrollment ........................................... Senlor Enrollment ................. Junior Enrollment ............ Sophomore Enrollment ....... Page Fourteen Pa. .............. Mathematics .................................Science ........Physical Education .........................History .....................English ...........English . .......... History .......History .......Science . ........ ........... H istory .........................History ..............................French Physical Education . ......... Physical Education . ......... Physical Education ............Mathemat1cs .............Co1nmercial .....................Science Physical Education ............Mathematics ......................History ..........Mathematics . ........ Mathematics 3,517 959 1,167 1,391 , , -1 - K,- wf XG,-' X W-xv, xx xx A- XC , L A , . .Jug I 9 X ..,:--nz. B -1 f 1 , 'X K 1 r. C ev ni, X,-" ' X i ,5 E'-,, Q wk, -ag KN N I ' ,'?'-'b'-' ,,,, MN ,V -1 ff-:3 E """ g -.ef i' Q Q S :1,:.,,,- ' We XX ,I L J 'X ll' iii --' :Q l " """' .IS 'leg if..-:"--. "-' ix get C'- ' Q f """ i ,ag 1 . E J ' , --:'- mlm -- , me ff 1. g l' ':f KXXXW N 'XM I f 5 f '-gf ,I 4, I-'-1 me M Xyyllxml T'-. if 1 , Xx Nw ,. ,,,,, 1, gf A it fr-" .q -JM-eln 4, -',-f :- F k Xmkx- VS'-4 N. fx. I , A' Y, , " " - 1' H VH 1 1---: ' 7 75 '1 e -- -Q o E'-... un ' . ' -'iv "1 - 1 l, - u 1 A- i 5 i ' ilghik 1 1 1 ' 1 : -231i - S A As slow our ship her foamy track E' ,, :....i.-,El Against the Wind was cleaving, f " 1" Her trembling pennant erin looked back I ,.':,' To that dear Isle 'twas leaving. 4? il So loth we part from all we love, ' " E From all the links that bind usg' if li 5 So turn our hearts, as on we rove, . gi l To those we've left behind us! F A l ,. -Moore 55 55' 1 . 'TEX' 'ii J Y Y , 7 - V l IW i YW BillClin3er'3G : l I l - I The Class of 1935 OFFICERS President ............. ......................... ......., D e an Hanley Vice-President ........ .......... W arren Crilly Secretary ......... ........ H elen Mattas Treasurer ........ ..................................................... ......... J o hn Long EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Betty Blake Betty Kauffman Kenneth Dunkle Edward Strawmyre John Harmon SPONSORS Mr. Dickey Miss Johns Miss Bancroft Mr. Lingenfelter Page Sixteen Senior Class Officers Reception James Weidel, Louise Keagy Charles Kurtz Jane Ebright John Simms Crilly Mattas Long Hanley SOCIAL COMMITTEES Refreshment Decoration Chairman Jessie Bathgate, Chairman John Lawrence, Chairman Myron Kyle Jane Miller Maude Shultzaberger Jack Beck Ruth Gammill Nancy Burd Entertainment James Laher, June Woods Margaret Meynen William Johnson Betty Noonan Edward Reighard Lydia Hamm Geraldine Hoover Robert Bookhamer Martha Puckey Margaret Dorraugh Robert Stiffler Janet Leedy George Hobson Wm. Henry Hughes Wallace Bartholmew Paul Witherow Dick Luckner Finance Chairman Donald Geesey Betty Bookhammer Ruth Marcus -Harold Sanders Mary Louise Hinman Jane Snyder Janet Stultz l Page Seventeen John' Long, Chairman Helen Strassler William Hoffmann Barbara Handwork Otto Gruber History of the Class of 1935 INCE Time's waters will not ebb or stay, another Senior Class must 4'Arm the barque, expand the sail, unfurl the top sail for the chaselv Its mem- bers sail into strange seas with happy memories of friendships true and pleasures many. The past is not without its disappointments, but Youth looks forward with confidence to a future which will bring rich opportunities for all. 1932-1933 The Class of 1935 entered Altoona High School in the fall of 1932. The first few weeks brought many strange experiences, chief among which was a sense of bewilderment caused by a new building, new classmates, and new teachers. The members, however, felt more at home as representatives of their group took part in the activities of the School, as they became familiar with the building and learned that the faculty members were friends. Although the Sophomores, in those by-gone days, were permitted to hold but one social during the year, the gala event staged on February 12 stands out as a highlight in the history of the Class. ln recognition of the national holi- day, the study hall was decorated in red, white, and blue. Sophomores found places on the football and basketball teams, they took part in dramatic presenta- tions, in the activities of the Music Department and in the Annual Show. The month of June brought to a close a scholastic year which was both pleasant and profitable. 1933-1934- As Juniors, the Class of 1935 assumed increased responsibilities. ln spite of the fact that they worked with Carnegie Seniors on one side and Progressive Sophomores on the other, the members held a creditable scholastic standing and many of them found a place on the honor roll. The group was represented on all of the athletic teams and in the various other activities. One of the interesting dramatic productions of the year was the English Department play, The Poor Nut, in which Juniors played prominent parts. The Hnal social event of the year was a Junior picnic, an enjoyable occasion. Another year had passed and vacation, that eagerly anticipated season, advanced with luring promises. 1934.-1935 This year brought many changes in Altoona High School. Because of an increased enrollment, the daily schedule underwent numerous adjustments. Almost all study periods were eliminated by an arrangement for late arrival or early departure of students. The activity period was changed from the first to the fourth period so that everyone would be present for assembly programs, for club meetings, for Home Roomisessions, and for a check on attendance. A change was also made in the method of choosing officers for classes, the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior elections were held in Home Rooms on the Page Eighteen same day. As president the Seniors elected the captain of the football team, Dean Hanley. During the year the Seniors held four socials, on November 16, January ll, February 8, and April 5. The chief features of the party held on January 11 were a kiddie-kar race and a 'chog-calling" contest-though a few of the guests thought the dance and ueatsv were important. In keeping with the times, the get-together on February 8 was a depression social. The girls wore sweaters and skirts, the boys appeared without coats or neckties. The program for April 5 was planned as a farewell event. The athletic record of Altoona High was exceptional, the football team tied Bethlehem for the state championship and the basketball team won the champi- onship of the Tri-County League and of Districts five and six. The Seniors gave their hearty support to both teams. The social activities of the year came to a close with the "Senior Banquetv held in Jaffa Mosque on June 3. The sermon for the graduates was delivered on June 2. The commencement exercises featured a celebration of the three hundredth anniversary of the American High School. This dramatic presentation showed the change in costumes, school buildings, methods of teaching, and curriculum, from the time of the first high school to the present day. The first scene, de- picting life inthe Boston Latin School founded in 1635, gave peculiar methods of teaching used, subjects taught, and punishments inflicted. The second act portrayed a visitors, day in the Philadelphia Academy in 1751, with Benjamin Franklin, president of the Board of Trustees, as a distinguished guest. The next picture was that of a female academy in 1830. In those days educators thought that girls were not endowed with sufficient intelligence to master the curriculum planned for boys, hence education for girls was confined to such courses as painting and sewing, with limited academic training. The fourth scene reproduced a part of the commencement of Altoona High School in June, 1877, when there were only six graduates. The fifth and last act gave a com- posite picture of life in Altoona High as it is today. The Class of 1935 goes onward, not to three months of Vacation but to a new life. The graduates face uncharted seas but, as is always true of Youth, they go Into the blue or into the black, Onward, outward, never back. Page Nineteen ALPHONSE H. AIGNER RICHARD AIKEN 65 97 ECDiCk93 Bear GENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Varsity Basketball 13 Forestry Club 23 Sports Club 1, 33 President, Home Room 3. November 20 BETTY M. ALDRIGHT 6EBetty97 COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 33 Secretary, Sophomore Class 13 Secretary, Home Room 1, 23 President, Home Room 33 Horse- shoe Staff 33 Vice-presi- dent, Dramatic Club 3. January 27 HAROLD R. AMMERMAN 6CAmey99 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 23 Dance Orchestra 33 Spec- ial Orchestra 33 Band 2, 33 Forestry Club 1, 2. August 29 DOROTHY E. ANDREWS 6cD0t99 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 23 33 Entertainment Club 13 President, Knitting Club 3. September 24 SALVATORE S. ARDIRE Cfsamii COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Girls League Play 23 Annual Show 1, 2. January 1 AUDREY L. AURANDT C6D0lly5, COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 1, 2, 33 Mountain Echo Staff 33 Traffic Patrol 2, 33 Newswriting Club 3. March 18 MARY H. BAIR C6Mary97 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Athletic Club 1, 33 Dramatic Club 23 World Friendship Club 33 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Hockey 1, 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 3. October 16 PAUL V. BANKS 6CPaul79 ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 1, 23 Track Club 33 Track 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, April 12 Boys, Glee Club 1, 23 Mixed Chorus 23 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 English Department P l a y 23 Traffic Patrol 2, 3. May 22 JOSEPH W. ALTERS 4610697 GENERAL President, Home Room 33 Track Club 13 Track 13 Band 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1. December 15 MARY J. AMMERMAN CCMary7! ,GEORGE-REED Dramatic Club 13 Li- brary Club 23 Knitting Club 33 Orchestra 13 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 28 WILLIAM A. ANSKE ffzzizrf ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Secretary, Home Room 13 Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 1, 33 Presi- dent, Home Room 3. January 21 JOHN F. ARMSTRONG 6CArmy9! VOCATIONAL Track Club 1, 23 Var- sity Track 1, 2, 33 Var- sity Football 2, 33 Var- sity Basketball 13 Junior Varsity Basketball 23 President, Home Room 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Stagecraft Club 3. June 20 MARJORIE A. BAILEY "Margie,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mountain Echo Staff 2, 33 Newswriting Club 2, 33 Vice-President, Home Room 23 Traffic Patrol 2, 33 Latin Department Play 33 Intramural Sports 1, 23 National Honor Society 3. December 3 ROBERT K. BAIR i6B0b!9 COLLEGE PREPARATORY National Honor SO- ciety 33 Hi-Y Club 2, 33 President, Home Room 33 Vice-President, Home Room 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 23 Boys Federation Play 2. April 26 MADELINE M. BARE "Madeline" GENERAL August 31 JENNIE L. ALBERT CGIane?? GENERAL May 6 NANNIE M. ALTIERE CCNan39 GENERAL Rifle Club 33 Italian Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2. January 27 EDNA M. ANDERSON i'Eddie,' ACADEMIC Entertainment Club 13 Library Club 23 Needle- work Club 3. April 12 CECIL ARBOGAST Cipetev VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 3. March 23 ANNA L. ASHBURN 6CDewey97 COMMERCIAL Girls' Glee Club 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 33 An- nual Show 2. June 8 ELIZABETH I. BAIR CGBetty9! GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club 23 Vice-President, H o m e Room 23 Knitting Club 33 German Club 3. January 10 MARJOI-:IE E. BAKER aMarjie" COLLEGE PREPARATORT Entertainment Club 23 Glee Club 33 Secretary, Home Room 2. August 4 ERNA L. BAREFOOT ccH0n:2 GENERAL Entertainment Club 13 Treasurer, Home Room 23 Knitting Club 3. June 23 DONALD E. BARNES C5D0n97 ACADEMIC Ushers Club 1. November 19 WALTER J. BARR 'cWalf' GENERAL Forestry Club 1, 2, 35 Secretary, Forestry Club 2. April 4 WALLACE E. BARTHOLOMEW c:WaUy92 C OLLEGE PREPARATORY Secretary, Home Room 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Ride Club 15 Ush- ers' Club 25 Pinochle Club 3. December 29 VIRGINIA N. BATIIGATE '5Ginnie', COLLEGE PREPARATORY Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Girls' Octette 25 Girls' Glee Club 2, 35 Girls League Honor Roll 15 English Department Play 25 Latin Department Play 35 National Honor Society 2, 35 Horseshoe Staff 2, 3. September 1 R. 5 LORRAINE BEAHM "NO0ks" GEORGE-REED World Friendship Club 15 Bach Chorus 25 a Cappella Chorus 35 An- nual Show 3. I July 30 JACK H. BECK cajacke: GENERAL Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Aviation Club 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Girls League Play 1, 23 English Department Play 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2. January 1 CALVIN B. BELL, JR. CCCal!7 GENERAL Manager, Intramural Sports 1, 25 Secretary, Home Room 15 Ushers' Club 15 Sports Club 2, 3. December 23 CATHERINE E. BENTON Cigennybi COMMERCIAL July 20 ELDRIGE H. BARNETTE CC 97 Barny COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 15 For- estry Club 25 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 9 CHARLOTTE M. BARRY 'fharlotteu GENERAL Entertainment Club 25 Knitting Club 3. February 10 D. PRISCILLA BATES CCPSW77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Newswriting Club 35 Dramatic Club 15 Eng- lish Department Play 25 Mountain Echo Staff 33 Go-to-College Club 25 Secretary, Home Room 1. October 26 LOIS M. BATHURST Clcurlyii GEORGE-REED Social Sel'vice Club 15 World Friendship Club 25 Needlework Club 3. March 6 HERMAN E. BEASOM "Dick,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Track Club 15 Acad- emy of Science 2, 35 Corresponding Secretary, Academy of Science 25 Associate Editor, Horse- shoe 25 Editor-in-Chief, Horseshoe 3: Latin De- partment Play 3: Senate 35 Board of Publications 35 National Honor So- ciety 35 Quill and Scroll 3. July 1 MARDELL C. BECK 'gfllardien GENERAL February 25 THELMA L. BENNER "Billie', GENERAL Annual Show 2, 3: Boys Federation Play 2, 35 Dramatic Club 25 So- cial Service Club 35 Squad Leaders' Club 3. May 19 FRED W. BERLEHNER aFritz" VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Sports Club 1? Aviation Club 2. April 27 MAREL J. BARR CCPeggyS7 GENERAL Social Service Club 15 Library Club 25 Knit- ting Club 3. December 29 MARLIN W. BARRY afllarlinv VOOATIONAI. Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, intramural Sports 1, 2, ' November 5 JESSIE L. BATIIGATE CC ' 99 fessze COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mushball 25 Basket- ball 1: World Friend- ship Club 25 Knitting Club 3. August 21 MARJORIE E. BAYLE 'cMargie', COMMERCIAL Hall Patrol 1, 25 An- nual Show 1, 2, 35 World Friendship Club 15 Dra- matic Club 25 Social Service Club 35 Presi- dent, Home Room 3. April 28 JOHN W. BEATTY CC.l0e59 GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 1 5 President, H o m e Room 35 Hi-Y Club 35 Vivo Club 2, 35 Moun- tain Echo Staff 2, 35 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Newswriting Club 2, 3. April 8 BERNICE C. BECKER csginyii GENERAL February 18 DOROTHY L. BENNETT c:D0t5! GENERAL Social Service Club 3. March 1 BELLE BERMAN "Belle" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mountain Echo Staff 2, 35 Quill and Scroll 35 Secretary, Dramatic Club 25 Vice-President, Home Room 25 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 25 Liter- ary Editor, Mountain Echo 3. October 11 5 H. RUSSEL BERTRAM "Russ" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Hall Patrol 2, 33 President, Home Room 3. June 27 ED. K. BLOOMFIELD "Eddze,' GENERAL Tumbling Club 13 Vivo Club 33 Boys' Glee Club 2, 3: Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Cheerleader 2, 33 Vice- President, Home Room 23 Corridor Patrol 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 17 ERMA I. BOOKS "Ernie', ACADEMIC Entertainment Club 13 Social Service Club 23 Intramural Sports 23 Knitting Club' 3. July 7 FLORA BORING GCFZOQB GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 23 An- nual Show 2, 33 Dra- matic Club 13 Knitting Club 3. August 25 JAMES R. BOTTEIGHER "Annie" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 3. July 11 MARIE V. BRAY "Marie', GENERAL Corridor Patrol 2, 33 Cuyahoga Falls High School 13 Youngstown High School 23 Library Club 33 Senate 3. January 9 ALFRED I. BRETT 5CAlf!9 COLLEGE PREPARATORY December 21 JEAN F. BROGDEN C6 77 fean COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 13 En- tertainment C l u b 33 Athletic Club 1. December 23 MILDRED O. BLACK "Blacky,' ACADEMIC Dramatic Club 23 Rifle Club 3. April 24 BETTY BOOKHAMER C6Betty!7 GE NERAL Secretary, Home Room 13 Mixed Chorus 33 Dra- matic Club 13 Entertain- ment Club 23 Treasurer, Girls League 33 Annual Show 1, 33 Entertain- ment Committee 3. February 2 EDNA M. BOOKWALTER C4DuCky!3 COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 23 Girls' Glee Club 13 En- tertainment Club 33 In- tramural Sports 2. March 10 M. ELIZABETH BOSLET C6Betty79 GENERAL Horseshoe Art Club 2, 33 Treasurer, Horse- shoe Art Club 23 Glee Club 23 Vice-President, Home Room 23 Presi- dent, Home Room 33 Knitting Club 3. July 26 W. CALVIN BOWMAN CCCal97 COMMERCIAL Aviation Club 13 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 16 HAROLD J. BRENNECKE "Breakneck,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY May 13 LARRY E. BRICE Cigug-59 VOCATIONAL Track Club 1, 33 Track 2, 3'3 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. January 28 FLORENCE M. BROOKS tcsisn GE NERAL Dramatic Club 1, 33 Entertainment Club 2. .Tuly 18 ELIZABETH J. BLAKE 66 73 Betty GENERAL Executive Committee 1, 33 Annual Show 23 Entertainment Club 1: Dramatic Club 23 Eng- lish Department Play 23 Corridor Patrol 2, 33 Go-to-College Club 33 National Honor Society 3. MarCh 12 ROBT. H. BOOKHAMER "B0okie,' GENERAL Vice-President, Home Room 23 Traffic Patrol 1, 23 Cheerleader 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 33 Boys' Glee Club 33 Band 1, 23 Traffic Patrol 3. February 20 NAOMI I. BOPP C6B0pp39 GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 23 Annual Show 23 Boys Federation Play 23 In- tramural Sports 2. December 10 VERA L. BOTHWELL c'Vera', GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 33 Secretary, Home Room 13 Vice-President, Home Room 23 Girls' Ride Club 33 Annual Show 1, 33 Intramural Sports 1. March 20 JOHN L. BRADLEY "Unce" ' VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Junior Varsity Foot- ball 1, 2, 33 Automo- bile Safety Club 13 Sec- retary, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 3. September 26 ALFRED H. BRENNER 64BeanS37 l GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 23 Junior Varsity Basket- ball Manager 1, 23 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 3. March 19 LOUISE BRIGGS '6Louise', COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 13 Library Club 23 Knit- ting Club 33 Athletic Club 1, 2, 33 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Captain, Basket- ball Team 3 3 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 3. October 21 ELEANOR C. BROWN CCD0lly52 GEORGE-REED December 28 LEROY BROWN "Brownie" ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Sports Club 35 Jay Vee Football 1, 2, 35 Track 3. May 14 WILBUR T. BRUBAKER ffzeizr' GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 25 Track Club 1, 25 Sec- retary, Home Room 1, 25 Mixed Chorus 3. April 9 IETHEL R. BRUMBAUGH 66Tiny79 GENERAL Social Service Club 2, 3. February 6 EDWARD D. BUEHLER CCEd75 GENERAL Intramural Sports 35 Dramatic Club 35 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3. September 4 DOLORES BURGOON c4Dee99 GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15 Vice-President, Home Room 35 Annual Show 15 Dramatic Club 15 Social Service Club 25 Rifle C l u b 3 5 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 9 DAVID BURNS C6Da'Ue5? GENERAL Ride Club 1, 25 In- tramural Sports 3. August 5 MARTHA E. CALVERT CEMarty97 COMMERCIAL Vice-President, Home Room 15 Secretary, Home Room 25 Vice- President, Home Room 25 Entertainment Club 25 Dramatic Club 3. August 17 RITA L. CAMPBELL "Rini" COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 15 Accountancy Club 2 3 Knitting Club 3. August 31 VIRGINIA A. BROWN "Brownie" GENERAL Social Service Club 15 Dramatic Club 25 Knit- ting Club 35 Vice-Presi- dent, Home Room 1, 2. September 8 DANIEL A. BRUCKMAN GCDan73 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 35 Ushers' Club 35 Fores- try Club 1. March 12 ROBERT BRUPBACHER C6Pr0f73 GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Sec- retary, Home Room 15 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. January 7 RUTH BURCHFIELD "Ruthie" COMMERCIAL World Friendship Club 15 Commercial Club 2. August 6 JOHN A. BURKET Ciiabii VOCATIONAL Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 25 Girls League Play 2. August 19 EILEEN M. BYRNE g'Co0kie', COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 15 Social Service Club 35 Ride Club 3. June 8. GROVER F. CAMPBELL '4Rover" VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Safety Club 3. .Tuly 28 ANGELINE L. CAMUTI 46Angie55 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 25 Secretarial Club 3. D6C6I'flbe1' 2 KENNETH R. BRUBAKER CCKen7! ACADEMIC Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Junior Academy of Science 2, 35 National Honor Society 2, 35 Boys Federation Play 25 Girls League Play 25 Secretary, Home Room 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. December 24 DONALD Q. BRUMBAUGH c:D0n99 GENERAL Forestry Club 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Outdoor Club 3. January 22 ESTHER M. BRUSTMAN ccESS1:e!3 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Library Club 15 Knit- ting Club 3. March 27 NANCY MCF. BURD C5 99 Nance COLLEGE PREPARATORY National Honor Society 35 Vice-President, Home Room 15 President, For- um Club 15 Secretary, Newswriting Club 25 Quill and Scroll 2, 35 Horseshoe Staff 1, 25 Assistant Editor, Horse- shoe 35 English Depart- ment Play 3. December 12 THOS. H. BURKHOLDER CCT0m79 GENERAL Forestry Club 15 Track Club 2. July 25 ESTHER B. CALLIN "Esther" COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1. January 16 LOIS B. CAMPBELL "Lois" 'GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 35 An- nual Show 35 German Club 35 Dramatic Club 3. April 20 JOE J. CAPARUSIO 6CCapy99 VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 35 Sec- retary, Home Room 15 Intramural Sports 1. June 2 FRANCES A. CAREY "Fri1:zie" GENERAL Intramural Sports 13 Library Club 2, 3. April 12 ANNE E. CARSON "Boots" GENERAL Dramatic C l u b 13 Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 31 Mixed Chorus 2, 33 An- nual Show 1, 2, 33 Eng- lish Department Play 23 Boys Federation Play 23 Intramural Sports 1. October 30 JOHN M. CASHEN Eifohnii VOCATIONAL July 4 MARY L. CAVUOTI G6Mary99 COMMERCIAL April 16 JOSEPH F. CHERRY 6610693 GENERAL June 17 JOHN F. CHURLEY "Dick" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 13 Concessions Club 1. February 7 C. LOUISE CLARAUGH G6WeSIe93 GENERAL Entertainment Club 3. March 10 MARJORIE C. CLEAVES "Margie', EDNA H. CARLES C6Babs55 GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 3. January 1 VIRGINIA L. CARTER 64Ginny97 GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 3. April 20 BENJAMIN T. CASSIDY 6GBen!? ACADEMIC Aviation Club 19 In- tramural Sports 2, 3g Assistant Football Man- ager 1, 25 Junior Var- sity Manager 3. December 22 MINNIE A. CENTOBENE GCMin93 COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 1, In- tramural Sports 1, 2 5 Italian Club 2, 35 An- nual Show 2g Knitting Club 3. December 9 DANIEL C. CHILCOTE "Chesty,' ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3. November 4 ANTHONY F.. CIVIELLO C6T0ny77 VOCATIONAL February 18 DALENE R. CLARK GCDean75 ACADEMIC J HHS 2 SARA A. CLEMENTS Cisaraii COLLEGE PREPARATORY COLLEGE PREPARATORY Senate 1, Dramatic Club 15 Vice-President, Home Room 2: Go-to- College Club 25 Presi- dent, Home Room 3: Knitting Club 3. , May 13 Dramatic Club 1: Go- to-College Club 2: Sec- retary, Home Room 15 Knitting Club 33 Ride Team 3. April 7 ROBERT C. CARNS CEB0b?S GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 37 Secretary, Home Room 1, Treasurer, H O m e Room 3: Girls League Play 23 Boys Federation Play 2. December 12 JOSEPHINE J. CASEY 661037 COMMERCIAL Glee Club 39 Secretar- ial Club 3. Jllly 12 MILDRENA CASWELL 66Min93 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Social Service Club 39 a Cappella Chorus 3. January 5 GEORGE CHEERS "Bill', GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 31 Secretary, Home Room 13 Vice-President, Home Room 2: President, Home Room 3, Jay Vee Bas- ketball 1: Vivo Club 2, 33 Secretary, Vivo Club 25 Concessions Club 1. May 9 NORMAN E. CIIIRDON f6N0rm99 VOCATION AL Track 15 Stagecraft 2, 3: Vice-President, Home R 0 O m 3g Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 12 HELEN M. CLABAUGH "Helen" GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club 1. June 11 SIDNEY H. CLAYCOMB c:Sid:9 VOCATIONAL Ride Club lj Har- monica Club 1g Stage- craft Club 3. November 11 CHALMERS A. COCHRAN "Chalmers', COMMERCIAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, Boys, Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 President, Home Room 35 Boys Federation Play 23 Girls League Play 2. September 21 1 ROBERT C. COLEERT MDUICGU COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3. May 4 ELMER J. CONRAD "Half Pint" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Forestry Club 1. July 31 ROSE M. CONSALVO ':R0se" COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1, 33 Italian Club 1, 2, 3, Needlework Club 3. April 30 MAUDE N. COOPER "Maudie', GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Dra- matic Club 33 Special Orchestra 2, 3. March 30 ARCHIE R. CORNELL "Arch" GENERAL 'Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Track Club 1. December 9 HENRY J. COUNSMAN "Heinie" GENERAL Jay Vee Football 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 2, 3. September 22 LORMA E. CREIGHTON "Bl0ndie', GEORGE-REED Library Club 1, 3. August 25 . WILLIS A. CRUSE "Willie', COLLEGE PREPARATORY Traffic Patrol 3: Avia- tion Club 3. DQCGIIIJJEI' 13 DAVID C. COLEBAUGH CCDa!Ue5, GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, Geology Club 1, 23 For- estry Club 3. August 25 ESTHER M. CONRAD 'fonnien COLLEGE PREPARATORY Social Service Club 2, Knitting Club 3. CARL A. CONRAD Cdcarlyv GENERAL Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 33 Jay Vee Football 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Varsity Football J. Ap!'il 5 P. JANE CONROY as-Ianeyss COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 3 3 Horseshoe Staff 3. April 4, March 27 CHRISTINE J. MARTHA B. COOPER CONTAKOS "Mamie" CCT ' 93 eeflle GENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Library Club 3. Secretary, Home Room 25 Corridor Patrol 31 December 4 Go-to-College Club 3: Girls League Honor Roll 1, 25 Latin Department Play 3: National Honor Society 3. May 18 ROBERT J. CORBOY HAZEL G. CORNELIUS 6EB0b97 CClerry93 GENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1 2 3' Girls League Vice-President, H o m e R o o m 23 Home Room 3. March 14 Play' 2 President, MARTI-IA F. CORNMAN C6MarCy97 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 25 Baccalau- reate Chorus 1, 23 2. Cappella Chorus 2, An- nual Show 1, 25 Boys Federation Play 2. November 4 KENNETH A. CRAIG C6Ken97 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1. December 7 WARREN L. CRILLY Hear' GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Varsity Track 2, 3, Track Club 23 Golf Club 3, Annual Show 2, Eng- lish Department Play 2, Jay Vee Football 2, Vice-President, H 0 m e Room 3. A September 23 JANE E. CUNKLE asjaniean COMMERCIAL Mountain Echo Staff 2, 33 National Honor So- ciety 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 23 Traffic Patrol 2, 33 Dramatic Club 1, 2, Secretarial Club 39 Girls League Honor Roll 2. June 24 Secretary, Home Room 25 Corridor Patrol 2, 33 Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, Moun- tain Echo Staff 33 Girls' Octette 2, Girls League Play 2. April 22 E. VICTOR COUNSEL 6cViC77 VOCATIONAL March 4 G. J EANNETTE CREAMER 'gfeanetten GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 3, Annual Show 1, 25 Girls League Play 23 Vice-President, Home Room 13 Presi- dent, Home Room 3. June 11 WILLIAM W. CROSS 6GBiZl97 COLLEGE PREPARATORY stagecraft Club 1, 2, 35 Concessions Club 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3: English Department Play 1, 2, Boys Federa- tion Play 1, 25 President Stagecraft Club 3. July 30 DONALD H. CUNNINGHAM CGDOHBB GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Boys' Glee Club 1, 25 Mixed Chorus 39 An- nual Show 2. October 29 PAULINE M. CUNNINOIIAM "Pauline', SECRETARIAL Vice-President, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 3: Secretarial Club 3. December 20 GRETCHEN DALTON GGPatty57 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 13 Go-to-College Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Secretary, Home Room 13 Hockey 1, 3: Track 1, 2, 3, Basketball 3: Soccer 3. November 23 LARUE DAVIS ':LaRue,' GEORGE-REED Traffic Patrol 2, 33 Vice-President, H o m e Room 2, Entertainment Club 1, Annual Show 1, 23 Dramatic Club 23 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, Knit- ting Club 39 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. . August 4 LEROY W. DECKER "Deak,' GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 2. May 10 VIRGINIA M. CURRY 5CGinny-79 GENERAL Social Service Club 13 Knitting Club 3. August 24 HOWARD A. DATRES 55H0wd75 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Ushers' Club lg Sports Club 25 Vice- President, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 3: Horseshoe Staff 3, Track 2: National Honor Society 3. October 3 MINNIE L. DEBUON C6C0rky79 GENERAL Social Service Club 1, Italian Club 2. July 29 CORA M. DELANCEY CGC0ra99 GENERAL Social Service 3. October 18 MIKEAL J. D,AGUAlVNO CC-Mike!! ACADEMIC Band 1, 2, 3. June 26 ROSE J. DATRES Cllayii COLLEGE PREPARATORY Social Service Club 1, 23 Entertainment Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 39 a Cappella Choir 3, Annual Show 3. October 3 DONALD F. DECKER 'aDeck" GENERAL President, Boys' Dra- matic Club 2, English Department Play 2. April 8 GINO D,ELIA 66Zan079 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Italian Club 25 Avia- tion Club 3. December 14 ROBERT W. DELOZIER VIRGINIA A- DELOZIER WILLIAM H. DENT ccBOb:9 cccinv c:Bill:a GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3g Aviation Club 1. November 27 DONALD S. DEPPEN 65D0n99 I GENERAL July 28 MINNIE D. DEVINCENS C6Min5J GENERAL Social Service Club 1: Entertainment Club 25 Dramatic Club 3. November 6 J. CALVIN DILLING CCCal!, GENERAL Ride Club 1: Secretary, Home Room 1. July 21 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 35 Quill and Scroll 3: Secretary, Quill and Scroll 3, Girls League Dramatic Club 1, 23 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2. February 8 FRANK R. DEROSE "Dick" COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 25 Track 1, 2, 33 Vice- President, Home Room 23 Track Club 1, 3. October 17 VIRGINIA M. DIBERT "Ginnie,' COMMERCIAL February 23 SARAH L. DILLON GCSally77 GENERAL Entertainment Club 19 Knitting Club 3. July 27 ACADEMIC Orchestra 2, 33 Band 2, 3, Glee Club 15 Dance Orchestra 2, 3: Annual Show 1, 27 Boys Federa- tion Play 2. May 6 JOHN DE STEFANO ccfohnnyss ACADEMIC Track Club 1, 2, 3: Italian Club 1, 2, 3 9 Mountain Echo Staff 1. September 15 LARUE A. DIEHL "Tunney,' GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 1, 2, Rifle Club 3. August 12 MARIE DI SABATO 'gMarie" GENERAL January 9 MATIILDA J. DI SABATO BENNY H. DIVENTURA "Tallies" GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 19 Vice-President, Home Room 29 President, Home Serv- Room 39 Social ice Club 1, 29 Knitting Club 3. January 30 JACK M. DIXON G'Dix0n', VOCATIONAL Safety Club 2. May 24 MARGARET L. DORRAUGH uMargaret', COLLEGE PREPARATORY Social Service Club 19 Girls' Glee Club 29 An- nual Show 23 Newswrit- ing Club 2, 39 Corridor Patrol 39 Mountain Echo Staff 39 GO-to-College Club 39 President, Home Room 3. January 31 BETTY C. DUNMIRE Gfgettyv COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 39 Athletic Club 1, 29 Hockey 1, 2, 39 Basket- ball 1, 2, 39 Vice-Presi- dent, Home Room 29 Secretarial Club 3. October 6 M. JANE EBRIGHT "Jamey Bright" ACADEMIC Annual Staff 1, 39 An- nual Show 1, 2, 39 Sen- ate 29 Secretary, Home R 0 o m 19 President, Home Room 39 National Honor Society 2, 39 Ac- companist, Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 39 Accompanist, Boys' Chorus 3. October 23 LLOYD L. EDWARDS C6Ll0yd79 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 39 Airplane Club 1, 29 Hunting and Fishing Club 3. December 20 MARY I. EIFLER 66Pink ' 93 S 6CBenny99 GENERAL National Athletic Scholarship Society 2, 39 Sports Club 1, 2, 39 Varsity Football 1, 2, 39 Track 1, 2, 39 Secretary, Home Room 3. October 17 RUSSELL J. DOBBIE uRlLSS,, VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 8 MARIAN F. DUMM "Marian" GENERAL Dramatic Club 19 En- tertainment Club 2. December 25 LUELLA C. EARNEST CCLOMBS GENERAL Dramatic Club 2, 3. September 22 RAY E. ECKLEY CCECICQB VOCATIONAL Secretary, Home Room 19 Vice-President, Home Room 29 President, Home Room 39 Safety Club 19 Sports Club 1, 25 Vice-President Sports Club 29 Football 1, 2, 39 Track 2. October 14 ELEANOR K. EICHELBERGER C6Iky!3 GENERAL Athletic Club 2, 39 Basketball 2, 39 Squad Leaders' Club 39 Hockey 2, 39 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 39 Ride Club 3. July 26 SUSANNA F. EMERY 66 99 U6 Le GE PREPARATORY COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 2, 39 Athletic Club 1, 2, 39 Executive Committee 1. August 21 RONALD H. ESPY 6CR0n97 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Traffic Patrol 39 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 39 Aviation Club 19 Ger- man Club 3. May 29 COLLE Secretary, Home Room 19 Orchestra 39 Dramatic Club 29 Girls' Athletic Club 19 Hockey 1, 29 Mixed Chorus 39 Girls' Glee Club 39 Intramural Sports 19 Annual Show 3. September 29 HORACE L. ETIENNE "Horace,' GENERAL August 30 ROY J. DIVINEY 66R0y9! COLLEGE PREPARATORY Golf Club 1, 39 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 13 GLADYS R. DONAHUE Cfcladyii GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 29 Knitting Club 4. DECSIHDQP 19 KENNETH T. DUNKLE CCKen93 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Sports Club 1, 29 In- tramural Sports 1, 29 Newswriting Club 39 Track 29 President, Home Room 39 Quill and Scroll 39 Sports Editor, Mountain Echo 3. February 9 KENNETH E. EBERSOLE 6EKen99 VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 19 Hunt- ing and Fishing Club 3. September 23 GLENN A. EDWARDS CCPete93 GENERAL J une 22 LENNIS L. EICHELBERGER C5Lenny39 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. March 6 VIRGINIA L. EMERICK ccjlnnyv GENERAL A Cappella Choir 2, 39 Mixed Chorus 39 Dra- matic Club 19 Intra- mural Sports 19 Traffic Patrol 39 Girls' Glee Club 39 Annual Show 2, 39 Boys Federation Play 2. April 18 ANNA J. EVANS G6Anne3, GENERAL Social Service Club 19 Girls' Glee Club 3. February 6 MILDRED F. EVERTS ccMid75 COMMERCIAL Vice-President, Home Room 13 Secretary, Home Room 2, Mixed Chorus 3: Glee Club 2, 3: Annual Show 2, 33 Entertainment Club 1. August 29 ANTHONY J. F ASANO GCT0ny?7 GENERAL Italian Club 1, 2, Hall Patrol 3. April 17 RUTH E. FEATHERS '4Ruthie" GEORGE-REED Athletic Club 1, Vice- President, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 33 World Friend- ship Club 3, Intramural Sports 1. November 18 HENRY L. FERRARO CCHenny99 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 1, 3, Auto Safety Club 2. September 23 EARL H. FALLMAN CCSOZLPQF VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Safety Club 1, Vice-President, H o m e Room 2. May 26 HARRIETTE A. FASICK 6CAnn!7 COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 2, Ride glub 33 Corridor Patrol ' october 2 ARTHUR D. FEDELI c:Art79 VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 25 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Italian Club 1. September 3. A. FREDERICK FICK C6Fred!, COLLEGE PREPARATORY Senate 1, 2, 33 Traf- fic Patrol 2, 3, Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3, Cheer- leader 2, 3, Dramatic Club 13 Mixed Chorus 3: Boys' Glee Club 35 National Honor Society 3. July 8 GEORGE J. FIELD BERTHA R. FIGART "Jack" t'Birdie" VOCATIONAL GENERAL May 19 August 5 K. MARY FINDLEY FRANCES L. FIORE 66T0mmy93 C6Fran97 COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL March 16 Library Club 39 Ital- ian Club 1, 2, 3. January 1 LEONA M. F ISHER' JOHN F. FITZPATRICK aL60nll,, HFiIfZ,, COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 3: Mixed Chorus 23 Go-to- College Club 25 Girls' Glee Club 3, Annual Show 3, Handbook Staff 3. June 28 MARTHA A. FLEGLER CC 97 Gussy COLLEGE PREPARATORY English Department Play 2, 3, Boys Federa- tion Play 2, Latin De- partment Play 33 Ship- pensburg Dramatic Con- test 2: National Honor Society 2, 35 Horseshoe Staff 3, President, Home Room 33 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2, 3. December 4 Sports Club 19 Forest- ry Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 12 ROBERT S. FLECK CGB0b77 GENERAL Assistant Track Man- ager 2, Vivo Club 35 Stagecraft Club 25 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 33 May 20 HELEN E. FARABAUGH 5iCurly!7 COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 23 Treasurer, Home Room 2, 3, Entertainment Club 1, 25 World Friendship Club 33 Italian Club 2. August 30 JOHN C. FASICK CCJaCk!7 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 2 LAURA FERN G6Fern73 COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 35 In- tramural Sports 2g Ac- counting Club 3. July 14 IDA E. FICKER 66T0mmy37 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Athletic Club 1, 35 Girls' Hockey 1, 2, 3g Ride Club 3, Squad Leaders' Club 39 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. November 16 CHARLES E. FILER "Chuck', VOCATIONAL 2 Igtramural Sports 1, ' ' April 24 l l i i l OMER L. F IORE u0H'L6I',, X GENERAL Forestry Club 3. l February 7 i J. STEWART FLECK l "Stew" A GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Secretary, Home Room 1, Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. February 18 ELWOOD J. FLOWER C6P0Sy77 GENERAL Vice-President, Home Room 2. August 4 SARA C. FLUKE Edsallyii GEORGE-REED Secretary, Home Room 3. December 6 MARY J. FOOR "F0re,' GEORGE-REED October 16 N. WAYNE FORNWALT CiWayne73 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 23 Boys Federa- tion Play 1. February 7 PAULINE V. FOSTER g'Pauline" GENERAL Mixed Chorus 23 World Friendship Club 23 Social Service Club 1. June 21 JAMES FRANKS 66-lin!!! GENERAL October 19 ELIZABETH FREEMAN Cfllib by!! COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1, 33 Social Service 2, 33 Secretary, Home Room 1. January 2 FRANK M. FRONAUER "Franlc,' VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 13 In- tramural Sports 1. November 6 JULIA FUSCO ccjulian COMMERCIAL February 16 ANNA M. FOLCARELLI G5-Ann!! COMMERCIAL Italian Club 1, 2. 33 Dramatic Club 2, 3. March 19 JAMES G. FOOSE c:fimmy97 VOCATIONAL Sports Club 13 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 26 RALPH T. FORK 5CPete79 ACADEMIC Track Club 13 Ushers' Club 2 3 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Forestry Club 3. January 7 IONA J. FOX "F0xie,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mixed Chorus 13 Dra- matic Club 23 Social Service Club 33 Corridor Patrol 23 Girls' Octette 22 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Handbook Staff 33 ?ational Honor Society March 6 ROBERT FREAS ccB0b7: VOCATIONAL Stagecraft Club 33 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 4 ARTHUR F. FRIEDLAND CCAUJD COLLEGE PREPARATORY Forestry Club 3. September 7 ROY B. FUNK 6CR0yi9 GENERAL March 28 RUTH A. GAMMILL f'Ru1:hie" GENERAL Annual Show 1: Secre- tary, Home Room 1, President, Home Room 33 Entertainment Club 3. April 30 AUDREY A. FOOR 'CA udreyv COLLEGE PREPARATORY National Honor Society 2, 33 Mountain Echo Staff 2. 33 Vice-Presi- dent, Home Room 3: Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2, 33 World Friend- ship Club 23 Corridor Patrol 33 Newswriting Club 2, 33 Go-to-College Club 3. October 10 WILLIAM F. FOOSE Hem" GENERAL Sports Club 23 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Vice-President, Home Room 2. August 26 MARY J. FOSTER g'Matesv COLLEGE PREPARATORY Go-to-College Club 3. February 2 DOROTHY I. FRANKS CCD0lly7! GENERAL Social Service Club 2, 3. December 14 MARJORIE J. FREEDMAN CCMarje?7 GENERAL December 28 KENNETH E. FRIES 66Ken99 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2 3 Secretary, Home Room 13 Vice-Presi- dent, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 37 Sports Club 1. December 2 JOSEPH E. FUOSS 'Tuossiev GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club 23 Art Club 1. Allgl.lSt 5 MARY R, GAMPE 66-,'ap99 GENERAL Social Service Club 3. August 21 MARJORIE J. GARMAN ROSIE M. GARRAMENA "Margie" '5Rosie" COLLEGE PREPARATORY GEORGE-REED Mixed Chorus 1, 23 Annual Show 1, 23 Secre- Dramatic Club 2 3 Knitting Club 3. tary, Home Room 1. November 7 January 19 CHARLES GEARHART E. NADEINE GEARHART "Chuck', '4Deirf' GENERAL ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 3. Dramatic Club 13 In- April 9 tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 9 Ross E. GEARHART DONALD M. GEESEY "Gassy,' "BMP GENERAL B o t a n y Club 13 Forestry Club 2, 33 Astronomy Club 2 3 Junior Academy of Science 2, 33 Vice- President, Junior Aca- demy of Science 23 In- tramural Sports 2. June 30 DONALD E. GERLOCK CCD0n39 GENERAL Horseshoe Art Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 15 C. BLANCHE GILLASPIE "Blanche" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Social Service Club 13 Corridor Patrol 23 Li- brary Door Guard 3. November 21 RAYMOND L. GLASS GGRay97 GENERAL Rifle Team 1, 2, 33 Ride Club 1, 2, 33 Vice- President, Rifle Club 23 Band 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 1. January 25 ERNEST E. GONTER "Ernie', GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Ushers' Club 13 Pinochle Club 3. September 18 LORMA L. GOODMAN 66L0rm93 GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 33 Hall Patrol 2, 3. September 4 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Chess Club 23 Boys Federation Play 23 Eng- lish Play 23 Stagecraft Club 23 Mixed Chorus 33 Intramural Sports 1, 3. January 12 AUSTIN J. GILL "Austin', GENERAL November 1 J. EDWARD GILMORE "Eddie', GENERAL Aviation Club 1 3 Junior Varsity Football 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 6 JAMES E. GLEICHERT Cijimii COLLEGE PREPARATORY Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 33 Latin Play 33 Busi- ness Manager, Horse- shoe 33 Stagecraft Club 13 Debating Team 23 National Honor Society 3. November 22 HENRY A. Goon 65Henry-99 GENERAL Band 1, 2, 33 Orches- tra 33 Track Club 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 3. May 11 VERYL J. GOODMAN 66S0nny79 VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 1, 2. April 16 PAULINE M. 'GATES "Pauline', COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 23 In- tramural Sports 1, 2. July 30 NAOMI E. GEARHART C5Curly77 COMMERCIAL Vice-President, Home Room 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Hockey 1, 2, 33 Dramatic Club 1, 23 Athletic Club 1, 23 Squad Leaders' Club 33 Ride Club 3. May 8 ERNEST J. GENTILE 'gErn1le', GENERAL Italian Club 1, 23 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 9 COLETTA M. GILL CG-Lee!! GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 13 Entertainment Club 1 3 World Friendship Club 23 Girls League Dramatic Club 8. November 17 JOSEPHINE E. G1o1osA 66103, GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 23 Italian Club 3. February 20 GETA L. GLESSER "T0mmie,, GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 23 Squad Leaders' Club 33 Dramatic Club 2, 33 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. January 10 BETTY J. GOODMAN CCBetS99 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 13 In- tramural Sports 13 Go- to-College Club 23 World Friendship Club 3. November 29 SAMUEL F. GORGONE "Marco Polo" ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 33 Pinochle Club 3. March 20 RALPH E. GOTTSHALL "Gutchy', COMMERCIAL Aviation Club 1, 2: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 5 DONALD T. GRAMLY GCDOHQJ VOCATIONAL Ride Club 1. January 26 MARJORIE D. GREEN 6CDee33 GEORGE-REED World Friendship Club 1, 39 Italian Club 2, 3. May 16 MARGARET E. GREINER 'gGincs', GENERAL Athletic Club 33 En- tertainment Club 1, 23 German Club 1, 2. January 8 THOMAS W. GRIFFITHS 65T0m99 GENERAL Band 1, 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2,-3. May 11 OTTO GRUBER Hott!! COLLEGE PREPARATORY Track 1, 2, 39 Track Club 2, 35 Ride Club 1, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 3: Handbook Staff 33 Eng- lish Department Play 3. August 17 EVELYN M. HAGERTY "Evelyn,, COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 1, 2, Entertainment Club 3: Corridor Patrol 35 Girls League Play 2. March 30 LAWRENCE M. HAINLEY C6Red73 VOCATIONAL October 6 RICHARD GRACEY "Chick, GENERAL President, Boys, Fed- eration 3: Vice-Presi- dent, Hi-Y Club 23 Varsity Basketball 2, 3. DECSHIIJQI' 22 S. JANE GRASSMYER GE ' 59 fame GEORGE-REED Dramatic Club 3 3 World Friendship Club 2. , January 6 MARTHA M. GREEN ' ccMitzi" GENERAL World Friendship Club 1, 35 Italian Club 2, 3. November 20 JOHN M. GREINER Hlsparkyi? GENERAL Track Club 2 5 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2 g Tumbling Club 2. June 1 RAYMOND C. GRIMME CCRay97 GENERAL II1tI'B.lXl'l1I'al Sp0I'tS 2j Track Club 3. August 3 JAMES R. GUILIANO CE-,e1Uly99 COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2 3 Secret ary, Home Room 23 Italian Club 3. August 19 MAURICE A. HAHN "M0rry,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Editor-in-Chief, Moun- tain Echo 3, Sports Edi- tor, Mountain Echo 2, President, Newswriting Club 3: Senate 35 Busi- ness Manager, Annual Show 39 Quill and Scroll 2, 3, News Editor, Moun- tain Echo 2. August 22 ELSIE L. I-IALDEMAN "Sharif, GENERAL Social Service Club 23 World Friendship Club 3. August 28 CHRISTIAN V. GRAF c'Chris" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Aviation Club 1, 23- Junior Academy of Science 2, 3, President, Junior Academy of Science 39 Varsity Track 33 Sports Editor, Horse- shoe 35 National Honor Society 3. March 29 'ROBERT T. GRAZIER CCB0b59 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Vice-President, Quill and Scroll 2: Vice- President, N a t i o n al Honor Society 3, Moun- tain Echo 1, 2, Horse- shoe Staff 33 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3: Latin Department Play 3: Editor, Sequill 2, Go- to-College Club 3. July 14 EUGENE J. GREENE g'Gen,e,' VOCATIONAL Golf Club 1, 2, 33 Secretary, Golf Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, President, Golf Club 3. August 14 GEORGE A. GRIFFITH 66Grij09, GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 23 EDNA B. GROVE CGEdna99 GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 2, 39 Knitting Club 3g Corridor Patrol 3. July 17 VITO R. GULINO "Peanuts" VO CATIONAL Ushers' Club 19 In- tramural Sports 2. October 24 CLIFTON A. HAIGH CEDud!! VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 35 Street Patrol 3. December 15 FLORENCE A. HALL CGFZOJ9 GENERAL Social Service Club 3. March 22 GEORGE M. HALL CEHall77 VOCATIONAL Ride Club 1: Stage Craft 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 6 EDITH M. HAMILTON 66Ted99 GEORGE-REED Mixed Chorus 1: Go- to-College Club 2: Girls' Glee Club 3. April 6 AGNES W. HAMRICK 6GlSunny57 GENERAL Social Service Club 2: Boys Federation Play 2: Annual Show 2: Enter- tainment Club 3 April 19 THELMA G. HANNAH "ThelmzLe" GENERAL November 10 MARTHA B. HARPSTER G6Marty59 GENERAL Social Service Club 2, 3: Knitting Club 3. January 29 VIRGINIA L. HART 64Gin77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Corridor Patrol 1: Knitting Club 3. September 3 CLEMENT R. HAULMAN CCClem79 COLLEGE PREPARATORY April 19 MARJORIE A. HAYS ccMarty99 COMMERCIAL Library Club 1: Intra- mural Sports 2: Secre- tarial Club 3. November 25 HELEN M. HALLER 6gH6l6ll,, GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 2: Knitting Club 3: Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2. July 14 LYDIA G. HAMM :slides GENERAL Entertainment Club 1: Social Service Club 2, 3. Knitting Club 3. October 20 BARBARA K. HANIJWORK "Barbs" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3: Assistant Editor, Mountain Echo 3: Quill and Scroll 2: Vice-Pres- ident, Quill and Scroll 3: Dramatic Club 1: Secre- tary, Home Room 1. January 31 BETTY C. HANNA "Bratz" GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 2: Intramural Sports 3. October 13 THORALD P. HARPSTER "Th0rald" VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 3. March 19 JOHN R. HARTSOCK ulohnnieu COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Chess Club 3. September 26 HELEN L. HAUSER 6ESen9! GENERAL Intramural Sports 2: Mixed Chorus 2, 3: Social Service Club 2. September 8 M. MARJORIE HAZEY C CM'arjJ 5 GENERAL Mixed Chorus 2: a. Cappella Choir 3. February 21 ROBERT C. HAMER 6630579 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Band 2, 3: Stagecraft 2, 3: Rifle Club 1: Nom- inating Committee 1. June 18 . PHILIP W. HAMMAKER C6Phil97 GENERAL Vice-President, Home Room 2: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Stage Craft Club 2, 3: Boys Federation Play 2: Con- cessions Club 2, 3. J une 20 DEAN H. HANLEY "Zaman GENERAL Varsity Football 1, 2, 3: Varsity Track 1, 2, 3: President, Sports Club 3: Boys Federation Play 1: Vice-President, Home Room 2: President, Home Room 3: National Honor Society 3: Presi- dent, Senior Class 3. October 19 JOHN B. HARMON "f0hn" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Executive Committee 1, 2, 3: Treasurer, Golf Club 3: Track 1, 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1: Golf Club 2: Concessions ciub 1, 2, 3. August 22 DORIS E. HART "Dorrie', COLLEGE PREPARATORY Library Club 1: Vice- President, Home Room 2: President, Home Room 3: Corridor Patrol 2: Knitting Club 3. June 14 JOSEPH C. HARTSOCK ccjoev COLLEGE PREPARATORY Forestry Club 1. December 24 MARGARET P. HAUSER Ffpeggyv GENERAL Social Service Club 2: Knitting Club 3. September 28 HAROLD W. HEISLER "Harold,, ACADEMIC Glee Club 2: Mixed Chorus 2: Dance Or- chestra 3: Band 3: Secre- tary, Home Room 1: Annual Show 1, 2, 3. August 1 DONALD O. HELSEL ' 9 HSquLrrly ' GENERAL Band 1, 2, 3, Or- chestra 2, 3, Special Or- chestra 2, 35 Dance Or- chestra 39 Intramural Sports 1, 3, Annual Show 35 President, Home Room 3. January 20 VESTA M. HERSIIEY 'fEna" GENERAL Annual Show 1, 2, Mixed Chorus 1, 2, So- cial Service Club 1, En- tertainment Club 2 9 World Friendship Club 33 Corridor Patrol 3. September 18 WILLIAM A. HIERGEIST CCBill99 VOCATIONAL Student Patrol 1, 2, 3. July 20 W. PAUL HILEMAN '6Pau,l,' GENERAL I Intramural Sports 1, 2, A 6' November 4 ISABELL K. HIRST "Hirstiev GENERAL Intramural Sports 33 'Athletic Club 1, Social Service Club 2, 3: World Friendship Club 3. May 31 JUNE A. HOEFHEINS Mfuniev GEORGE-REED January 10 WIIJLIAM B. HOFMANN 6CBill77 GENERAL Sports Club 13 Hi-Y 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Secretary, Home Room 1, President, Home Room 33 Class Treasurer 2. June 16 WALLACE F. HOLMES CC ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 15 Street Patrol 1, 2, 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 25 Auto Safely Club 2, 3. April 4 N I M. PHYLLIS HENRY "Phil" GEORGE-REED Intramural Sports 25 Mixed Chorus 25 Dra- matic Club 2, Glee Club 3: Ride Club 3. December 23 ' VIRGINIA R. HENRY CC ' 57 Gmny GEORGE-REED Ride Club 3. January 24 RALPH S. HERSPERGER G. WILLIAM HETTLER "Big Pee Ween COLLEGE PREPARATORY Forestry Club 2. April 24 GLADYS M. HILD ':Missiev GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 1, 2, Dramatic Club 23 Ride Club 3, German Club 3. February 1 SIIIRLEY M. HIMES "Shirley,' GENERAL Dramatic Club 3. May 3 GEORGE W. HOBSON "George" GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Ride Club 13 Vivo Club 23 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Cheerleader 2, 3. August 6 ROBERT L. HOFFMAN 6cB0b57 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Track 2, 83 Secretary, Forestry Club 1, Fores- try Club 1g Ride Club 2, Track Club 3. .Tune 25 MARTPIA L. HOLLOBAUGH G6Marty79 COMMERCIAL Social Service 1, 21 Athletic Club 13 Knitting Club 3 3 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 22 MELVIN L. HOMER "Ske.ets" VOCATIONAL Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 President, Home Room 3. November 10 MBU!!! COLLEGE PREPARATORY Stagecraft 13 Art Club 2, 35 Golf Club 3. October 12 JOHN E. HILEMAN ufohnnya' VOCATIONAL Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3: Wrestling 15 Football 1, 2, 3. January 2 MARY L. HINMAN "Mary Loun GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 1, Vice-President, Home Room 2, Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, Girls' Chorus 1, 3, a Cappella Choir 25 Annual Show 1, 2, 39 ?nglish Department Play November 2 JOSEPH N. HOFER 6610693 GENERAL May 28 CHARLOTTE V. HOFMANN 6cHun97 COMMERCIAL World Friendship Club 1, 3: Intramural Sports 15 Mixed' Chorus 1, a Cappella Choir 2. October 15 MILDRED W. HOLLORAUGH 6CMid77 GENERAL Social Service Club 1, World Friendship Club 3, President, Home Room 3: May 30 ANN M. HOOVER GCAnn39 GEORGE-REED Dramatic Club 3. September 9 G. CECILIA HOOVER L. GERALDINE HOOVER CCCil95 C6 79 GENERAL Treasurer, Home Room 1, 3, Ride Club 1, 31 Entertainment Club 1, 37 Mountain Echo Staff 1, ferry ACADEMIC Entertainment Club 23 Horseshoe Art Club 2, 33 Art Editor, Mountain Echo 35 Dramatic Club 2, 3. 3. October 12 April 2 LLOYD G. HOPKINS WALTER A. HORNER G6Red73 GgW'all7! GENERAL VOCATIONAL Track Club 13 Hunt- ing and Fishing Club 3. April 8 DOROTHY M. HORTON c6D0t9: GENERAL Library Club 1, 3. July 29 JEANNE E. HOWER ffjeanneff GENERAL Glee Club 1, 3, Annual Show 2 3 Secretary, Home Room 1. June 7 JOHN G. HUMERICK CEj0hnny77 GENERAL Senate 35 Varsity Foot- ball 1, 23 Track and Field 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Boys' Glee Club 1, 33 Vivo Club 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. September 23 GEORGE E. HUNTER "George,' GENERAL Stagecraft Club 1, 2, Golf Club 3. July 17 NELLE F. HYSSONG "Nelle" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Athletic Club 1: En- tertainment Club 2: Rifle Club 33 Corridor Patrol 1, Intramural Sports 1, 2 3 Secretary, Home Room 1: Vice-President, Home Room 23 Presi- dent, Home Room 3. April 20 GEORGE N. ICKES HNICW GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, Forestry Club 1, 3. September 3 Band 1, 23 Vivo Club 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 17 G. DONALD HOSTETLER GGDOILBQ VOCATIONAL Golf Club 2, 33 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. May 2 DOROTHY P. HUGAR 66D0t9! GEORGE-REED April 6 EDWARD E. HUMPHREY "Eddie', GENERAL Junior Varsity Basket- ball 19 Varsity Basket- ball 2, 3. April 25 K. HELEN HUNTER 66H0ney93 GEORGE-REED March 20 V. JIMMY IACURTO ufinunyv COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 35 Italian Club 1, 2. January 25 LEONA M. INGRAM 6CBunny7 I GENERAL Entertainment Club 13 Social Service Club 15 Dramatic Club 13 Auto Safety Club 29 Athletic Club 2 3 Intramural Sports 1, 2, Rifle Club gg Squad Leaders' Club April 19 WILLIS W. HOOVER 6CRed77 VOCATIONAL Concessions Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Street Patrol 33 Track 1, Treasurer, Home Room 3. September 20 BRUCE M. HORTON "Bruce" VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 1, 23 Outdoor Club 35 Tumb- ling Club 1, 2g Annual Show 1, 2. July 8 MARGARET L. HOUTZ "Wild Bill" GENERAL World Friendship Club 13 Annual Show 2. April 2 WILLIAM H. HUGHES "Billy VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 2, 3 7 Plane Model Club 2, Hunting and Fishing Club 3. May 2 J. HAROLD HUNT 6CP0peye95 VOCATIONAL April 7 EDNA K. HURLEY "Eddie,' COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 2. October 3 JOSEPH P. IAIA 6610627 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 2, 35 Hunting and Fishing Club 3. April 6 RUTH A. INGRAM 'iBoo1:s,' GEORGE-REED World Friendship Club 1: Auto Safety Club 23 Knitting Club 3. June 30 DOROTHY G. ISENBERG HAROLD D. ISENBERG C6D0t97 GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15 Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 2, 3. November 21 JOHN L. JAMISON ccjalnlnyv GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Vivo Club 2, 35 Treasurer, Vivo Club 35 Intramural Sports 3. July 18 MARY L. JOIIN ccsisss GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 25 Social Service Club 2, 35 Knitting Club 35 Intra- mural Sports 2. July 29 RALPH W. JOHNSON 45141102 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Sports Club 1. ' December 1 HENRY H. JONES "Sluts" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Geology Club 15 Golf Club 25 Chess Club 3 5 Horseshoe Staff 2. June 9 JUNE E. JONES ufzmev GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 35 Dramatic Club 25 Social Service Club 2. October 2 GENEVIEVE M. KARL CCG77 ZOLLEGE PREPARATORY Entertainment Club 15 Dramatic Club 25 Girls' Glee Club 35 Traffic Pa- Lrol 2, 35 Mountain Echo Staff 35 Newspaper Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 3. April 26 BETTY E. KAUFFMAN ECBetty7? GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Vice-President, H o m e Room 15 Junior Class Executive Committee 25 Girls League Christmas Play 25 English Depart- ment Play 25 Annual Show 2, 3. April l4 "Har0ld', COLLEGE PREPARATORY Track Club 15 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Junior De- bating Team 2. February 2 WILLIAM O. JANKER nBill', GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. February 20 PHYLLIS J. JOIIN zcphilv GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Hockey 35 Vice-Presi- dent, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 35 Dramatic Club 1, 25 Rifle Club 35 Intramural Sports 2, 3, July 13 M. VIRGINIA JOHNSON "Pr0fess0r'7 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Girls League Christ- mas Play 25 Dramatic f Club 1, 2, 35 Art Club 2, 3. January 12 IRVIN R. JONES GCBMZDB VOCATIONAL Safety Club 1, 2, 35 Street Patrol 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 12 RUTH J. JONES cc , :J Iggy GEORGE-REED Dramatic Club 1, 2 5 Girls' Glee Club 25 So- cial Service Club 2. November 2 MAX KARP ccMax79 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 3. January 1 RAYMOND B. KAUFFMAN "Rauf, COLLEGE PREPARATORY November 28 HELEN G. JSENBERG CGHOHDJ COMMERCIAL Treasurer, Secretarial Club 35 Dramatic Club 25 Corridor Patrol 3. March 20 HENRY E. JASPER CC 37 Jasper COLLEGE PREPARATORY Ride Club 15 Boys' Glee Club 1, 25 Annual Show 15 Vice-President, Home Room 25 Treas- urer, Home Room 35 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 35 National Honor Society 35 Handbook Staff 3. May 25 CHARLES E. JOHNSON aChick" GENERAL April 6 WILLIAM I. JOHNSON "Bill" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Secretary, Home Room 15 Hall Patrol 2, 35 Newswriting Club 15 Boys' Glee Club 1. November 19 JACK M. J ONES 55!ack79 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Track Club 1 5 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Track 1. May 25 THEODORE R. JUDENE "Baron" VOCATIONAL Jay Vee Football 25 Track 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club 25 Track Club 1. Stagccraft Club 2. April 25 ELIZABETH M. KARSTETTER ccsisv GENERAL Dramatic Club 3. March 26 JAMES H. KAYLOR 65Jim79 GENERAL October 11 WILLIAM W. KAYLOR 'Tarzani' GENERAL Dramatic Club 21 FOI'- estry Club 3 5 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 6 MAX R. KELLEY "Shorty, COMMERCIAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. June 20 ANNE K. KENNER ccBetty:9 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 23 Athletic Club 31 Italian Club 33 Squad Leaders' Club 3. INOVBITIYJEI' 29 BETTY KESSLER ashortyn ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 13 Entertainment Club 2: V i c e - President, Home Room 37 President, Home Room 33 World Friend- ship Club 3. September 26 G. GRAYCE KIEL "Gretchen,' COMMERCIAL Mountain Echo Staff 2, 33 Newswriting Club 2, 3: Dramatic Club 2g Junior Debating Team 29 President, Home Room 37 Horseshoe Staff 3, Social Service Club 3. August 3 ARTHUR F. KIRSCH "Archie" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 9 , WILLIAM M. KISSELL C6Bill3J VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Golf Club 2, 3. April 16 MARJORIE M. KNEPP "Margie" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mixed Chorus 1, 2: Glee Club 3: Corridor Patrol 33 Annual Show 1, 3. December 21 CARL KEAGY uCarl,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY August 21 ROBERT G. KELLEY ccB0ba: Y GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Band 1, 2, 3, Special Orchestra 2, 3, Ushers' Club 1. June 13 MARIAN L. KEPHART E6Keppe95 GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 23 Knitting Club 3. October 18 ROBERT F. KIBLER 6CKibby79 Z7 GENERAL' President Fores- try Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Forestry Club 1, 2, a. June 8 GEORGE O. KING 'cBlonflieU GENERAL Art Editor. Horseshoe, 39 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Forestry Club 1, 2, Art Club 35 Girls League Play 2, 3. July 26 BELMONT L. KISER 1" nB6lll7.07ll,7 COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 2. March 30 HELEN KLUBA "Helen" GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3: World Friendship Club 3. March 3 SHIRLEY J. KNIPPLE Hjvippiew ACADEMIC Dramatic Club 2, 3: Squad Leaders' Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Athletic Club 3. December 29 LOUISE KEAGY cc '- sa Louise COLLEGE PREPARATORY President, Home Room 31 Secretary. Home Foom 23 Annual Show 1, 2, 3: Dramatic Club 1, 23 President, Go-to-College Club 3: Mountain Echo Staff 35 Girls Leazue Christmas Play 23 Na- tional Honor Society 3. January 24 THELMA J. KEMBERLING "Thel1na', GENERAL Art Club 2. 3: Holli- daysburg High School 1. 2. January 30 VIOLA M. KERLIN G6Curly72 COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Squad Leaders' Club 3 Q Secretary, Home Room 13 Athletic Club 1, 2, 3, Social Service Club 1. September 15 WILLIAM H. KIBLER 'four' GENERAL September 11 HOWARD E. KING "Devil" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3. January 20 WILLIAM S. KISER 5 :Biu77 GENERAL Vivo Club 1, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 31 Secretary, Home Room 1, Vice-President, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 33 Track 2. July 21 LOUISE E. KNEIDINGEI 65L0u79 GENERAL World Friendship Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. August 13 EVALYN H. KOCIIENDERFER upestyv GENERAL Forum Club 1: Fourth Estate Club 13 Dramatic Club 2, 39 President, Home Room 3. September 12 CECELIA J. KOCOLOSKI 5CSiS97 GENERAL Intramural Sports 25 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Glee Club 25 Annual Show 2. DSCEYHIDQF 19 ROBERT E. KOELLE crgobu GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. NOVCIIIIQDSI' 14 xV.lLLlAlVl A. KRAMER '4BiZl" VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 25 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Secretary, Home Room 35 Girls League Play 2. September 10 HAROLD W. KREPS 5CHardy77 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. ' April 30 RUTH KUTZ G'Billie,' ACADEMIC Social Service Club 35 Knitting Club 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 8 ROBERT N. LACKHOVE cCB0b99 GENERAL Horseshoe Art Club 25 Track Club 15 Intra- mural Sports 2, 35 Hunt- ing and Fishing Club 39 Girls League Play 25 Track 15 Latin Play 2. March 7 BERNARDINE M. LAMONT ccD3an,, GENERAL Social Service Club 3. November 23 LOUISE V. LANGDON 6'Stimpse', GEORGE-REED Athletic Club 15 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Entertainment Club 3. October 18 JOHN E. KOEHLE IRVIN S. KOELLE Ufohnniev '6Spiken VOCATIONAL GENERAL November 16 WILLIAM R. KOONTZ c :NI'g:: COMMERCIAL ' Ride Club 15 Vivo Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 12 KENNETH L. KRATER ccTed:9 ' COMMERCIAL Vivo Club 3. April 6 ALBERTA M. KUNSMAN :GA ben COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 25 Social Service Club 35 Vice - President, Home Room 25 Corridor Patrol 2, 3. May 27 ARTHUR E. KYLE ccArt79 GENERAL August 22 JAMES H. LAHER GC 99 I azz GENERAL ' ' Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 .Tay Vee Football 15 Track 25 Aviation Club 1, Mixed Chorus 35 Sec- retary, Home Room 15 Vice - President, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 3. May 15 CARMELLA G. LAMORTE uT0l77,l77,y,, GENERAL Modern Language Club 2' 3. June 29 NINA M. LANSBERRY 'cSh0rty" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2: World Friendship Club 1, 3. April 2 Rifle Club 15 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 11 HAROLD J. KRAFT "Hally" VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 31 Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 25 G'rls League Plav 25 Track 13 English Depart- ment Play 2. December 27 PHILLIP C. KRAUS c Lphiln VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Sports Club 2. February 11 CHARLES H. KURTZ fgCharlie', COLLEGE PREPARATORY Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Ride Club 25 Secretary, Boys Federation 35 Vice- President, Home Room 3. January 12 MYRON H. KYLE CCBLLLZ79 GENERAL Varsity Football 2, 35 Sports Club 35 Track Club 3. May 6 EUGENE R. LAMBOUR CCGene99 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Band 35 Orchestra 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Aviation Club 1. March 31 EMILY M. LAMPO "Shorty,' GE NERAL Italian Club 1, 2, 35 World Friendship Club 3. January 6 CARRIE V. LANTZ "D0llie,' GENERAL Dramatic Club 35 Ride Team 3. September 5 GLENN A. LASIIER MARGUERITE L. ccGlenn,, LAUGIILIN 56 29 VOCATIONAL Spuds June 10 GENERAL May 11 ROBERT W. LAWRENCE DOROTHY In LEEDY 553057 cgD0t,, GENERAL GENERAL 3 Intramural Sports 1- 21 Worm Friendship Club - 3. June 3 August 9 HELEN L. LEIIMAN ROY LEHRER G6Helien77 C5C0jee75 GEORGE-REED GENERAL World Friendship Club February 12 35 Entertainment Club 1. August 18 WELDON I. LEONARD NANCY J, LEVAN uWeldy,, CIN 77 ACADEMIC ancy President, Home Room GENERAL 39 Assistant Football Manager 1, 29 Track 1, 2,'39 Annual Show 1, 2. 35 Girls League Play 29 Forestry Club 39 Tumb- ling Club 1, 2, 39 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 23 ROBERT J. LEWIS ccB0b:: GENERAL Jay Vee Football 2, 39 Track 2, 39 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 39 Dramatic Club lg Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3. July 25 DONALD L. LINDEMER CCLindy!9 ACADEMIC Safety Club 19 Dra- matic Club 2, 39 Cor- ridor Patrol 3. February 19 WAYNE LOGUE CCDewey79 GENERAL Aviation Club 19 Stagecraft Club 29 Sports Club 39 Band 3. June 28 FRANCES J. LONG 66Fran97 GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 19 Treasurer, Home Room 39 Social Service Club 19 Knitting Club 39 Vice-President, Knitting Club 3. April 4 Nefwswriting Club 19 Dramatic Club 19 Presi- dent, Home Room 39 Intramural Sports 1. July 8 WILBUR J. LIBOLD Hz-sill" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3 9 Secretary, Home Room 19 Forestry Club 3. September 3 JEANNE M. LIVINGSTON ufeannien GENERAL Intramural Sports 23 Social Service Club 3. October 12 MERVIN C. LONERGAN '4Dookle" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Golf Club 1, 29 Glee Club 1. February 6 JOHN W. LONG nfacku COLLEGE PREPARATORY Track 1, 2, 39 Intra- mural Sports 19 Vice- President, Home Room 29 Track Club 1, 2, 3. July 8 JOHN S. LAWRENCE Mfohnnyy' VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Aviation Club 19 Model Airplane Club 2g Secretary, Home Room 13 Vice-President, Home Room 2. J une 23 JANET M. LEEBY alan" GENERAL Executive Committee 29 Vice-President, Home Room 19 President, Home Room 39 Secre- tary, Home Room 29 Dramatic Club 1, 2. October 23 DOMENICK J. LEMME 5'Cack" GENERAL Ushers' Club 19 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 19 ALYS N. LEVINE CCAZJXSDD ACADEMIC Dramatic Club 19 So- cial Service Club 29 In- tramural Sports 1. May 26 ROBERT 0. LIGHTNER GCBOH7 GENERAL Varsity Football 2, 39 Sports Club 1, 2, 39 Sec- retary, Home Room 19 Vice - President, Home Room 29 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 39 Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 39 Annual Show 1. 2, 39 Intramural Sports 1, 2. February 2 JEROME T. LOGKARDA Ciferryii VOCATION AL January 31 BENJAMIN F. LONG 6CBenny79 GENERAL Sports Club 29 Vivo Club 39 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 14 JAMES M. LONG Cf ' ' 75 fzmmze VOCATION AL March 4 ROBERT P. LONG 6CB0b37 VOCATIONAL February 23 HARVEY D. LOUDENSLAGER E6Pete37 GENERAL Intramural Sports 3, Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. November 13 MICHAEL S. LOZINSKI HMM' VOCATIONAL Hunting and Fishing Club 3. September 2 ELEANOR M. LUKENS 6EAlec97 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 2, f World Friendship Club 2g Social Service Club 3. March 12 MAYNARD MCBRIDE 6CMac!7 ACADEMIC A Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3 5 Latin Department Play 3, Ride Club 11 Stagecraft Club 3 9 Horseshoe Staff 2, 3. September 23 VIVIAN A. MCCABE 5CVi!v95 GEORGE-REED Dramatic Club 1, 2: Knitting Club 3. July 25 LOUISE K. MCCANN "Louise', COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 15 Secretarial Club 3. September 13 A. KATHRYN MCCOOL "Bemis" ACADEMIC Girls' Glee Club 1, 2. 33 Mixed Chorus 2, A11- nual Show 25 Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 39 Cal2f5mf Traffic Patrol 35 Knitting Club 3. July 11 l RUTH R. LONG 65Ruth!7 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 13 President, Secretarial Club 35 Horseshoe Staff 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2 g President, Home Room 2, Girls League Honor Roll 25 National Honor Society 3. June 16 JAMES R. LOUDER CCjim95 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Geology Club 13 Dra- matic Club 2g Outdoor Club 3. July 11 STEPHEN J. LOZINSKI "Steven COMMERCIAL 3 Intramural Sports 1, 2, ' December 2 EDMUND B. LYTLE "Eddie" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Vice-President, Home Room 2, President, Home Room 3 5 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 15 Stagecraft Club 3: Dance Orchestra 3. June 2 EVELYN J. MCCABE csfaniieea GENERAL Entertainment Club 13 Knitting Club 3. December 26 E. PAULINE MCCACI-IREN tcpollyns COMMERCIAL Social Service Club lg Intramural Sports 1, 23 World Friendship Club 25 Girls' Glee Club 2, 3: Secretarial Club 3. May 31 LIDA B. MCCAULLEY ccllidn GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. November 4 GEORGE E. MCCORD 'cGeorge', ANTHONY LONGO 6KT0ny77 VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 2 Q Ushers' Club 39 Band 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports. May 26 GRACE LOWEY "Gracious" COMMERCIAL Annual Show 2: Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Italian Club 2, a. May 6 RICHARD A. LUCKNER 6cDick99 ACADEMIC Varsity Football 1, 23 3: Vice-President, Junior Class 2, Vice-President, Boys Federation 35 Glee Club 2, 33 President, Home Room 3, Tumb- ling Squad 1, 2, 39 An- nual Show 1, 2, 33 Mix- ed Chorus 2, 3. March 5 RUTH M. LYTLE g'Ruthie', - GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1. December 25 JOHN MCCABE fijohnn ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 35 Forestry Club 2, Chess Club 3. June 17 W. GERALD IVICCAHREN cclerryv GENERAL Intramural Sports 15 Band 2, 35 Special Or- chestra 3g Dance Or- chestra 3, Rifle Club 1, 2. December 12 DONALD MCCLASKEY CCDOHSB GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Track Club 23 For- estry Club 3. March 3 LILLIAN D. MCCORD CCSis9S COLLEGE PREPARATORY COLLEGE PREPARATORY President, Home Room 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Ushers' Club 1, 2. February 3 Social Service Club 1, 23 Mlxed Chorus 1. 2, 3: Annual Show 2, 3: Needlework Club 3 3 Girls' Chorus 3. December 6 JEAN E. MCCORMICK nfeanieu COLLEGE PREPARATORY Library Club 15 Social Service Club 25 Enter- tainment Club 2g Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. February 13 ELDON L. MCCRACKEN GEMM!! VOCATIONAL Stagecraft Club 15 Dramatic Club 2, 3. February 23 CLAIR R. MCCULLOUGH 'gClair,' VOCATIONAL September 18 DONALD M. MCGIRK iGD0n99 GENERAL Glee Club 15 Intra- mural Sports 2. November 5 KATHRYN E. MCGRAW cgKat8,, GENERAL Glee Club 15 Mixed Chorus 2: a Cappella Choir 33 World Friend- ship Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2. August 22 ELLA G. MCGREGOR 6CMac99 COMMERCIAL Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Girls' Octette 35 Annual Show 2, 3. July 15 JOHN J. MCGUIRE 56!aCk99 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Junior Debating Team 25 Horseshoe Staff 35 Chess Club 25 English Department Play 2 5 School Chess Champion 25 National Honor So- ciety 35 Quill and Scroll 3. August 25 ELIZABETH H. MCINTYRE CGRed77 COLLEGE PREPARATOR Treasurer, Home Room 25 Mountain Echo Stan 2, 35 World Friendship Club 23 Horseshoe Art Club 35 Rifle Club 3. July 20 Y FRED R. MCCOY "Freddiev GENERAL Sports Club 1, 25 Chess Club 3. December 9 LOIs E. MCCRACKEN KL037 COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 25 Social Service Club 25 Dramatic Club 1, 25 Mix- ed Chorus 25 Glee Club 35 Knitting Club 3. September 20 LLOYD P. MCGARVEY ccMiCk9: COMMERCIAL Sports Club 15 Moun- tain Echo Staff 25 Dra- matic Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. December 6 JOHN A. MCCOY CGKid77 GENERAL Track 1, 2, 35 Track Club 1, 25 Band 15 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 30 M. VIRGINIA MCCRACKEN czcinir COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 35 Social Service Club 2. April 1 MARGIE R. MCGEE 'gMickey,' COMMERCIAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3- Dramaue Club 25 Social Service Club 25 Annual Show 35 Entertainment Club 1. January 11 CHARLES H. MCGRAIN ELWOOD R. MCGRAW "Charley" VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 1, 25 Street Patrol 35 Auto Safety Club 3. May 12 K. MCGREGOR CCCeSe99 CECIL GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3g Track Club 25 Jay Vee Football 1, 2, 35 Stagecraft Club 1. August 7 JACK W. MCGREGOR 'mia' ' GENERAL Vice-President, Home Room 2, 35 Stagecraft Club 15 Track Club 25 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Squad Leader 25 Tumb- ling Team 1, 2, 35 Girls League Play 2. April 26 DOLORES B. MCILWAIN "Do0tie" ACADEMIC Vice-President, Home Room 1, 25 Mixed Chorus 25 Social Service Club 25 Dramatic Club 15 En- tertainment Club 2 5 Girls' Glee Club 35 In- tramural Sports 1, 25 Knitting Club 3. August 4 THOMAS K. MCINTYRE caliggsaa GENERAL October 16 'gElmer,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Outdoor Club 35 Foot- ball 1. April 1 DOROTHY J. MCGREGOR 66D0t79 GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Mix- ed Chorus 35 Octette 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 35 a Cappella Chorus 2, 3. August 31 ROBERT S. MCGREOOR 6CB0b!7 GENERAL Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 35 Track 25 Annual Show 2, 35 Vice- President, Home Room 2 3 President, Home Room 3. October 25 BERNARD MCINTIRE "Bernard" ACADEMIC September 26 ANNABELLE MCKINNEY "Belle,' GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Girls' Glee Club 25 An- nual Show 1, 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Girls League Show 2. Al1gllSt 24 THEDA B. MCMAHON ' "Mickey,' GENERAL Vice-President, Home Room 13 Hockey Team 1, 33 President, Home Room 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 33 Girls League Usher 23 Vice - President, Girls League 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 President, Athletic Club 33 Basket- ball 33 Senate 3. April 27 THEODORE J. MCNICHOL CGjugie79 GENERAL Girls League Play 23 Dramatic Club 33 Intra- mural Sports 2, 33 Hi-Y Club 2, 3. November 14 GLADYS M. MAHON "Gladys,' COMMERCIAL World Friendship Club 1, 23 Secretarial Club 3. December 19 ANNA J. MAISZAK ccAnn77 GENERAL Entertainment Club 23 Social Service Club 3. - July 23 IMARY A. MANCIACARNE 'iciggzesv GENERAL 'Y Modern Language Club 13 Library Club 13 ' Italian Club 2, 33 Dra- matic Club 3. i March 25 RUT1-I M. MARCUS 66Ruth77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Entertainment Club 13 Senate 33 Annual Show 1, 2. 3: Bovs Federa- tion Play 23 Girls League Play 23 Secretary, Home Room 23 Latin Depart- ment Play 3: National Honor Society 3. August 28 M. LOIS MARSHALL 5CL0iS97 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Traffic Patrol 2, 33 Mixed Chorus Z3 a Cap- pella Chorus 33 Knitting Club 33 Horseshoe Staff 3: National Honor So- ciety 3. November 5 ROMAYNE A. MARTIN 6CMal.ty97 GENERAL World Friendship Club 13 Library Club 23 Knit- ting Club 3. July 27 DONALD E. MCMANAMY NADINE F. MCNALLY "Mickey" "Mickey', VOCATIONAL ACADEMIC January 23 Entertainment Club 1. 23 Vice-President, Home Room 2. AUgl1Sl2 20 DOMENICA M. MADONI PAUL M. MAGUIRE 6'Sis,, "Mickey" COMMERCIAL VOCATIONAL Social Service Club 23 Corridor Patrol 3g Secre- tarial Club 33 Italian Club 33 Ride Club 3. August 26 EUGENE J. MAHONEY 'cSkeets" VOCATIO-NAL Jay Vee Football 2, 33 .Tay Vee Basketball 23 Varsity Basketball 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 33 Ushers' Club 3. May 10 BETTY J. MAIQIBBIN CGSunny79 GENERAL Dramatic Club 3. .Tune 28 ANGELO J. MANIGLIA CCAngie77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Track Club 1, 23 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 31 Track 23 Italian Club 3. Noxember 20 ROSE G. MARINELLO :'R0sie" COMMERCIAL Italian Club 1, 2, 33 Dramatic Club 3. April 22 CHARLES R. MARTIN "Skill7' VOCATIOVNAL Safety Council 3. January 1 TONY MARTINO 6cMarty:! GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. August 12 Aviation Club 13 Auto Safety Club 23 Ushers' Club 3. April 16 WILLIAM R. MAINES mill" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Golf Club 33 Stage- craft Club 3. May 20 HOWARD M. MAKIN 6GH0wd77 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 2, 3, May 24 JACK MARCUS C5J'ack7! COLLEGE PREPARATORY Ushers' Club 33 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Aviation Club 2. July 23 CONCETTA J. MARINUCCI "Connie" COMMERCIAL Italian Club 1, 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Secretarial Club 3. December 17 GRACE E. MARTIN uGrayce" GENERAL President, Home Room 33 Knitting Club 3. April 1 KENNETH W. MASTERSON c'Shadow', GENERAL Sports Club 1, 23 Pinochle Club 3. September 30 JOHN B. MATEER ccfackns GENERAL Track 39 Vivo Club 39 Boys' Glee Club 39 Mix- ed Chorus 39 Intramural Sports 39 Mountain Echo Staff 39 Central High School, Philadelphia 1, 2. February 5 HELEN D. MATTAS "Helen" GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 19 Vice-President, Home Room 29 Entertainment HARVEY W. MATHER DOROTHY L. MATHIEI gccofkyy, GCD0t59 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Aviation Club 19 Stagecraft Club 2, 39 Mountain Echo Staff 39 Junior Academy of Sci- ence 2, 39 Secretary, Junior Academy of Sci- ence 3: National Honor Society 3. September 21 BARBARA A. MATTER CG ' 57 Bunme COLLEGE PREPARATORY Girls League Play 25 Mixed Chorus 29 Knitting Club 3. Club 39 Secretary, Senior June 3 Class 3. DSCEIHDEF 20 JOHN P. MAUK EUNICE D. MEADER ufohnn "Unie,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL President, Home Room Orchestra 19 Library 3. Club 19 Secretary, Li- November 9 hrary Club 29 Knitting Club 3. July 9 HELEN J. MEESE ROBERT E. NIAHAFFIE "Helen,, "Snaps', COMMERCIAL GENERAL Library Club 19 Sec- retarial Club 3. July 8 HELEN M. MEINTEL 6cHeddy55 COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 3. March 10 JOSEPHINE V. MENTO 651099 GENERAL Entertainment Club 19 Dramatic Club 29 Italian Club 29 Knitting Club 3. April 4 Intramural Sports 29 Dance Orchestra 39 Special Orchestra 2, 39 Band 39 Annual Show 29 Orchestra 1, 29 Ush- ers' Club 1, 2. May 28 WILFERD MELCHER KW il ferdn ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 29 Dramatic Club 3. September 27 ELEANORE P. MEREDITH "Eleanore" COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 19 Secretarial Club 3, May 29 IDA M. MICI-IELINI BETTY A. MILLER "Mickey,' "Betty" GENERAL GENERAL Italian Club 1, 3. March 26 August 31 HARRY S. MILLER HERBERT S. MILLER "Harry,' g'M'anager,' GENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Vice-President, Home Room 39 Forestry Club 39 Intramural Sports 2. January 26 A s s I s t ant Football Manager 1, 29 Varsity Football Manager 39 Sec- retary, Home Room 2, 39 Track Club 1, 2, 39 Track 1, 2, 39 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, August 18 COLLEGE PREPARATORQ Social Service Club 1,, 39 Knitting Club 3. ' December 16 ROBERT T. MAUCH ccB0b99 GENERAL I Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 39' Ride Club 19 Chess Club 39 Handbook Staff 3. November 6 CHARLES J. MEESE g'Charlie" VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 19 News- I Writing Club 2, 39 Quill and Scroll 39 National Honor Society 2, 39 Vice- President, Home Room 29 Mountain Echo Staff 1. 2, 39 Vice-President, Newswriting Club 3. June 4 I CONSTANCE V. MEINTEL g'Connie,, GENERAL Entertainment Club 19 Dramatic Club 2. April 22 C. CLIFFORD MENDLEH czcligan ACADEMIC Band 1, 2, 39 Special Orchestra 29 Dance Or- chestra 3 9 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 2 MARGARET E. MEYNEII iCReg,7 COMMERCIAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 39 Girls' Chorus 29 An- nual Show 1, 29 Corridor Patrol 39 Mountain Echo Staff 39 Secretarial Club August 5 M. CONSTANCE MILLER "Connie" GENERAL Glee Club 39 Mixed Chorus 39 Treasurer, Home Room 3. - March 11 HOWARD F. MILLER 'gfllillerg' VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 1. April 19 - I JANE E. MILLER Cijanev GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 13 Executive Committee 13 Dramatic Club 13 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Chapel Choir 13 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. August 12 ORVILLE E. MILLER MOTU!! ACADEMIC Squad Leaders' Club 23 Hunting and Fishing Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 30 WILLARD J. MILLER ccyigns ACADEMIC Social Committee 3. November 24 PAUL T. MINNIGH MGe0rge,' GENERAL Golf Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3. August 11 O. ROBERT MOCK CCBOHQ COLLEGE PREPARATORY National Honor Society 2, 33 Junior Academy of Science 2, 33 Quill and Scroll 2, 33 Assistant Sports Editor, Mountain Echo 13 Dramatic Club 13 Treasurer, Junior Academy of Science 3. March 22 LUCIE J. MONTI ECL0u92 GENERAL Modern Language Club 1, 23 Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Secretary, Home Room 1, 23 Ride Club 33 An- nual Show 3. June 8 JENNIE I. MORCH 'gfennien GENERAL President, Home Room 33 Secretary, Entertain- ment Club 23 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 3. July 24 AMERIGO O. MORRONE 'cRick" GENERAL Forestry Club 13 Italian Club 2. December 18 MARGARET J. MILLER "Kiddov GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club 3. January 23 ROBERT M. MILLER C:B0b99 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Vice-President, Dra- matic Club 23 President, Dramatic Club 33 Glec Club 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 3. July 26 VERNON C. MILLIGAN 6CMik77 GENERAL Hunting and Fishing Club 3. October 31 ELLEN E. MIRABELLA MEI!! GENERAL Italian Club 2, 3. November 19 ELIZABETH M. MONTGOMERY iigettyv GEORGE-REED Corridor Patrol 2, 33 Dramatic Club 3. May.11 EDDIE M. MOORE 56,0837 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 23 Ushers' Club 23 For- estry Club 23 Stagecraft Club 3. September 26 HUGHY M. MORGAN CCM0rg!7 VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 1, 2, 33 Street Patrol 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Wrestling Team 3. March 11 JOHN F. MOSER C5J0hnny97 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Aviation Club 1, 23 Vivo Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 33 Cheerleader 33 English Department Play 1, 23 Boys Federa- tion Play 13 Band 23 Mixed Chorus 3. June 23 MERRILL F. MILLER "MerriZl,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 33 Ushers' Club 1, 23 Intra- mural Sports 3. December 31 WARREN C. MILLER t'Zeke" VOCATIONAL Track Club 13 Track 13 Sports Club 33 Intraa mural Sports 1. July 5 JOSEPH J. MINIELLI 6510679 GENERAL Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 33 Jay Vee Football 1, 2, 33 Jay Vee Basketball 1 23 Varsity Basketball 33 President, Home Room 3. October 24 KENNETH J. MOCK CCKen9! GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Vivo Club 2, 3. - August 30 RICHARD C. MONTGOMERY GCDiCk79 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Stagecraft Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports 1. NOVEUIUQF 20 ROBERT W. MOORE "Bobbie" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 23 Geology Club 13 Chess Club 3. June 26 JEAN V. MORRIS 66Skippy7? GENERAL July 16 DOROTHY M. MOSSER CSDM!! GEORGE-REED Dramatic Club 3. January 6 JOSEPH D. MOUNTAIN HERYVIAN F. MUELLER HELEN G. MURI 470185, uHerm', "Dimples" GENERAL VOCNHONAL GENERAL Track Club 1. 2, 3: Secretary, Home Rogm World Friendship Club Intramural Sports 1. 2, 13 Safety Club 1, 2, 3. goomsfretary' Home September 19 May 24 July 18 ALICE M. MUSSELMAN EDNA M. MYERS HAROLD MYEIIS "Kirin "Eddiev 'CHarry15te,' - GENERAL COMMERCIAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY World Friendship Club 23 Girls' Glee Club 39 Corridor Patrol 2, 3. August 22 WALTER F. MYERS c'Sn00kie,' GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 23 Accountancy Club 2. September 15 JOHN S. NEAL 6C!ack99 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Senate 1, 2, 33 Presi- dent, Senate 31 National Honor Society 2, 35 President, National Honor Society 33 Presi- dent, Hi-Y Club 33 Eng- lish Department Play 2, Latin Department Play 3, President, Home Room 3. May 23 CAROL NEUWAHL CCT0tty57 GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 3 5 Secretary, Home Room 13 Vice-President, Home Room 2g President, Home Room 3: Secretary, Entertainment Club 3. October 14 CIIRISTINA E. NOEL GCSiS7! COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 3: Knitting Club 3: Athletic Club 3. January 11 WALTER R. NOLAN 65Walt3! COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 .Tay Vee Basketball 23 Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3: Sports Club 3, Varsity Basketball 3. AprH 12 EVA M. OAKLEY :cEUa:5 GENERAL Social Service Club 1. September 27 Intramural Sports 25 Girls' Glee Club 3, An- nual Show 3: Secretarial :Club 35 Handbook Staff .Tune 12 ROBERT W. NANCARROVV c:Nanny99 VOCATIONAL Track 2, 33 Track Club 31 President, Home Room 33 Vice-President, Home Room 2, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 15 L. RUTH NEARHOOE "Ruth" GEORGE-REED Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Dramatic Club 1, En- tertainment Club 23 Glee Club 1, 2. September 9 DAVID E. NICODEMUS 4cNiCk97 VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 1, 2, 3. December 18 DORATHA H. NOEL ' c6D0t99 GENERAL Library Club 1, So- cial Service Club 3, Hall Patrol 3. July 24 BETTY NOONAN CCBeny,99 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Girls League Honor Roll 2, Latin Depart- ment Play 3g Go-to-Col- lege Club 35 Editor-in- Chief, Handbook 35 Na- tional Honor Society 3. March 16 WILLIAM J. OAKLEY "Billy VOCATIONAL January 3 Chess Club 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. November 7 CLARENCE W. NASH "Clarence" GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, Dra- . matic Club 25 Pinochle Club 3. April 17 HOWARD A. NELSON 'gswedea' GENERAL Intramural Sports 3. February 3 ANNA NITTO GcAnn59 COMMERCIAL Italian Club 1, 3. September 20 MARIAN A. NOEL :GHOHHH GENERAL 1 August 14 I MERVIL NORRIS "M00sie" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Golf Club 2. December 17 EVELYN C. OBENOUR 6iEUeZyn77 I GENERAL E n g 1 i s h Department. Y Play 2. 1 .Tune 17 i i I DONALD O,CONNOR CCDOILD7 VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, President, Ushers' Club 3, Intramural Sports 1. November 13 VICTORIA PAONOTTA G6BeLty!! GENERAL Italian Club 2, 3, Cor- ridor Patrol 3, World Friendship Club 3. November 22 ALFONSO PASQUINO HAZ!! VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, Italian Club 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 18 CARMEN T. PEARSON xPearsy,' COMMERCIAL Library Club 1, Social Service Club 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. July 20 BELVA L. PENNELL "Bee" GENERAL World Friendship Club 3' February 27 I RAY E. PETERS c'Pult" VOCATIONAL Secretary, Harmonica Club 1. September 19 AUDREY PIERCE C6Pepe77 GENERAL Social Service Club 2, Dramatic Club 3. May 14 SARAH E. PLEMPEL CCBetty77 GENERAL Social Service Club 1, Knitting Club 3. August 26 CHRISTINA N. O,NElL g'Teenie" COMMERCIAL February 1 RALPH R. PALMER c'Brick,' GENERAL Band 1, 2, 3, Orches- tra 1, Dance Orchestra 2, Special Orchestra 1, 2, 3. November 28 GLENN A. PATTON CCBILZZSQ GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Forestry Club 1, Pin- Ochle Club 3. March 22 HERMAN E. PECK G :Happy 79 VOCATIONAL Sports Club 1, 2, Safe- ty Club 3, Street Patrol 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3. August 28 VIRGINIA V. PERCHY Gccinnyv COLLEGE PREPARATORY Traffic Patrol 2, 3, Corridor Patrol 3, En- tertainment Club 1, World Friendship Club 2, Knitting Club 3, Vice- President, Home Room 2. July 8 WINIFRED I. PETERS "Winnie" GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, Athletic Club 1, Knitting Club 3, Annual Show 1, 2, Girls League Play 2, President, Knitting Club 3, Vice-President, Home Room 1, 3, President, Home Room 2. December 24 STANLEY F. PIOTROWSKI "Squirrelv GENERAL Aviation Club 1, Ushers' Club 2, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 3 JOSEPH L. PODGURSKI CCPOLJ7 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 3, Ushers' Club 3. January 6 JOHN W. OTT ufohnnien GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Aviation Club 1, Track Club 2. February 19 ABE PARISH MBCZBD GENERAL Giee Club 1, 2, Chorus 2, 3, Club 1. May 30 Boys' Mixed Ushers' CLYDE A. PATTY npatv GENERAL Ushers' Club 2, Track Club 3, Track 2, 3, In- tramural Sports 2, 3, Hi- Y Club 1. July 22 SARAH A. PEE "Sadie" GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, World Friendship Club 2, Needlework Club 3, May 28 IVAN C. PERRY doggie!! VOCATIONAL December 11 HERSCHEL D. PHILLIPS "PhiZ', COLLEGE PREPARATORY Aviation Club 1, 2, Secretary, Home Room 1, President, Home ROOUI 3. March 3 MARY J. PITTMAN GM. 17' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 1, So- cial Service Club 2, Knitting Club 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. August 11 MARCELLA J. POESCHL ccsallyne COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 2, Sec- retarial Club 3. February 4 MICHAEL J. POLIGNONE "Mike" GENERAL Orchestra, 1, 2, 3. July 13 JANE POTTER ccfaneye: GENERAL Mixed Chorus 13 So- cial Service Club 13 An- nual Show 13 World Friendship Club 23 Knit- ting Club 3. DECSIHDEF 12 VIRGINIA M. PROUOH "Peepie,' GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 23 Mixed Chorus 1. March 25 H. MILDRED PUFKA 6CMid97 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 13 Social Service Club 23 World Friendship Club 3. September 2 E. MARJORIE RAMSEY "shorty, GENERAL Athletic Club 23 Dra- matic Club 13 Squad Leader 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 2 LEWIS B. RANCK CELew93 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 3 3 Sports Club 2, 33 Hi-Y Club 2, 33 Assistant Basketball Manager 1, gl :Intramural Sports 1, J une 24 BESSIE E. REEDER C6Becky99 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 23 Knitting Club 3. September 27 LOIS L. PORTA :cL0iS99 GEORGE-REED Dramatic Club 13 So- cial Service Club 1, 2, 3. April 29 MARJORIE J. POWELL "Margie,' COMMERCIAL June 24 MARTHA V. PUCKEY C6Marty93 COLLEGE PREPARATORY National Honor So- ciety 33 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 33 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 23 Junior Girls' Debating Team 23 Mountain Echo Stai 2, 33 Girls' Glee Club 23 Go-to-College Club 3. December 6 ALBERT T. RABOLD :cBud99 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 2, 3. February 23 W. ROBERT RAMSEY 6cB0b95 ACADEMIC Track Club 2, 33 Cheerleader 23 Varsity Track Manager 33 Girls League Christmas Play 1. September 2 GERALD REDDICK Safer,-yn GENERAL Accountancy Club 1, 23 Vivo Club 3 3 Intramural Sports 1. May 7 CLAIRE D. REESE ccskipperos GENERAL Athletic Club 2, 33 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 33 Mixed Chorus 13 Annual Show 1. May 26 PEGGY A- REIFSNYDER ROBERT E. REIFSTECK ffpegif ggB0bQ, COLLEGE PREPARATORY Social Service Club 13 Go-to-College Club 33 V i c e - President, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 33 National Honor Society 3. July 4 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Aviation Club 23 In- tramural Sports 23 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. April 17 ETIIEL I. PORTE CCECH7 GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 13 Knitting Club 3. November 2 HOWARD C. PROUGII C6H0wdyDD VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 33 Intra- mural Sports 2, 33 Model Building Club 3. DBCSIIIIJSI' 15 ALICE M. PUCKLE HAZ!! GENERAL Vice-President, Home Room 13 Social Service Club 3. August 27 JEAN W. RAFFENSPERGER 'cBlondie,, GEORGE-REED Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 a Cappella Choir 2, 3. AUgl1St 8 WESLEY C. RAMSEY ccWeS99 VOCATION AL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 33 ibrsszistant Track Manager April 12 EVELYN M. REED g'Evelyn', SECRETARIAL Girls' Glee Club 23 Secretarial Club 33 Sec- retary, Home Room 13 Annual Show 23 Dra- matic Club 13 Rifle Club 3. December 29 MARIAN L. REFFN ER acMiI7zi" GEORGE-REED Dramatic Club 13 a Cappella Choir 33 Annual Show 23 Squad Leaders' Club 33 Mixed Chorus 23 Knitting Club 3. November 6 MARGUERITE REIGI-I "Marguerite" GENERAL Vice-President, Home Room 13 Corridor Patrol 33 Entertainment Club 3. January 29 EDWARD S. REIGHARD "Eddie" GENERAL Jay Vee Football 13 Varsity Football 2, 32 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 33 Tumbling Club 1, 23 Annual Show 13 Sports Club 1, 2, 3. GERALDINE M. REILLY ccjerryn GENERAL Dramatic Club 13 Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 33 Entertainment Club 23 Secretary, Home Room 13 Knitting Club 33 An- nual Show 3. August 21 September 8 WARREN H. REPLOGLE WILBUR R. REPLOGLE 6CRep77 C6Wib59 GENERAL VOCATIONAL March 18 May 7 LUCY R. RICCIO BARNEY E. RICEDORF HLOU2, g'Bernie,' GENERAL GENERAL Track 2, 33 Intramural Italian Club 2, 3. December 23 ANTHONY J. RICIIETT 6ET0ny7! GENERAL ' Intramural Sports 23 ' Golf Club 1, 2, 3. ' March 31 DOROTHY E. RIGLER 6CDOt79 V GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 33 ,Knitting Club 3. . December 12 CARMEL E.. RITA CCH0ney37 GENERAL Orchestra '13 Knitting Club 33 Italian Club 2. October 26 EDYTHE M. ROBINSON CCR0bby7! GENERAL World Friendship Club 23 Mixed Chorus 2, 3. February 16 E. VIRGINIA ROBISON "Gingerv COMMERCIAL Corridor Patrol 2, 33 Dramatic Club 13 Mixed Chorus 33 Girls' Glee Club 33 Social Service Club 2. .Tune 17 Sports 2, 33 Track Club 2, 33 Executive Com- mittee 23 Forestry Club 23 Mixed Chorus 33 President, Home Room 3. August 19 GLORIE P. RIDER CCGZODD GENERAL Senate 13 Viee-Presi- dent, Dramatic Club 13 Entertainment Club 33 -Annual Show 13 Corridor Patrol 33 Boys Federa- tion Play 1, 23 Associate Editor, Handbook 33 Na- tional Honor Society 3. July 4 EARL J. RINER CCLuClcy!7 COLLEGE PREPARATORY President, Home Room 23 Intramural Sports 23 Stagecraft Club 1, 23 Dramatic Club 2, 33 Sports Club 1. August 2 JOHN W. Rizzo ccfohnnyv VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 2: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. DCCSIIIIJSI 22 HILDA L. ROBINSON "Bob:-3', GENERAL Social Service Club 3. January 3 H. JANE ROBISON ccjaynev GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3. September 12 LAWRENCE P. REILLY GELarry93 ACADEMIC President, Home Room 33 Varsity Football 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. November 19 ANNA M. RHODES 6CAnne?9 ACADEMIC Social Service Club 1, 23 World Friendship Club 3. June 10 CAROLINE M. RICHARDELLA 'cCar0l" GENERAL Italian Club 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 3. February 22 MADALENE E. RIDER "Shorty" GEORGE-REED Knitting Club 3. July 14 NICK E. RISCIGNO A 'gNicky" VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Aviation Club 13 Safe- ty Club 2. , December 6 CHRISTINA ROBERTAZZI "Tinnie', GENERAL Modern Language Club 2, 33 Knitting Club 33 Rifle Club 3. March 17 NAOMI M. ROBINSON CcSiS99 GEORGE-REED Knitting Club 3. March 31 MARJORIE I. ROBISON "Margie" GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 1, 2. February 22 JENNIE J. ROEBUCK Cipirlk-ry!! COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 3. May 16 STEVE ROMEROZY 'cStevev GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Vice-President, Home Room 29 Pinochle Club 3' September 6 HORACE F. Ross 6cBub99 GENERAL Cheerleader 23 Conces- sions Club 1g Horseshoe Art Club 2, 33 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 10 G. ELEANORE ROWLES aEli9l17LiC,, GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 33 So- cial Service Club 3. October 8 CHARLOTTE E. RUSSELL "Charlotte" GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, Girls' Glee Club 2, Dra- matic Club 33 Social Service Club 3, Secre- tary, Home Room 1. December 29 EDNA E. RYAN ccTed99 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1, Secretarial Club 3. June 21 HILDA S. SAMUELSON EG 59 Sammy GENERAL Corridor Patrol 1, 2, 3 9 Secretary, Home Room 15 Vice-President, Home Room 2, President, Home Room 33 Needle- work Club 35 Social Service Club 3. August 22 MARY J. SANTILENA 65Mary99 COMMERCIAL Italian Club 1, 23 Mix- ed Chorus 33 Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 3. ' September 7 STRAND S. ROESSING uROSi6,, VOCATIONAL Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 3: Treasurer, Home Room 3. May 30 BERNARD A. ROSCH "Roschy'9 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Corridor Patrol 1, 2, 33 Secretary, Home Room 13 President, Home Room 35 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 13 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Na- tional Honor Society 2, 3, Business Manager, Mountain Echo 3. October 3 WILLIAM C. ROUZER t'Bill" VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 18 LUCILE A. RUPERT CELOUQB COLLEGE PREPARATORY Athletic Club 1: World Friendship Club 23 Social Service Club 3. February 9 MARY M. RUSYNYK "Babev COLLEGE PREPARATORY Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Octette 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 2, 3, Corridor Pa- trol 2. April 24 JAMES RYAN 66J'in7d77 GENERAL Aviation Club 13 For- estry Club 2g Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 22 HELEN C. SANDERS CCSandy9? GENERAL Dramatic Club 13 World Friendship Club 35 Corridor Patrol 2, 3. June 24 ANTHONY SANTILENA GCT0ny77 VOCATIONAL Sports Club 19 Ushers' Club 2 3 Intramural Sports 3. March 23 ALEXANDER P. ROMEROWICZ C6-Alex!! COLLEGE PREPARATORY Band 1, 2, 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Chess Club 3. June 29 GEORGE ROSS ccjulgw GENERAL Horseshoe Art Club 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 25 AGNES M. ROWAN A 5FAggie,, E GENERAL Social Service Club 2, World Friendship Club 3. October 11 l l JOHN RUSCITA A afohnnyn i GENERAL A Intramural Sports 1, 2, 39 Band 1, 2. 3. ' March 3 EUGENE S. RUTHERFORD UGCYLCU GENERAL Jay Vee Basketball 2, 33 Sports Club 2, 35 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Secretary, Home Room 1: Vice-President, Home Room 2. August 9 WAVA RYEN ccsuenr GENERAL April 6 JOSEPHINE R. SANTELLA 561099 COMMERCIAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Italian Club 23 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. October 5 ADELAIDE M. SARVIS Cicurlyii GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 3: Dramatic Club 3. July so EVELYN P. SATTERFIELD ccEUie,, COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 15 An- nual Show 1, 2, 35 Girls League Play 2, 3. March 3 LEONA M. SCHANDELMEIER "N0nie" GEORGE-REED Needlework Club 35 Social Service Club 3. February 24 DOROTHY H. SCHERMERHORN "Doi, . GENERAL Library Club 25 Knit- ting Club 3. December 23 RUTH E. SCHMELZLEN C6Ruth79 COLLEGE PREPARATORY I Library Club 15 World Friendship Club 25 Social V Service Club 3. r Decelllbef 17 WILLIAM E. SCHREIBER - 6EBill9! VOCATIONAL July 20 Q HENRY S. SCHUM ' ccHenny:: GENERAL Aviation Club 15 For- estry Club 2, 3. DECEIIIIJET 15 MELVIN R. SEABERG 6CMel57 VOCATIONAL Ride Club 15 Track Club 3. October 31 D. NICK SGRO CGD0n!9 GENERAL . Forestry Club 1. March 27 TONY A. SAVINE CKCurly95 VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 25 Safety Club 35 Street Patrol 3. July 14 LEONA A. SCHEELER 'cN0nnie', COMMERCIAL April 11 WALTER SCHERZINGER 66WaZly77 VOCATIONAL January 6 MARY M. SCHNEIDER "Babe" GENERAL September 23 RACHEL G. SAYLOR "Rachel', GENERAL GO-to-College Club 25 Ride Club 3. October 21 MARGARET M. SCHEFFER "Margie', GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Social Service Club 3. November 24 THELMA E. SCHILLING G5TeZly97 COMMERCIAL Library Club 25 World Friendship Club 3. December 15 AGNES C. SCHRAF CGAggie93 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Social Service Club 35 Knitting Club 35 Annual Show 25 Girls' Glee Club 1. March 8 FRANCES T. SCHROEDER SAMUEL SCHULMAN ccFran2: ccsalnsa ' GENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Entertainment Club 25 Girls' Glee Club 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 25 Knit- ting Club 3. June 6 GEORGE J. SCHWADERER ccfakesn GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club 1, 2. May 29 HAROLD M. SEAMAN "Harold,' VOCATIONAL Riiie Club 15 Ushers' Club 3. June 8 CLARA B. SHADE "Shorty" COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 3. May 21 Track Club 15 Outdoor Club 3 3 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. November 18 ROSIE E. SCIOTTO E6R0Se97 GENERAL Italian Club 1, 25 Dra- matic Club 3. January 6 HAROLD SENDER "Hess" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Executive Committee 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 President, Pinochle Club 35 Treasurer, Home Room 3. November 26 PAULINE R. SHADE 65Shady73 GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Secretary, Home Room 15 Vice-President, Home Room 25 Hockey 1, 2, 3. August 10 ALFRED C. SHAMAS "Fleas" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Forestry Club 1, 25 Vivo Club 35 Jay Vee Basketball 1, 2, 3. January 25 RONALD SHAW u.ROILlZi6,, COLLEGE PREPARATORY Track Club 15 Stage- craft Club 25 Rille Club 35 Treasurer, Forestry Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 21 CHARLES E. SHELBY "Charley', GENERAL May 18 BERNICE M. SHIRO "Bernie,' GENERAL July 21 LEONARD E. SHUFFSTALL "Sheik" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Manager, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Ushers' Club 15 Secretary, Home Room 1 5 Treasurer, Home Room 25 Girls League Play 25 Annual Show 2, 3. January 19 FRANK J. SICOLA "Frank" VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 35 M a n a g e r, Intramural Sports 2, 3. April 2 JOHN E. SIMMS "Johnny" GENERAL Band 1, 2, 35 Treas- urer, Forestry Club 25 President, Outdoor Club 35 President, Home Room 35 Forestry Club 1, 25 Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Glee Club 2. January 11 ANNE M. SIMS. "Annie,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY A Cappella Choir 25 Mixed Chorus 35 Dra- matic Club 1, 25 Horse- shoe Staff 35 Annual Show 2, 35 Latin Depart- ment Play 3. .Tuly 14 G. CORNELIUS SHANER FRANKLIN E. SHAW Kjveilii GENERAL Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 35 Quill and Scroll 25 President, Quill and Scroll 35 Newswriting Club 1, 2, 35 English De- partment Play 25 Intra- mural Sports 2. August 30 DOROTHY V. SHAY CSTeddy97 ACADEMIC Italian Club 25 Dra- matic Club 3. December 26 ROBERT E. SHIFFLER 6630679 GENERAL Band 1, 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Assistant Manager, In- tramural Sports 15 Mix- ed Chorus 2. September 30 VIRGINIA D. SHOPE GCIenny59 COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Secretary, Home Room 15 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Girls League Play 25 Ride Club 35 Latin De- partment Play 35 English Department Play 3. June 5 MARJORIE W. SHULL 6CMarge95 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Dramatic Club 25 Vice - President, Home Room 25 Rifle Club 3. April 4 RUTH G. SIEGFRIED "Ruzh,' GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 3. November 6 HELEN E. SIMPSON G6Betty95 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 25 Vice - President, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 35 Secre- tarial Club 3. June 17 ROSINA M. SINISI CCROEM COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 15 Italian Club 1, 2. October 22 ffwhiiey' ' GENERAL Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 35 Newswriting Club 1, 2, 35 Mountain Echo Staff 35 National Honor So- ciety 3. December 13 GERALDINE M. SHEAT ccjerrysa COLLEGE PREPARATORYR Social Service Club 15 Girls' Glee Club 35 World Friendship Club 3. April 11 MERRILL W. SHINAFELT "Shmny', GENERAL Intramural Sports 2, 35 Intramural Manager 1, 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 35 Girls League Play 25 Forestry Club 15 Annual Show 2, 35 Vice- President, Forestry Club 1. February 13 ELIZABETH M. SHOUP ECBetty59 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 15 Knitting Club 3. March 12 MAUDE E. SHULTZABERGER "Shultzie', GENERAL Social Service Club 25 Dramatic Club 15 En- tertainment Club 3. August 20 DOROTHY M. SIGEL 66D0t99 GENERAL Social Service Club 2, .35 Dramatic Club 1. December 30 VELMA SIMPSON CCMae95 GENERAL GO-to-College Club 35 Dramatic Club 3. January 10 ALLENABELL M. SIPE4 C6Lee93 GENERAL Social Service Club 15 First Aid Club 25 Dra- matic Club 15 Needle- work Club 3. June 27 FRANK J. SISTO GCSiS!3 COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Ushers' Club 15 Italian Club 2, 3. December 10 LOUIs SLUTZKER "Louis" COMMERCIAL August 9 GLADYS M. SMITH "Smittyv GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Girls Glee Club 2, 35 a Cappella Choir 2, 35 Girls' Octette 35 Annual Show 2. January 20 MARCIA E. SMITH C6Marge99 GENERAL January 10 L. VIRGINIA SMITH 6IGinny99 COMMERCIAL , Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Vice-President, Home Room 15 Annual Show 2, 3. March 5 LOUISE SNIVELY "Wheezer,, THELMA G. SKELLY ROBERT M. SLAGLE "Thelma', "Bob" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Senate 2, 35 Secretary, Home Room 15 Vice- President, Home Room 25 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 35 Dramatic Club 1, 25 Ride Club 35 National Honor Society 3. December 24 ALTON I. SMITH C6-A Z!! GENERAL Aviation Club 1. June 20 HOWARD A. SMITH asnookyv ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Stagecraft Club 1, 2. November 11 MARGARET M. SMITH Cipeggyii COMMERCIAL Girls' Glee Club 1, 25 a cappella Choir 25 An- nual Show 25 Mixed Chorus 3. November 14 ELEANOR C. SMITH MYER 45Sis97 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1, 25 Ride Club 3. August 23 GERALD A. SNYDER 6'Gerald', OLLEGE PREPARATORY COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 15 En- tertainment Club 25 Rifle Club 3. March 17 ROBERT SNYDER 6CB0b3! OLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 35 Qr- chestra 1, 2, 35 SDBCIHI Orchestra 25 Dance Or- chestra 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Girls League Play 25 Boys Federation Play 2. June 25 PAUL SOMERVILLE lfpetev GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Track Club 15 Dra- matic Club 3. July 29 Stagecraft Club 1, 2. August 29 RUTH I. SNYDER 'iSnitz" 5 GENERAL Athletic Club 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Hockey 1, 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Rifle Club 35 Soccer 35 Treasurer, Athletic Club 2. February 25 GLADYS SONEFELT "Gluck" GENERAL Athletic Club 15 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 35 World Friendship Club 3. .Tune 12 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Band 1, 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Ushers' Club 15 Secre- tary, Outdoor Club 3. July 21 GERALDINE R. SMITH cclerrysa GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. November 23 LEWIS W. SMITH 'GSmitty" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Band 1, 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Secretary, Home Room 25 Manager, Basketball 1, 2, 3. July 23 ROBERT Z. SMITH GC-Bob!! GENERAL President, Home Room 35 .Tay Vee Football 25 Varsity Basketball 2, 35 Varsity Football 35 In- tramural Sports 2, 3. April 1 D. JUNE SNIVELY CC-lane!! COLLEGE PREPARATORY National Honor Society 35 President, Girls League 35 Girls League Play 1, 25 Girls League Christmas Play 25 Vice- President, Home.Room 15 Dramatic Club 1, 25 Girls League Honor Roll 25 Go-to-College Club 3. June 11 JANE SNYDER calaniesa COLLEGE PREPARATORY Girls League Honor Roll 25 Annual 'Show 1, ' 2, 35 Secretary, Junior Class 25 Secretary, Girls League 35 Secretary, Home Room 15 Vice- President, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 35 National Honor Society 3. DECBIYIIJGI' 9 WILLIAM T. SNYDER "Bill'i COLLEGE PREPARATORY Stagecraft Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 President, Home Room 2, 3. December 4 JEAN E. SPEER Gileanii GENERAL Needlework Club 3. August 2 WILLIAM SPEER CCBill5S GENERAL Intramural Sports 2, 3: President, Home Room 3: Track Club 2: Sports Club 3. September 27 JOHN W. STAMBAUGH ccjohnnyea COLLEGE PREPARATORY Aviation Club 1: FDI'- estry Club 3. May 25 AUGUSTA E. STEFANINI 6CAugy93 GENERAL Social Service Club 1: Italian Club 2: World Friendship Club 3. August 13 MARTHA J. STEINBERG CCMarty5, COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1: En- tertainment Club 2 : Secretarial Club 3. September 18 JACK L. STEWART EKStew95 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Executive Commit- tee 2, 3: Track 1, 2, 3: Aviation Club 1, 2. July 4 RAYMOND M. STIFFLER CCRay99 VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 1 : Sports Club 3: Jay Vee Football 2, 3: Varsity gootball 2, 3: Track 2, July 7 MERYL C. STITT G6Meryl93 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Social Service Club 3: Treasurer, Home Room 3. March 14 E. MARIE STONER "Billie" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Orchestra 1, 2, 3: Special Orchestra 2, 3: Secretary, Home Room 1: Girls League Honor Roll 2: Secretary, Knit- ting Club 3. December 25 AVA L. STACKHOUSE ':Stackeyv COLLEGE PREPARATORY Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 3: Junior Academy of Sci- ence 2, 3: Basketball 1, 2: Mountain Echo Staff 3: Hockey 1, 2: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3: Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3: Athletic Club 1, 2, 3. July 17 ROBERT G. ST. CLAIR CCB0b93 VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 1: Ush- ers' Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. January 14 H. DONALD STECMEIER IEDM!! GENERAL Annual Show 1, 2, 3: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Mix- ed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2: Jay Vee Football 1, 2: Vice- President, Home Room 2: English Department 2: President, Vivo Club Play 2. January 22 VIRGINIA I. STEVENS "Giniav COLLEGE PREPARATORY Entertainment Club 1: World Friendship Club 2: Vice - President, Home Room 2: President, Home Room 3: Vice-President, Knitting Club 3: Secre- tary, Home Room 1. January 3 JOYCE E. STIFFLER G6J'0yCe57 GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 3. June 19 ROBERT A. STIFFLER C6B0b79 GENERAL Vice-President, Home Room 2 : Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Track Club 1, 2: Pinochle Club 3: Track 2. May 26 KENNETH ST. JOHN "Kenneih,' VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3: Secretary, Home Room 1: Sports Club 1: Track Club 2. January 24 DONALD R. STOUT CGDOHS3 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3: Track 1, 2, 35 Track Club 2, 33 Ride Club 1: President, Track Club 3. January 25 EDWARD C. STAINES "Eddie,' COLLEGE PREPARATORT Traffic Patrol 2, 3: In- tramural Sports 1, 2: Ride Club 1: Forestry Club 3. December 28 MELVIN C. STAERK 65Mel59 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Vivo Club 3: Ushers' Club 2. February 14 Lois D. STEINBERG "Laid, ACADEMIC Forum Club 1: Social Service Club 2: Rifle Club 3: World Friend- ship Club 3: President, Home Room 3. , October 15 ELMER F. STEWART "Slew" VOCATIONAL Track Club 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3: President, Home Room 3: Track 1, 2, 3. December 18 PAULINE E. STIEFLEI C6P0lly99 GEORGE-REED Dramatic Club 2: Li- brary Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2: President, Library Club 3. November 4 MARIE E. STITT 66126899 COLLEGE PREPARATOR Social Service Club 3: President, Home Room 3. March 14 WALTER J. STOIBER C6Derb9, VOCATIONAL Treasurer, Home Room 3: Band 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 3: Aviation Club 1, 2, 3. May 19 HELEN R. STRASSLEI "Triss', COLLEGE PREPARATOB Entertainment Club 2: Vice - President, World Friendship Club 3: Exe- cutive Committee 2. July 3 C. EDWARD STRAWMYRE A JANET L. STULTZ cclanetv "Eddiev COLLEGE PREPARATORY COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 2, 33 Wrestling 13 Boxing 23 Aviation Club 13 Track Club 23 Pinochle Club 3. October 30 J. WILLIAM SUNDERLAND CCBillJ! ACADEMIC Secretary, Home Room 13 Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, President, Home Room 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 a. cappella Choir 2, 33 Girls' Chorus 13 English Department Play 1, 2, 33 Boys Federation Play 1, 23 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 National Honor So- ciety 3. August 30 RICHARD K. SWAB "Dick,' ACADEMIC Sports Club 1, 33 Junior Varsity Football 1, 23 Varsity Football 33 President, Home Room 3. 2, 3. May 2 August 14 JUNE E. SWANK SHELDON H. SWENGLE aclunieu USILCZU COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL Jay Vee Basketball 13 ' Dramatic Club 3' ggfficvegatrilmlbag -7'-me 3 Track Club 13' Sports Club 23 Forestry Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3 3 President, Home Room 3. July 13 LEAH B, SYKES MINNIE B. TAYLOR ccLeea: 4fMin79 COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL Dramatic Club 2, 33 Go-to-College Club 33 Knitting Club 23 Moun- tain Echo Staff 2, 35 Newswriting Club 2. November 9 THELMA M. THOMPSON '5Tillie" COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 13 Dramatic Club 23 Ride Club 33 Social Service Club 3. .Tuly 8 M. BEATRICE TIPTON HBE Be!! GE NERAL Girls' Octette 1, 23 Mixed Chorus 13 Girls' Glee Club 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Social Service Club 3. December 22 THEDA J. TRACEY U "Theda" COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 13 Sec- retarial Club 33 Horse- shoe Stai 3 3 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2. February 13 EMILEE F. TROUT 6CBetz93 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1, 3. September 25 Dramatic Club 1, 23 Social Service Club 3. April 5 THOMAS J. TIERNAN CET0mmy73 GENERAL Aviation Club 13 Golf Club 23 Sports Club 33 Vice - President, Home Room 23 Annual Show 2, 33 Track 1, 2, 33 Cheer- leader 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 15 FERMA D. TITLER HFETHLGU GENERAL February 8 MARJORIE B. TREESE G6Marge5! GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 13 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Boys Federation Play 1, 23 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Girls' Chorus 2, 33 Eng- lish Department Play 2. October 15 MARJORIE M. TROUTMAN "Margery', GENERAL Entertainment Club 13 Social Service Club 23 Go-to-College Club 3. February 11 - .1 MARGARET SUNCERE 6 9 GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Boys Federation Play 1, 23 Ride Club 3. May 30 ELWOOD D. SWANGER '6Pete" GENERAL Forestry Club 1, 2. September 6 WENDELL G. SWOPE "Wendell" ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 13 Track 2, 33 Track Club 1, 23 Chess Club 3. April 4 JOHN W. TEETER Cilackii GENERAL Orchestra 2, 33 Dance Orchestra 33 Ride Team 13 Dramatic Club 33 An- nual Show 23 Intramural Sports 2. November 19 ANN B. TIMMONS 'iBillie', COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 13 Entertainment Club 21 Decorating Committee 23 Vice - President, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 33 Ride Club 33 Social Service Club 3. J une 20 ROBERT TOBIN 380559 GENERAL Varsity Football 1, 2, 33 Boxing 13 Track 13 Sports Club 1, 23 Squad Leaders' Club 1, 2, 39 President, Home Room 33 Annual Show 23 Girls League Play 2. January 4 WILLIAM J. TROSTLE Hsin" VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 2, 33 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 19 OTIS A. TROXELL Home GENERAL Aviation Club 3. June 16 ROBERT TUSSEY MAFELDA VALENTINO C6B0b99 GENERAL Forestry Club 1, 25 Outdoor Club 35 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 35 In- tramural Sports 3. November 5 PATRICIA M. VAUGHN CCPat39 COMMERCIAL Secretary, Home Room 15 Vice-President, Home Room 25 Knitting Club 3. March 17 D. ELEANORE WALKER "Eleanore,' COLLEGE PREPARATOR Y Entertainment Club 15 President, Home Room 35 Glee Club 3. September 27 GENEVIEVE WARD "Shorty', GEORGE-REED Squad Leaders' Club 35 Social Service Club 25 Girls' Athletic Club 3. May 11 J. EVELYN WARFIELD "Ev11ie" GENERAL Mixed Chorus 25 World Friendship Club 15 Dra- matic Club 2, 35 Vice- President, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 3. June 9 ROBERT H. WATTERS CCMuddy95 GENERAL Annual Show 1, 35 Stagecraft Club 1, 25 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Band 25 Mixed Chorus 3 5 Secretary, Home Room 15 Ride Club 35 Jay Vee Football 1. May 1 JACK O. WEAKLAND Cijackii VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 25 Track Club 15 Street P8.t!'01 3. October 22 JAMES T. WEIDEL GCJim99 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club 15 Golf Club 2, 35 Hi-Y Club 2, 35 Jay Vee Football 1, 25 Track 25 Annual Show 2, 3. September 15 GCM'ae33 GENERAL Italian Club 1, 2. January 25 THERESA VENTRE 'cSheen,, GENERAL Italian Club 1, 25 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Hockey 2, 35 Ride Club 35 Track 2. February 15 HAROLD W. WALTERS "Friday, VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 1, 2, 35 Vice-President, Home Room 25 Street Patrol 3. May 23 J AMES WARD "Rubbing GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15 President, Home Room 15 Sports Club 1, 2, 35 Varsity Football 1, 2, 35 Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 35 Track 1, 2, 3. January 25 CLARA A. WASHINGTON Cipali 3 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2 5 World Friendship Club 1, 25 Knitting Club 3. July 29 GEORGE F. WAY '4C0ach', VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. January 20 DOROTHY R. WEAVER 6CD0t73 COLLEGE PREPARATORY National Honor Society 2, 35 Senate 35 Traffic Patrol 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Corridor Patrol 25 Junior Debating Team 25 a cappella Choir 25 Entertainment Club 2. August 8 H. KURTZ WEISIIR "Hank" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Tumbling 1, 2, 35 Sports Club 15 Squad Leaders' Club 1, 2. July 4 JULIA B. VARLOTTA "Shorty" COMMERCIAL Italian Club 35 World Friendship Club 25 In- tramural Sports 2. November 13 J. HERBERT WAKEFIELD 66Herb75 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, - Mixed Chorus 1, 2, Boys' Glee Club 1, 5 Annual Show 1, 2, 5 Girls League Play 5 Squad Leaders' Club 2. August 4 NWNWN HERMAN J. WALZ "Herman" GENERAL Latin Club 15 Modern Language Club 2. May 16 SUSAN E. WARD CCTILJ-y-S9 GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 25 Secretary, Home Room 15 Vice-President, H O m e Room 2. June 13 HARRY WATSON "Pete', GENERAL Band 1, 2, 35 Orches- tra 1, 25 Treasurer, Sophomore Class 1 5 Stagecraft Club 15 Golf Club 2, 35 Track 2, 3. October 2 M. CHRISTINE WEAKLAND "Boots', GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3. June 26 MARION D. WEBER "Weber', GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 2, 3: Horseshoe Art Club 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 2, 35 Hockey 1, 2, 35, Rifle Club 3. January 9 WILLIAM F. WELLER CGPew9, GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Track Club 1. February 12 ANN M. WERTz G6Ann97 ' GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 31 Social Service Club 2, 39 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 23 VIARY E. WERTZBERGER 6CMary97 COMMERCIAL Secretary, Home Room 19 Vice-President, Home Room 29 President, Home Room 39 Senate 39 Dra- matic Club 19 National Honor Society 39 Girls League Honor Roll 2. June 16 5. MURnocK WHARTON C6Burdy9, COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 39 President, Home Room 39 Track Club 1, 2, 39 Track 1, 2, 39 National Athletic Scholarship So- c i e t y 39 Nominating Committee 2. July 17 MARY E. WHITMAN C5Merry99 GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 1, ,2: Needlework Club 39 German Club 3. June 28 CARL F. WIESINGER "Carly VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 1, 29 Track Club 1, 2, 39 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. I October 11 iIRKLAND D. WILSON "Kirk" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 39 Forestry Club 19 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 39 Vivo Club 1. February 19 S. DUANE WIRTH "Whitey" GENERAL Stagecraft Club 19 Vivo Club 2, 39 Squad Leaders' Club 29 Jay Vee Football 2, 39 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 39 Secretary, Vivo Club 39 President, Home Room 3. September 22 IERBERT A. WISSINGER 66Pamp9, GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 39 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 39 Aviation Club 3. May 23 GRACE E. WERTZ ANDREW WERTZBERGER "Gracie,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY World Friendship Club 1, 2, 3. June 16 IONA C. WEYANDT Cllonaii COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 29 Auto Safety Club 2: Enter- tainment Club 3. January 22 MIRIAM B. WHITE c'Miriam,' GENERAL Social Service Club 29 Knitting Club 3. December 12 NAOMI G. WIBLE Gvvomef GENERAL Dramatic Club 3. October 3 MARIE A. WILLIAMS CGDinky93 COMMERCIAL Traiic Patrol 1, 2, 3: Secretary, Home Room 2 9 Girls League Honor Roll 1 9 World Friend- ship Club 3. November 3 GENEVIEVE M. WILT CCGenny99 GEORGE-REED 3 World Friendship Club November 11 M. BEATRICE WISE G6Betty59 COMMERCIAL Secretary, Home Room 19 Vice-President, Home Room 29 Social Service Club 19 Go-to-College Club 3. February 11 IDABELL M. WOLF 6GIdy9? GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 1, 29 Annual Show 19 Mixed Chorus 39 a cap- pella Choir 2, 39 Chapel Choir 1. October 3 CCA ndyn VOCATIONAL May 10 MARCUS W. WEYANT nMark,' GENERAL Ushers' Club 19 Band 1, 2, 39 Orchestra 1, 2, 39 Special Orchestra 2, 39 gntramural Sports 1, 2, August 6 HAVES R. WHITE "White" COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 39 Track 1, 29 Ushers' Club 1, 39 Stagecraft Club 2. April 6 DOROTHY E. WICKS 66D0t99 GENERAL South Fork High School 1, 29 World Friendship Club 3. June 18 EVELYN M. WILSON G6Evey59 GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 29 Dramatic Club 3. February 28 WILLIAM R. WINTERS 6 CBE!! 9 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 10 HARRY T. WISE G6WiSe93 VOCATIONAL May 12 ROBERT M. WOLF 6530639 GENERAL Aviation Club 29 Golf Club 3 9 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 39 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 39 An- nual Show 1, 2, 39 Dra- matic Club 1. May 25 OSCAR E. WOMBACHER NO-S'Si8,, VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Vice-President, Home Room 2. February 21 RICHARD H. WOOD ' "Dicki' VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 1, 2, 3. May 16 JUNE M. WOODS GGj'une93 GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 25 Decorating Committee 2, Social Service Club 3. September 17 VIRGINIA S. WRAY GCGin93 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Vice-President, Home Room 2 3 President, Home Room 33 Secre- tary, National Honor So- ciety 3: Quill and Scroll 2, 3: Secretary, Fourth Estate Club 2, Corridor Patrol 3, Social Service Club 1: Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3. April 15 C. ELDON YEATTS "Charlie,' GENERAL Stagecraft Club 1. January 6 DOROTHY H. YOUNG CCDOLQQ GENERAL Library Club 3. October 29 GRACE F. ZEIGLER uGracey', GENERAL Library Club 3. August 18 CARL G. ZIMMERER CCZimmy!3 GENERAL Boys' Glee Club 1, 23 Mixed Chorus 35 Ushers' Club 1, 2, Intramural Sports 2. March 11 RICHARD E. WOMER tcDiCk79 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Vice-President, Sopho- more Class lg Secretary, Home Room 13 Vice- President, Home Room 2: Track Club 1, 33 Girls League Christmas Play 2. December 3 GLADYS R. WOODCOCIC C6Happy79 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Library Club 1, Moun- tain Echo Staft 35 Go-to- College Club 33 News- writing Club 3. February 15 THELMA L. WOOMER "Billie,' COMMERCIAL Mixed Chorus 1, Knit- ting Club 3. December 29 WALTER J. YATES "Walt" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Track Club 1, 2, 3: Band 2, 3 3 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Traffic Patrol 2, 3. July 31 E. ELIZABETH YOHN GGSis33 GEORGE-REED Entertainment Club 1, Social Service Club 23 Girls' Glee Club 1, Knit- ting Club 3. November 28 J. WILLIAM YOUNG 65Bill75 VOCATIONAL Sports Club 13 Safety Club 2, 33 Street Patrol 31 PI'eSldeI1t, HOIHE R 0 0 Ill 31 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 25 THERESA F. ZERANSKY CCTaddy99 GEORGE-REED Social Service Club 19 Entertainment Club 33 tramural Sports 1. April 2 ANNE V. ZONFRILLA GiAnn?7 GEORGE-REED Italian Club 2g Needle- Work Club 3. June 23 JOSEPH A. WOOD 6610657 ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3: Secretary, Home Room 1. October 26 - ELSIE M. WOODRING "Essie" COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 2, t Knitting Club 3. J une 20 GEORGE A. WRAY 'cGeorge', GENERAL 3 Intramural Sports 1, 2, April 26 , ANNA YEAGER nA nnaa COMMERCIAL 1 Entertainment Club 15 I Annual Show 25 Secre- tarial Club 3g Corridor Patrol 3 3 Handbook. Staff 3. April 21 ELISABETH A. YONI "Betts', GENERAL Intramural Sports 2: Social Service Club 2: Italian Club 33 Knitting Club 3. July 15 CARL ZEHRER 66Cal7! VOCATIONAL September 22 WILLIAM R. ZERN "Bill" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Band 1, 2, 33 Rifle Club 13 Vice-President, Home Room 2. August 13 .ROBERT J. BRAWLEY if-BOF! GENERAL February 26 PAUL GEBHARDT 6CPaul33 VOCATIONAL JUH9 8 JOHN THOMAS 66J0hn39 VOCATIONAL Varsity Football 2, 3. February 16 JOHN CITRO GCJ0hn3, GENERAL February 12 CHARLES HERBERT "Charles" GENERAL - November 18 WILLIAM WOLFE Eigillii GENERAL October 23 MICHAEL CITRO "Michaela GENERAL May 3 WILLIAM HUTCHENSON G6Bill77 GENERAL July 7 A wet road heaving, shining, Anal wild with seagulls, cries, A mad salt sea-wind blowing The salt spray in my eyes. My road calls me, lures me W est, east, south, ami northg Most roads lead men homewarcls, My road leads me forth. E -Masefield. Hope Beerman To live in the hearts of those we leave behind is not to die. High ideals, unselfish disposition, and charming personality won for Hope Beerman the love and respect of both students and teachers. Page Fifty-eight A Anna Jean Abdallah Lillian Adelman Montgomery C. Ainsworth David Thomas Ajay Gladys Ruth Akers Wayne F. Alexander Louis J. Allemann, Jr. Catherine Elizabeth Allison Shirlyne Ruth Ammerman Lucille Helen Anderson Ruth Elizabeth Anderson Dorothy Marie Appleby Virginia Ardire Ethel Mae Arrowsmith John A. Arthur Lavine L. Arthur Betty Jane Artz B Katherine Badwey Catherine Evelyn Baer Robert Brubaker Bain Naomi Doris Bair . Don James Bankert Landis Elmer Barefoot Jacob Alton Barley, Jr. Thelma Winifred Barnet Mae Rose Barnhart Chalmer S. Barr Wilma Louise Barr Ruth Ursula Barry Jack Francis Bartley Lois Winifred Bates Ruth Eva Bathurst William John Batrus Marjorie Ethelda Beals Ruby Elvira Beamer Virginia Blanche Beatty Louis Phillip Becker Eskil A. F. W. D. Beckman Marian Elizabeth Bell Jane Molly Benner Charles Gerald Benson Kenneth P. Benton Rose M. Bergsted Jane Berkowitz Albert Berry Grayce Elizabeth Berry Robert Samuel Biggard Helen Leona Black Paul Edward Black James Roger Blake Betty Jane Bloser Alvin Earl Bock Naomi C. Boese Kenneth Malin Border Merle Francis Boslet Lorene Hare Bott Helen Jane Bowles Herbert Eugene Bowman Sara Jane Bowser Willard E. Boyer James Leroy Bradfield Anna Eleanor Bradley Joseph Henderson Brady Class of 1934 Linnora Elizabeth Brady James W. Bragonier Lucetta J. Branda A. Frances Brandt Madelyn Naomi Brice Isador Lewis Brooks Thelma Louise Brooks Clark W. Brown Kenneth A. Brown Pauline May Brown Gladys Nina Brubaker William Cloyd Brubaker James C. Brumbaugh Meredith C. Bryant Betsy Bryar Harry F. Buchanan Nellie E. Burchinal Andrew Burgess Charles Birtus Burk Frank Richard Burket George C. Burket William Edward Burket Guy L. Burkett William Carl Burkett Thomas Francis Burkhart Florence R. Burkhimer Alvin Ml Burley Marguerite Anna Burley Clair Leroy Burnshire Jack Edward Burtnette Charles William Bush Kathryn Butterbaugh Jane M. Byer Joseph Thomas Byrne C W. Glenn Calvert Helen Roseanna Campbell Francis Ernest Carner Helen Gertrude Carpenter Jesse H. Carson Martha Elsie Carter Melissa Alice Carter Raymond Joseph Casciotti William Francis Casey Thomas J. Cashen Sarah Esther Cashman Kathryn Mae Casner Helen C. Cassidy Janet Ann Cassidy Mae Cecelia Centobene Joseph A. Cerully Grace Thelma Cessna Grace LaRue Chambers Irene Evelyn Chambers Jane Metz Chenoweth Ellen Margaret Chilcote Gill Richard Ciambotti Erma Adele Ciampoli Francis Leslie Clabaugh Arch David Clapper William John Clark Robert Darlington Cleaves Bernard William Cochrane Esther M. Coho Eugene M. Coleman Page Fifty-nine William Hugh Coleman Edna Ullery Conrad Marion E. Corbin Jack H. Cox Margaret Eleanor Coxey Emily Margaret Cragg Donald Anthony Craig Glen Crain Eugene R. Craine Phyllis Mae Craine Emory Levan Cramer Eleanor Mae Crawford J. William Crawford Pauline S. Creamer Carl Joseph Crispi Thomas Paul Criste Evelyn Mae Croft Gerald O. Croft Joe P. Cronin Dorothy E. Crouse Clarie Elizabeth Crum Chadwick Crumm Harry Calvin Cruse Margaret Matilda Cryer Dorothy Helen Cummer Ruby Faye Cunningham Ruth L. Cunningham Emory Curry Mary Elizabeth Curtis D Howard W. Davis Raymond Oscar Davis Richard A. Davis William C. Davis Edward Victor DeAngelis Winifred Virginia Decker Janet Louise Degenhardt Molly Degyansky Virginia E. DeJaiffe Gladys I. DeLancey Fred Joseph DelGrosso Lorma Mildred DeLozier Alma Lucille Detwiler Thelma Virginia Dey Helen Louise Dibert Edith Rachel Disabato Gladys Irene Dodson Rhoda Grace Donaldson Ethel Louise Dore Margaret Ann Douglas Thelma Elizabeth Down Robert C. Duffield James R. Duffy Mary Lucille Duncan Margretta P. Dunn E John Lee Ebersole Anne Kathryn Eboch Virginia Annebelle Ebright Betty Margaret Eckels Winifred Leona Eckels Steward S. Edmiston Carl Richard Edwards Harry R. Edwards James Wilbur Edwards Kenneth Rhea Edwards Mary Coulter Elvey Anna Geraldine Emswiler James Oren Ermine Albert C. Evangelisto Josephine Janet Evangelisto Marcella Evelyn Evans F Cecil Clair Fahr D. Arthur Fair Marian Dorothy Fallman Orville John Farabaugh Richard Homer Farabaugh Laura Elizabeth Fasano Robert Edgar Faulkender Cleda Rae Feight Antoinette Agnes Ferdinandi Josephine D. Ferdinandi Robert Joseph Ferrone Leona Marion Fickes Robert Adam John Filer Rosetta Belle Fink Winifred Romayne Fink Joe J. Fiore Joseph Robert Fiore Dorothy Louise Fishel Beatrice Evelyn Fisher Robert E. Fisher John D. Fissel Martin Good Flegal Helen Louise Flickinger Lewis Eugene Fochetto Samuel Joseph Folcarelli Mildred Anna Foor Eva Louise Foster Jay L. Foust Anna Florence'Fowler Dorothy May Fox John Arthur Fraley Attilio Frasca Ruth Irene Freeman Donald Karl Fries Marjory Marie Frischkorn Dolores Iola Fry Leo Webster Fry Virgil Frye John Richard Fusco G James Eugene Gable Marion Ruth Gaines L. Gus Galantucci Louise Josephine Gardner June C. Garland Marjorie Jeanne Garrahan A. John Garritano Elizabeth Mae Gates Doris Jane Gearhart Beatrice Virginia Geddes John Robert Geddes Myra Elizabeth Geist Margaret Verneda George Max Franklin Gerlach Michael Gioiosa Dorothy Wright Gleichert Ralph Arnold Gomes George Lewis Good Lora Katharine Good Vivian A. Good Charles Ernest Goshen Paul Edgar Grabill C. Orville Gray Harry Earl Green Ruth Irene Green Donald R. Griffith James Earl Griffith Paul Louis Griffith Jane Grimshaw Dorothy Groban Audra May Grove Dean N. Grove Martha Ann Guyer H James Harrison Haight Richard E. Hainley Paul Edward Hair Phyllis Jean Haldeman Helen C. Hall Mary Helen Hall Mildred M. Haller Earnest Wise Hammond Robert Joseph Hanlon Charles David Conrad Hannun Helen Hardman Donald Lee Harker Paul J. Harnish John L. Harr James Irvin Harris Jean Lillian Harris Wendell Glenn Harrison Martha Elizabeth Harter John N. Hartsock Thomas Patrick Hartsock Katherine Mae Hartswick Sara Elizabeth Hartswick Dorothy Frances Hasson Raymond C. Hauser Ruthella Marie Hauser George Forden Heaton Mary Margaret Hecker Lester Albert Heimbach Roy Frederick Heimel Ruth Heiple Janet Alene Helmbold Morris Daniel Henderson Esther Jane Hendry Marjorie R.Hengstler Richard Norman Henry Iva Jean B. Herring John Donald Herrington Alice Alverta Hess Hilda Virginia Hess Amy Vira, Hettler Helen Dorothy Hicks Theodore Joseph Hildabrand Jean Elizabeth Hiltner Geraldine Louise Hilty Hillard W. Himes Joseph H. Hirt H. Leonard Hite Phyllis Myers Hite Robert Ernest Hite Robert Lawrence Hite Catherine Blanche Hixson Paul E. Hockenberry Jay Edgar Hoenstine James Franklin Hoffman Page Sixty Elizabeth Calwell Hogue Kenneth Harvey Homer Calvin Austin Hooper Anna May Hoover Matthew Earl Hoover Pearle Mateele Horton Robert Thomas Horton Edna Glenn Houser Beatrice Almira Houston CRobertJ Charles Carl Huber Thomas Parker Hurd Walter R. Hurm Maurice Paul Hutchinson I Fritz William Ingold Harold Ralph Irvin Isabel Keen Irvin Ira Roy Irwin Robert L. Isaacson LaRue Vivian Isenberg J. Rosswell IseInberg Dorothy Eleanor Jackson Robert R. Jackson William Grogg Jacobs Anna Jane Jaggard William Arthur Jaggard Rose Anna Janker John Amos Jasimas Dorothy Pauline Jenkins Arthur Robert John Nicholas Johns Anna Grace Johnson Harold Brumbaugh Johnson Helen Adalaide Johnson Helen Renetta Johnson Margaret Ruth Johnson Rhoda Blanche Johnson Jean Johnsonbaugh Agnes Theresa Johnston Ann Jones Frank Q. Jones Vivian Frances Jones William Claude Jones K Effie Fay Kachelries Agnes Pauline Kane Stanley Andrew Karcz Preston M. Karstetter Robert Melvin Karstetter Angeline Marian Kattouf Helen Kattouf Dorothy Katzen Rose Dravo Keim Mildred A. Keirn Vivienne Margaret Keirn Harriet Elizabeth Keith Kathryn Agnes Kelley Mary Jane Kelley Dolores Marie Kelly Kathryn Marie Kelly Robert S. Kelly Chester Weidman Kennedy Doris Marie Kennedy Betty Jane Kepple -Virgilia Josephine Kepple Ferma Naomi Kerlin Melvin Walter Kerns Frank Thomas Kessler Grace Madeline Ketring James W. Kibler Vivian Cecilia Kimmel William Sheldon Kimmel Leonard C. Kinser Joseph Kirsner ' Gladys Clarine Kissell Herman Klevan Martha Louise Knepper Jacques Delaney Knerr Madeline Virginia Koch Wilda Elizabeth Kublic Elizabeth Laizure Kurtz L Patsy Joseph Labriola George A. LaMorte William Joseph Lansberry Agnes Paulina Larson Leroy E. Lasher Irene Marrian Lastort Dorothy M. Lathero Charles C. Laubacher, Jr. Elizabeth Mae Laushell Phyllis M. Lauver Martha R. Leamer Wayne H. Leathers Joseph Leo Leberflnger Donald Leroy Leedy Carl Leidel Elbert F. Leighty Eleanor M. Leighty Donald Rupert Lengel Betty Louise Leslie Florence M. Levy Eleanor Willis Ley Gladys Elaine Lichtenstein Yetta Lichtenstein Donald E. Lightner Arnold Thomas Lioy Ina Arlene List Helen Catherine Lister Ralph Edward Little Reynolds Little Frances Louise Livingston Richard W. Logue James Edward Long, Jr. Lois Pearl Long Robert A. Long Ruth C. Long Betty Gelia Loose Max Roy Loose Robert William Lord Marie Elizabeth Lose Harry B. Lotz John Loucks William H. Louder Frances Winafred Lowe Marjory Martha Lower William Brumbaugh Lower Rita Grace Lumadue Augustus Louis Lynch Viola Elwyn Lynch Mc Anne Marie McCabe Dorothy Agnes McCaffrey William C. McCamant Eldred William McCarl Mabel Agnes McCarl Gerald William McCartney Donald B. McChesney Anne Cleova McClain Naomi Irene McClain Eleanor Violet McCloskey Floyd Eugene McConahy Eugene Francis McConnell John E. McConnell Virginia Marie McConnell Charles Robert McCord Eleanora G. McCormick Madeline Jean McCormick Fern Mary McCracken William Miller McCracken Charles Raymond McCrea Ernest M. McDowell Marjorie Edith McFarland J. Eugene McGeary Charles T. McGee Marjorie Kathleen McGirk Mary Patricia McGuire Thelma Ruth McGuire Charles Edwin McKee Earl Ward McKinley Clyde C. McMinn John Howard McNamara M Carl Chester Machiarola Shirley Catherine Madara Eleanor Louise Maguire Helen J. Maiorino Robert Willard Mallory Adelle L. Mandell Alfred Christ Manecchio Izora Marcella Mangus Mary Theresa Marchiore Bernice G. Maricq Albert Mearl Marks Gertrude L. Marshman Warren Philip Martellacci George Stewart Martin Robert Lee Martin Warren M. Martin Dorothy Mae Masterson Frank Mastrocola Anna Margaret Mathieu Margaret Elizabeth Mattas Eugene Harry Mauk J. Richard Mayhue Ruth E. Meader Paul Woodward Megahan Naomi H. Mellott Genevieve Caroline Melnick Sara Elizabeth Mensch N. Althea Meredith Edward Alfred Merten William A. Meyer Harold W. Mickel Charlotte I. Miles Alvin R. Miller Byron A. Miller Elizabeth Marie Miller Helen Euretta Miller John Chalmer Miller Kathleen W. Miller Leroy Francis Miller Marjorie F. Miller Mary Belle Miller Page Sixty- one Mary Margaret Miller Mervin G. Miller Ruth A. Miller Ruth Elaine Miller Sarah E. J. Miller Stella Aurelia Miller l Melvin Joseph Mitchell ' ' Marguerite Madeline Mock Mary Elizabeth Mock H. Robert Mock Edward Marcus Moloney Boyd Paul Monark Charles Wesley Montgomery Marie Adelaide Mooney Elizabeth C. Moore Kenneth V. Moore Ruth Anna Moore Donald Paul Moran Eleanor Moran Kenneth J. Moran Robert M. Mountain Jesse Dale Moyer Kius Franklin Moyer Georgetta A. Murphy Mary Catherine Murphy Emil W. Murray Angeline Mary Muscatelli Albert Mario Musto Daniel Alvin Myers Donald H. Myers Mary Kathryn Myers Samuel Edward Myers William H. Myers John Leo Myton N Catherine Gertrude Nagle Margaret A. Nagle Daniel Eugene Nail Esther Irene Nale Paul V. Nale Dorothy Gertrude Nankeville Rosetta Louise Napolitana. Michael Nardella Beatrice Lillian Neff Paul Edwin Neff Armenia Elizabeth Negri Edward J. Nelson, Jr. Andrew George Nevedal Hilda Nicholson Ruth Loretta Nicodemus Violet Vivian Nicomede Harold Eugene Norris Alexander A. Notopoulos Hilda Novom Rhoda Mildred Nowark 0 George Joseph O'Brian Ruth O'Connor Margaret Mary 0'Donne11 Ann L. Ohlwiler Rita Dorothy O'Keefe Bernadette Louise O'Neill Henry Ernest Orberg P Adam Victor Pagliaroli Martha Georgia Papadeas William Papadeas John Park Kenneth W. Parks Stanley Patronik Donald George Patterson Mary Susanna Paul Louis G. Pavoni Vincent S. Peiffer Margaret Elinor Pekala Groff Landis Penick Julius James Peo Carl A. Pepe Albert Vincent Pietrolungo Lillian Pilkington Kathryn Clemence Piotrowski Walter Bernard Piotrowski Bernice Catherine Plack Janet Marie Plack Gustave Koon Plempel Marie Gladys Plummer Ralph Edward Plunkett James Harold Pope Pauline Virginia Porte Robert Ellsworth Porter Margaret Mary Powers Hazel Mae Price Helen V. Prosperi John Pross George Thomas Pruznak Frank Ernest Pucciarella Q Claire Almeda Querry Lois Madeline Querry Pietro F. Quintili R Sylvia Marie Raab Daniel Rainelli, Jr. Rose T. Ramazzotti Ella Jane Ramsey Mary Madlyn Rath Margaret Louise Raugh Dorothy G. Raup Miriam Ruth Reed A Gale Erma Reffner William Fred Reifsteck Betty Ann Reighard Roy J. Reighard Harold J. Reisinger Helen Gertrude Replogle George Lester Rhine Audith V. Rhodes Helen Mae Rhodes James Clair Rhodes Mary Marjorie Rhodes Vernon Lee Rhodes Thelma Dorothy Rice H. Elizabeth Rich Arthur Leonard Richett Nicholas Richett Gordan A. Richman William John Riddle Maryann Elizabeth Rigel John Shiffler Riley Marjorie Louise Riley Gennaro Charles Risoldi Jean Mowbray Ritter Thelma Mae Robertson Joyce Mary Robison Thebe Robison Frank A. Robuck George W. Rodgers William Lloyd Rodkey Frank A. Roefaro Luke S. Rogers Evelyn Mae Rollo Mary Louise Ronan Harold Rosefsky Bernice C. Ross Wilbert E. Rossbach William George Rothrock Carl Robert Rotz Darvin Oburn Rouzer Ross Edwin Runyen John Paul Rupp Charles Edward Russ Beatrice H. Russell Mary Elizabeth Russell Tony Samuel Russo James John Rutolo S James Franklin Sackett William Thomas Santa Maria Benny Santopietro Lewis Joseph Santopietro Mary Grace Sardella Ivan C. Sassaman Idamae M. Saucerman Patsy Robert Savine Helen Louise Schandelmier James Lawrence Scheffer Leo Joseph Schlachter, Jr. Earle Robert Schleicher Harry Milton Schmelzlen Marian M. Schmelzlen William Carl Schmidt Amelia Marie Schraff Paul Francis Schreiber Helen Dorothea Schreiner Melvin J. Schucker Clarence Schulman Amelia Regina Seasoltz Ruth Elmira Semple Clara Mae Seymore Erdean M. Shaefer John Griffith Shaffer, Jr. James Richard Shaner Melvin Clayton Shaner Geraldine Boyce Shank Lucille C. Sheehan Charles M. Shelow Kate Sher Ned James Sherdon William Melvin Shingle Merle Shingler Warren Benjamin Shoemaker Dysart Morrow Shoenfelt Eugene Kenneth Shoop Gertrude Marie Shope Alice May Shultz Janet E. Sickles Alma Emilia Siegel Charles E. Simmons Anthony Daniel Sinisi Joseph L. Sitnek Miriam Jane Sitnek John A. Smeal, Jr. Charles Bernard Smith Evelyn Mae Smith Page Sixty-two James McBurney Smith J. Neil Smith Robert E. Smith Walter Chester Smith Marion Belle Smithmyer Robert Harry Smithoover Mary Jane Smulling Isabel Louise Snavely Elmer R. Snively Edna Grace Snowberger Aileen Joyce Snyder Donald C. Snyder Evelyn Marie Snyder Maudella C. Snyder Edgar P. Sommer Erma Louise Soyster Pauline A. Soyster Philip G. Stadler James H. Stafford Fred E. Stahl Robert Leroy Steel Alma Elizabeth Stephens Wilford C. Stephens Thomas C. Stephenson George Robert Stere Mary Teresa Stetter Marjorie Elizabeth Stevens Mary Elizabeth Stevens William Oliver Stewart Lucy Edith Stiffler Wilfred Ross Stiffler Thelma Louise Stiver Helen Louise Stoltz Martha Louise Stombaugh Walter Ralph Stoner Joseph Stoop Dorothy Mae Stoudnour Alice Mae Stout John David Strassler Loretta Ruth Strayer R. Bruce Stuckey Virginia M. Sturm Imelda Elizabeth Sullivan Charles Sanford Summers, Jr Lewis John Swartz T Arthur Thomas Tate Esther Blanche Teeter Mary Elizabeth Temple Herbert B. Thomas C. Clifford Thompson Leonard A. Thompson Madeline Daisy Tiley James H. Tobias Ruth Marian Tobler Hugh Kirk Torrance Wilbur Ralph Treese Robert Edward Tregoning George T. Tritle Viola Catherine Tritle Harry Paul Trout Mary Virginia Troxell Elva Mae Trumpower V Charles William Vance Jeanne Marie VanOrmer Richard Sitman VanScoyoc Erma G. Vaughn Martha Marie Vaughn Eleanor Frances Veleno Elizabeth Rita Venetozzi Dorothy Rose Vogel Daisy Antoinette Volpe W Alice Kathryn Wagner Zella Mae Wagner Joseph Francis Wahl Elva Katherine Waite Charles W. Walker Grace E. Walker Jeanne M. Walker Lois Audrey Walker Sue Kelsey Walker Mary Emma Walter Elwood Lester Wampler Betty May Warner James F. Watters H. Edward Watts DeRonda Winifred Weakland Jane Elizabeth Weamer John Benner Weaver Leroy R. Weber William A. Weber Benjamin Anthony Wehrle Murray William Weight Anne Ruth Weiner Robert H. Welker Elizabeth Jane Weller Grace Alverta Weltmer Marjorie Virginia Wendt Erdene Beatrice Wertz Henry Allen Wertz Leonard Walter Wertz Robert Fletcher Wertz Virginia Marian Wertz Richard Lawrence Westley Vivian A. Weyandt Frederick Russell Weyant Ulysses S. Wharton, Jr. Elizabeth Shirley White Martha Ellen White Walter Lee White Louise Elizabeth Whiteman Don N. Wiesinger Edward Andrew Wiesinger Joseph Morris Wiesinger Robert W. Wike Frank Robert Wildes Joseph Cecil Williams Martha Edna Williams Virginia Marie Williams Frank Kenneth Williamson Donald Edgar Wilson Elizabeth Anne Wilson Isabel Virginia Wilson Jack William Wilson Marian Lillian Wilson Marjorie Jane Wilson Ruth L. Wilson Wm. O. Wilson Lois Genevieve Wilt Dorothy Pauline Wingard James William Winn, Jr. John Martin Winnaugle Charlotte Margaret Wise Ralph R. Wise Vernon T. Witmer Pauline Elizabeth Wogan Robert Edward Wohlbruck Page Sixty-three Genevieve Marie Wolfe Harold Dean Wolfe Helen June Wolfe William C. Wolfe Gerald O. Wolfgang Helen Marie Womer Charles Leroy Wood Charlotte Ruth Wood Eugenia Vernetta Wood George Thomas Wood Janet Louise Wood William Frederick Wood Zelda Marie Wood Zona Odeen Wood Juanita Woodring Lawrence M. H. Woolson George A. Woomer Gwendolyn Lois Wright Adaline M. Wyandt Robert K. Wyland Y Annetta Mary Yavasile Esther A. Yingling Eleanor Ruth Yohn Jack H. Yorgy Genevieve Waite Young Joseph C. Young Harriett May Youngkin Z Dorothy Margaret Zeigler Leo Edward Ziegler Ralph 0: Zierer Harold J. Zimmerman Clare K. Zirnmers JM ' M i iff UN DEQCLAUMEN wig-jg Ere long we will launch A vessel as goodly and strong and staunch As ever weathered a wmtry sea' Longfellow on lll oQif?'f i-fx? W H! Junior Class Officers President .............. ...................... ............................... L e o Muri Vice-President ........ ,,,,,,,, J Ohn C31-Others Secretary .............. ,,,,,,, L guise Dunkle Treasurer.. ..... ,,,,,, , , .Earle Goss Carothers, Muri, Goss, Dunkle SOCIAL COMMITTEES Reception Executive R Joe Irwin, Chairman Jane Burket Grace Hagan Bill Hardaker Charlotte Callaway Betty Weyandt Marjorie Burehiield Louise Brennecke, Chairman Gladys Smith Robert Shoupe Dorothy Stouffer Betty Williams Decoration Junne Kagarise, Chairman James McGlensey Anna Marie Conroy Charles Thompson Betty Jane Conrad Betty Ella Conrad Chester Smith Virginia Pope Edward Green Zelda Wellor Donald Stouch Entertainment Ella Braden Louise Macy Frank Ertle Sponsors Mr. Patrick, Miss Gould Miss Hare Miss Henry Page Sixty-six e freshments Janet Ritts, Chairman Richard Cross Helen Mauver Fred Sanders Marie Skipper Francis Renault Jane Stevens Norman Reed Jane Craw Earle McGarvey Anna Marie Kernes Bruce Lingenfelter Robert Stevens, Chairman Jean Warner Chairman Mr. Lundegren History of the Class of 1936 No time to spare! It is touch and go, Anal the captain growls, "Down helm! hard downfn 56 96 if 'll' And my shoulder still to the wheel I lay, As I answer, "Ay, ay, sir! Ha-a-rd a-leeln FTER a long journey over peaceful waters in the Grade School Craft, we, the members of the Class of 1936, finally reached our destination, the ports of Keith and Roosevelt. During our sojourn there, we gradually adjusted our- selves to busy days and new situations. We loyally supported all student organiza- tions and assumed leadership. At last the period of our supremacy arrived, the time when we could hold a utoleranti' attitude toward underclassmen-for we were 'LSeniors'7 in the Junior High Schools. Excitement prevailed as we prepared to embark on that gigantic liner, the A. H. S. Some gruesome tales had reached us, awed whispers spread the story of dark and gloomy passageways, wherein lurked dragons ready to flash their flaming tongues and grasp with their sharp claws all unsuspecting Sophomores. Monsters that kept one slaving night and day were ever present. Think, then, of our appre- hension in September, 1933, when we went aboard and cautiously crept from door to door, trying to find assigned places and, at the same time, endeavoring to avoid the haughty glances of Seniors who seemed to delight in directing us to wrong places. However, we soon found that there was no need for fear. We gradually accustomed ourselves to one-way traffic on the stairs and soon discovered that the elevators were for freight and teachers. One of the enjoyable occasions of that year was a trip to Harrisburg for the purpose of visiting the Farm Show and inspecting several government buildings. Another trip was planned for a special group within our midst, the Progressives. They explored, as it were, the regions of the Carnegie Museum at Pittsburgh, and thus they gained in scientific lore. The one social of that year was held on February 23, an occasion made festive by an attractive display of colorful decorations. All in all, we rendered a good account of ourselves as Sophomores. Members of our group found places on athletic teams, others of our number were workers on publications, participants in plays, and officers in clubs and other organizations. Having demonstrated our ability to do things well, we closed the Sophomore year with a determination to make the Class of 1936 outstanding in the history of Altoona High School. ln our Junior year, as well as in the Sophomore, many members of our class were interested in sports, especially football and basketball. The highest number of individual points scored in basketball, throughout a successful season, was won by William Parsons, a Junior. A new handbook was compiled during the year, and Juniors were represented on the staff. There were others who helped in the renovation of the newspaper and the preparation of the yearbook. Attendance at socials was gratifying and excellent entertainment features enlivened each event. We were sorry when the time came to close our Junior activities. Putting away the memory of two happy years in High School, we made careful preparation for the last lap of our voyage, the one that would take us to the port of Graduation. Page Sixty-seven Sophomore Class Officers President .............. ....... R ussell McCauley Vice-President ...,.. ............. B etty Crilly Secretary ............ ...... A rnold Berman Treasurer ........ ...... J ean Humphrey Crilly, Humphrey, Berman, McCauley SOCIAL COMMITTEES Reception Finance A Refreshments Betty Buller, Chairman Jean Humphrey, Chairman Louise Cauliflowe Mavys Sacks Dorothy Garman James Phelan Naomi Burket Donald von der Hyde Kenneth Strayer Boyd Cassidy Ruth Lehrer Betty White Louise Lafferty Nickolas Fowler Jeannette Goss Betty Hamer Sidney Freidman Decoration James McCord, Chairman Mary McCormick Logan Lowers Jack Kephart Joe Heaps Malcom Kenner Delbert Clark Robert Kneppley Harry Hiner Eleanor Koontz Betty McNaughton Sally Albright Alvin Colbus Frances Ebersole Kenneth Simms Betty Cullison Jane Easterline James Martin Enlertainment Bet-ty Stevens, Chairman Mike Patronik Jane Ling Albert Goldberg Betty Mattas Dorothy Rodgers Dick Miller Andrew Ritter Henrietta Cohen Sponsors Miss Kanter, Chairman Miss Gorsuch Miss Taylor Mr. Gibbons Page Sixty-eight Chairman History of the Class of 1937 Fling broad the sail, dip deep the oar, To sea, to sea! the calm is o'er. FRESHMAN YEAR EITH students are proud of their school. The beautiful hill-top building gives a splendid setting for Junior High School days filled with classroom work and other student activities. Keith 4'Seniors" of 1934 gave enthusiastic support to Green and White gridiron warriors, who passed through a successful season, and to the cage team that captured the Junior High title in the skirmish with Roosevelt. It was the privilege of this Class to enjoy the first Freshman social in the history of Keith Junior High. On this occasion the Altoona High School dance orchestra furnished music. Dramatics, too, came in for a full share of attention. The annual production, The Keith Varieties, based on the story of Robin Hood and his merry men, was an excellent presentation of an interesting theme. Students of this institution welcomed the Blair County Scholastic Press Association for its annual convention on December 6. Final examinations and the presentation of awards ended a happy year within the stately walls of Keith High. Students who took their places in the Roosevelt Junior High School as the upperclassmen of 1933-34 were possessed with zeal and enthusiasm. With the loyal backing of interested rooters, the football team came through the season with flying colors, having won every scheduled game, they topped off the season with a victory over Keith. Enthusiasm for athletics ran high and even two basketball losses to the Keithites did not lessen the ardor of the fans. A social, held by the group on March 8, was attended by more than four hundred students. The dramatic program of the year gave evidence of a fine array of talent. The annual production put on by the entire High School was a brilliant success and three one-act plays presented in May were well received by an appreciative audience. The Junior High career of the Roosevelt Class of 1934 ended with the presenta- tion of Letter R's and other awards for outstanding achievement. SOPHOMORE YEAR ln the fall of 1934, an increased enrollment in the High School made it neces- sary to send an over-flow section to the Lincoln Building. Naturally, many Sopho- mores were included among those whose days were complicated by hasty flights from one building to the other. The first meeting of the Sophomore Class, held in December, was marked by installation of National Honor Society members. An unusual meeting was held in January, when members showed their talents in comedy skits and musical selections. Juniors and Seniors were not permitted to decorate, this year, for socials, but the Sophomores overcame difficulties and floated six hundred colored balloons for their party on February 15. One of the outstanding events of the year was the trip to Harrisburg. This educational tour included visits to the State Capitol, the Education Building, and the Farm Show. Members of the Class are now looking forward with satisfaction to discarding the name 'cSophomore." They will take the name "Junior'7 as a challenge. Page Sixty-nine li -3.. -:.-:-...,-:-7E-: 2--1--4-:-?--I- :-L---i-E.-2-E-1-2 l -' p wxull! Img? 1 1 -i. ----if IH IT me f 2' 2 I2 XX f, lx f 411 I -1, limi I l ODCEIAN I ZAT I ON """1 .II I III I Ill I III I Ill f I SQ A . Ill 4' 5. g w I ini' , QTY 1 'N uI M .5-4 I fl' I K X XXRQLAQN XX nn ' Q BQ I 'B H Aggmr w'?ZkS45X ggi? 5 Behold at last Each tall and tapermg Is swung Into 1ts place Shrouds and stays Holdmg the structure iirm and Longfellow mast fast va WOW fx 3 'mmmnmx A in 4: N e-NH I . , f - Ill WU! --II, 441-I H V- lf 1 l " I X -4 C1 f Sal We- X, J M U M 2 X :Z-Xl' NE' 1, W it-I-asks I L-f--'1 Ill H- , I I Q I . I f' I I I I . , Ill az I Y ,- Illk 1 " " I IE - ,ffifl N: ' 3 , Tljm M' 7 ' fi.--2' K I, ,E3'if',giiv f U' ' I Q X TK7-L 1ffL W ' ' -1-' ".. I gn' I In lb nf 5 -C J' X21 I H, ff AL .X 'if' 2 I 4 - ei:e1f,fffii'y I I f -H I I H I awkeeele AW iziffii l I je 1 F A 4' I 2' I 4 Aix , s I W N i xy f ru Lvq I "" I , IV - X I, Y, . . 2 ug, VIH f' W n X 1 V I In I - ' Q., L ' . I II " ,I I ill I ' F -1 4 ' ' - I H 11' W 4 IH 1, , FF- UI I K ' f 4? 7,,... A , .Wg X M I ,vw Wye ix ,w,4sr- , N The Horseshoe HE students of the Altoona High School publish, each year, a book of particular interest to graduating members and of some lesser interest to underclassmen. The Horse- shoe is, without doubt, cherished by every graduating student, as it is the only permanent record of the High School activities in which he took part. In years to come, its pages will call back pleasant memories of happy days and true friendships. ' Because of the early selection of the Staff, work on the Annual was started in the spring of 1934-. Arrangements i JAMES GLEICHERT devised whereby more space could be devoted to other parts of the book and, as a result, a new section was added. The motif of this Annual is the sea, a theme which offers opportunity for artistic design and suitable poetic quota- tions throughout the book. The Horseshoe of 1935 is the product of earnest endeavor on the part of faculty advisers and members of the Stall, who labored diligently to pro- duce a volume worthy of the High School it represents. HERMAN BEASOM were then completed for taking photo- graphs for the personnel section dur- ing the summer vacation, a plan which greatly facilitated the making of cuts and assembling of material. The large number of graduates neces- sitated a new arrangement of individual photographs this year. A system was NANCY BURD Page Seventy-two The Horseshoe Staff Editor-in-Chief ........ .............. ................................................... .....,.. H e r man Beasom Assistant Editor ......... ...... . .......... ..... . . . ..... ........... Nancy Burd Business Manager ...................................... . ................................................. James Cleichert Assistant Business Managers ........ Edward Boltz, Charles Brennecke, Maynard McBride Front Row-Flegler, Marshait, Warsing, Burd, Beasom, Gleichert, Bathgate, Tracey, Conroy, Keil Second Row-Swope, Kelley, Cauliflower, Sayer, Ebright, Sims, Brubaker, Yon, Cockerille, Long Third R -St'ff1 M G ' H d k P t ik G f S I W Isl le ow 1 er, c urre, ar a er, aron , ra, amue, o ag Fourth Row-Titler, Grazier, King, McBride, Geary, Brennecke Sports Editor ........................ ................................... C hristian Graf Assistant Sports Editors ........ ........ H oward Datres, Jeanne Warner Art Editor ............................. .............................. G eraldine Hoover Photographic Editor .................... ............. J ohn McGuire Assistant Photographic Editor ................. ....................................... W illiam Hardaker Theme Editors .......................................................... Jane Ebright, Nancy Ann Cockerille Senior Associate Editors, Virginia Bathgate, Virginia Johnson, John McCabe, Martha Flegler, Lois Marshall, Robert Grazier. Junior Associate Editors .................... Dorothy Yon, Helen Brubaker, Victor Notopoulos Sophomore Associate Editors, Michael Patronik, Harold Stiffler, lrene Kelley, Marion Warsing, Charles Samuel, Betty Snyder. Typists ................ Ruth Long, Grayce Kiel, Theda Tracey, Jane Conroy, Margaret Smith General Adviser .............................................................................................. Mr. Williams Literary Adviser ....... ............ M iss Givin Theme Adviser ....... ...... M r. Lingenfelter Art Adviser ............. .......... M iss Bottorf Business Adviser ................ ,,,,,, M r, Hoover Typographical Adviser ........ ,,,,,,, M 1-, Romig Page Seventy-three The Mountain Echo HIS school year saw The Moun- tain Echo working its way up- ward in the realms of high school journalism, not only in state but also in national contests sponsored for high school papers. It was in the middle of September when the first Echo for the year 1934--35 appeared. Since that time numerous issues have been published. The gen- eral opinion throughout the year was that each issue was an improvement over the previous number. The rule of holding exclusively to high school news was followedg the editorial policy of keeping students interested in high BERNARD ROSCH Pennsylvania Scholastic Press conven- tions held in Harrisburg and State Col- lege, and at the Columbia Scholastic Press Association meeting held at Columbia University, New York City. Beginning with the second semester, the Echo changed from a six column paper published every month, to a five column paper published every two weeks. This new plan was hailed as a progressive step, since the principal objection to the newspaper policy was the long interval of time between issues of The Mountain Echo. MAURICE HAHN school problems and topics of the day was adopted. A Peace Poll, to stimulate student interest in the problems of the day and to get student opinion on six vital ques- tions, was sponsored by the Echo. This poll received hearty acclamation, many teachers and students, as well as out- siders, claiming it was one of the best projects ever undertaken by any high school organization to stimulate student interest in worthwhile enterprises. The paper carried off awards at the l NEIL SHANER Page Seventy-four The Mountain Echo Staff Front Row-Meese, Delozier, Handwork, Hahn, Wray, Shaner, Mock Second Row-Kemberling, Rodgers, Bailey, Berman, Keagy, Rosch, Kunes, Robinson Third Row-Hoover, Harris, Dorraugh, Foor, Stambaugh, Dunkle, Whitbred Fourth Row-Cornelius, Skelly, McIntyre, Foor, Schlacter, Stackhouse, Goldberg Editor-in-Chief ...... Associate Editor ........ Assistant Editor ...... Sports Editors ...... Business Manager ...... Literary Editors ......... Circulation Manager ...... Copy Editor ............... Proof Editor ................. Assistant Proof Editor ...... Librarians ...................... Sponsor ..............,........... Typographical Adviser ...... Fifth ROW-Walter, Schulman, Robinson, Danby ......Maurice Hahn ......Neil Shaner ...............................Charles Meese .......Kenneth Dunkle, John Beatty ............................Bernard Bosch .......Belle Berman, Marion Kitter ........................Franklin Shaw ..............Jane Cunkle Margaret Dorraugh ................................Virginia Danby ......Marjorie Hays, Margaret Meynen Faris Special Staff Correspondents ......Mf. Skelly Virginia Wray Audrey Foor Nita Dunkle Virginia Delozier Robert Kunes Thelma Skelly Helen Walter Barbara Handwork Margaret Keim Page Seventy-iive The Compass N a school as large as the Al- toona High School, it is necessary to have in compact form a great amount of informa- tion concerning the institution. ln the past, this was given in the Handbook, a manual which under- went periodical revision. In the fall of 19341, a staff of twenty-five members was appointed by the Board of Publications for the pur- pose of editing another book. Compass was chosen as the title of the new publication. This book contains information con- ' " cerning activitieswand curriculag BETTY NOONAN it gives the names' and room num- bers of faculty members, a brief history of the High School, and articles on Parent-Teacher and Alumni Associations. The-Sophomore who re- ceives this book when he enrolls in High School can find therein the daily schedule, floor plans, and library rules. He will refer to it frequently as questions about routine matters come up for decision. Students in all classes will find the Compass helpful in selecting courses, in determining credit standing, or in considering college entrance requirements. The Compass is designed to serve as a guide throughout the entire High School course. Prior to this year, the Handbook was published every three years, an arrangement which wash not satisfactory. This year the Staff arranged for the publication of the Compass annually, avspecial con- tract with the printers permitting insertion of new material and re- vision of old. The Compass will be as up to date as it is posshile to make it. WILLIAM JOHNSON Page Seventy-six The Compass Staff Front Row-Yeager, Myers, Crum, Rider, Noonan, Masterson, Johnson, Gruber, Parsons Second Third Row-LeVan, Stouch Row-Jasper, Kilgore, Shaffer, Fisher, Hagan, Renninger, Davis, Werft Calloway, Robinson, Isenberg, Stoner, Reifsnyder, Fox, Berkheimer, Shartle, Mauk, Editor-in-Chief ....... ........ B etty Noonan Associate Editor ....... .......... G lorie Rider Business Manager ....... .............................. W illiarn Johnson Assistants ................ ....... W illiam Parsons, Henry Jasper Sponsors ...... ................ M r. McAfee, Mr. Lantz Senior Assistant Editors Junior Otto Gruber Kenneth Masterson Marie Stoner Nancy LeVan Peggy Reifsnyder Robert Mauk Leona Fisher Iona Fox Helen lsenberg Sophomore Assistant Editor ....... Typists ....................................... Page Seventy-seven Assistant Editors Charlotte Calloway Loraine Shaffer Jean Renninger Grace Hagan Donald Stouch Lucile Robinson Eileen Crum Anna Mae Burkheimer Florence Kilgore ......................Louella Shartle ......Edna Myers, Anna Yeager Senate N keeping with its progressive policy, Altoona High School was one of the first schools to introduce a system of student participation in school government. A few years ago an organization called the Student Council was effected. It was largely for the purpose of guiding student energy and ability in the right channels and developing initiative. This organization was successful in the institution of a student government plan, but it was found that the purpose for which it was organized was misinterpreted. A new plan was, therefore, worked out and the name was changed to Student Participation in School Government. This organization consists of two houses-a Senate, the upper or controlling branch, and a House of Repre- sentatives, the lower branch, which aids in expressing student opinion and keeps in touch with the student body through the Home Rooms. The Senate consists of twenty-two members, two boys and two girls elected from each of the three classes, and also of one representative from each of the major organizations of the High School. The House of Representatives, made up of Home Room presidents, holds bi-weekly meetings. The responsibilities of the Senate have gradually increased. The members have worked, with the guidance of their sponsors, to better the activities of the High School and to effect closer co-operation between faculty and students, through an expression of student opinion on matters of common interest. They have endeavored to effect a democratic body to participate in school legislation which would work for the better- ment of student welfare. Toward this goal the Senate has been working earnestly, taking up problems such as advising and aiding various student activities, sponsoring the activity ticket sale, organizing the Corridor Patrol system, conducting the Parent- Teacher Association membership drive and divers other welfare projects to obtain food and financial assistance for unfortunate students, handling the more important cases in which violations of regulations require careful consideration, promoting better sportsmanship in athletics, providing for social events and paid assembly programs, helping to solve various other problems which are brought before the organization. In the last year the Senate joined the National Association of Student Govern- ment and sent J ack Neal as its representative to the convention in Washington, D. C. The Altoona delegate was elected president of the National Association. It is the duty of the Senate members to do all they can to increase the membership of the N. A. S. G. and, feeling their responsibility in this, they organized a Pennsylvania chapter. This organization held a convention, with the representative from Altoona as the presiding oflicer. The National Association will hold its convention in Denver, Colorado, this year. One of the outstanding goals of the Senate is the promotion of a magazine for the National Association, and to this end it is working faithfully. Students and teachers interested in student participation in school government feel that much has been accomplished by the organization, but they realize that much is yet to be done to raise still higher the ideals and standards of education. Page Seventy-eight Student Senate Personnel President ................................................................................. J ack Neal Vice-President ................................... ....... F red Grimshaw Secretary ............................................... .............. D olores Boland Representative to Athletic Council ...................................... Fred Fick Sponsors ................................................ ......... M r. Pegg, Miss Krick S FrogtRRowEKrick, Cullison, Gri-mshaw, Boland, Neal, Wertzberger, Lafferty, Pegg, econ ' ow easom, Noonan, Dillon, Bray, Skelly, Weaver, Marcus, McMahon, Flck Third Row-Humerick, Irwin, Martin, Hahn, Simms, Bookhammer, Finnegan Representatives from Class of 1937, Betty Cullison, James Martin, Kenneth Simms, Louise Lafferty. Representatives from Class of 1936 ................................ Thomas Finnegan, Betty Dillon Representatives from Class of 1935 ....... ........ R uth Marcus, Thelma Skelly Horseshoe Staff ................................ Mountain Echo Staff ........... National Honor Society ........ Traffic Patrol ....................... Girls League ........... Boys Federation ......... Hi-Y Club .............. Compass Stall ......... Corridor Patrol ......... Stenographer ........... Page Seventy-nine ....... ........Herman Beasom ........Maurice Hahn ...Dorothy Weaver Robert Bookhamer ....Theda McMahon ......,lohn Humerick .............Joe Irwin .......Betty Noonan ............Marie Bray Mary Wertzberger Boys Federation NDER the sponsorship of lrvin S. Gress, the Boys Federation has passed the fifth milestone of its existence. With approximately eighteen hun- dred fifty members, it has the distinction of being the largest student organization of its kind in Pennsylvania. The benefits derived from the Federa- tion have been far-reaching, the scope of its interest in the welfare of students is broad. Social, physical, mental, and moral development properly sums up the aims and objectives of the Federation. Student loans, scholarships, and aid for students with physical handicaps are some of the outstanding features of a welfare program carried on with funds obtained from an annual dramatic production and from concessions at football games. Each boy is given an opportunity to join one of the many worth-while clubs designed to be both interesting and beneficial. Guidance is one of the problems of the High School which is dealt with directly through the com- mendable elforts of Mr. Gress, the sponsor. Among the problems taken up in this guidance work is the choice of a business or profession, the selection of a college and the necessary preparation for entranceg the employment opportuni- ties for boys who do not plan to further their education in higher institutions of learning. The student seeking advice in the choice of a vocation is brought into con- tact with men who are successful in the profession or business which the student wishes to make his life work. Through this personal interview, the boy receives valuable assistance. A special organization of Senior boys who expect to go to college was effected this year. The purpose of this College Club is to simplify the transi- tion from high school life to college life. The members consider entrance re- quirements and examinations for institutions of learning, the possibility of securing scholarships, the choice of a college or university with a curriculum adapted to the needs of the individual student, and the problems of fraternity membership and of finances. Among the most successful of the organizations sponsored by the Federa- tion is the Concessions Club. It is through the activity of this group that the major portion of the money used for welfare is obtained. The work of this Club is an excellent example of commendable achievement by a well-organized group. The "Father and Son" banquet, an enthusiastic gathering this year, pro- vided a suitable consummation of the yearis activities. The co-operation between the fathers and their sons was evidence that the influence of the Boys Federation is felt not only in school life but in the home as well. Page Eighty Secretary Boys Federation Officers President ................ ......, R ichard Gracey Vice-President ....... ........ R ichard Luckner Secretary .......... ....... C harles Kurtz Treasurer .......................................................................... Robert Kunes Kurtz Kunes Luckner Gracey BOYS FEDERATION CLUBS t President Club Sponsor Vice-President Aviation Mr. Hite Walter Stoiber Don Rowan Dramatic Mr. Snyder Robert Miller Francis Renault Forestry Mr. Hare George McLaughlin James Murray Golf Mr. Stong Eugene Green James Dickson Safety Mr. Grove Strand Roessing William Tilson Sports Mr. Emanuel Dean Hanley James Ward Stagecraft Mr. Lantz William Cross Phillip Hammaker Track Mr. Bartholomew Robert Stout Donald Kinzle Ushers Mr. Plummer Donald O'Connor James Carles Vivo Mr. McAfee Don Stegmier Elbert Cheers Page Eighty-one Treasurer Robert King Andrew Ritter Omer Fiore Frank Giboney John Harmon Victor Weiss Joe Irwin John Armstrong Robert Ramsey Harry Byrne Duane Wirth Jack Jamison Girls League HE Girls League, an organization of which every girl automatically becomes a member upon her entrance into High School, achieves a record worthy of recognition. The League is under the direction of Miss Lentz, Dean of Girls, to whom the credit for the success of its many activities is assigned. The Girls League, being desirous of encouraging worthy girls to continue their studies in higher institutions of learning, established three scholarships. These con- sist of financial aid in different amounts and are awarded to girls who have proved by their work in High School that they are capable of taking advantage of the oppor- tunities offered in college. The annual pre-school meeting of the League was held on September 6, with Miss Lentz presiding. The purposes of the meeting were to have '6Upper Class Sistersi' inform their "Lower Class Sisters" concerning the League and its functions, and to acquaint them with the High School building. Miss Lentz and sponsors of the Girls League Clubs gave short talks, Miss Marie Rodkey played three beautiful violin solos. Selection of officers to serve for the term of 1934-35Awas conducted in the cgustom- ary manner. On October 2, the formal installation of these officers was conducted with Lucille Duncan, 734, as the Spirit of the Past, making the charge and giving the symbols of office to the newly elected officers. Following the ceremony, Miss Jean- nette Stevens gave an interesting talk on her motor trip through the Gaspee Peninsula. For the Armistice Day program on November 13, Mrs. Charles Rockel gave an address on 4'Youth,s Challengef, Mr. Gilbert was the speaker on November 27. After a short congratulatory message he presented the gold, silver, and bronze honor pins to girls having attained an average of ninety per cent in four full-credit subjects for three years, two years, and one year respectively. This presentation was followed by a demonstration by the Girls' Physical Education Department. The Other Wise Man by Henry Van Dyke was presented as a Christmas play by the Dramatic Group, on December 11. The first general meeting of the League in 1935 was held on January 10. The girls were privileged to hear an instructive talk by Mr. Laramy on "The Year That Lies Ahead." The presiding officer presented to the League the picture of the preceding president, Lucille Duncan. An enjoyable program, directed by Miss Ritts, closed the meeting. On January 24- the boys were entertained by a variety program given under the supervision of Miss Ritts. The annual production, the proceeds of which were added to the scholarship fund, took the form of a Style Show. The Social Service Group, which had charge of the March meeting, secured as guest speaker Miss Helen Markell, a member of the Pennsylvania State Child Welfare Department. Early in April, an attractive display of wearing apparel and other articles was exhibited as representative handwork made by the Knitting and Needle- work Groups. The last general meeting of the Girls League conducted by the 1934-35 officers was held on April 30, when reports of the various groups summarized the work of the year. The final social affair of the year, the banquet for mothers of senior girls, was enjoyed on the evening of May 11. Miss Helen Marks, Dean and Acting President of Pennsylvania College for Women, was the guest speaker. This calendar of events, with the addition of Friday afternoon dances and teas, provided many interesting and enlivening times for the girls and constituted a very successful year for the League. Page Eighty-two Girls League Officers President ............... .............. J une Snively Secretary ................ .. ............ Jane Snyder Vice-President ..........,.... Theda McMahon Treasurer ........................ Betty Bookhamer 1 Club Dramatic Entertainment Go-to-College Library Needlework Needlework Rifle Secretarial Social Service World Friendship Knitting Knitting Knitting Knitting Knitting ' Knitting Knitting Knitting Knitting McMahon Snyder Bookhamer Snively GIRLS LEAGUE CLUBS e President Secretary Sponsor Vice-President Treasurer Miss Ritts Thelma Davis Louise Dunkel Betty Albright Miss Eberle Glorie Rider Carol Neuwahl Marian Kimmel Miss Lewis Louise Keagy Priscilla Bates Peggy Reifsnyder Miss Minster Pauline Stiffler Lorrna Creighton Barbara Quarry Miss Miller Edith Valeno Hilda Samuelson Betty Wagner Jean Speer Miss Magee Helen Ayers Agnes Duffy Grace Little Miss Lynch Naomi Gerhart Ruth Jones Ava Stackhouse Thelma Skelly Miss Duncan Ruth Long Evelyn Reed Margaret Meynen Helen Isenberg Miss Unverzagt Pauline Shade June Woods Mary Louise John Miss Weisman Marjorie Vaughn Helen Griffiths Helen Strassler Miss Lowther Geraldine Franklin 'Vivian Simpson Jane Kepler Miss Downes Ida Mae Griffiths Marie Stoner Miss Bell Winifred Peters Janet Ritts Virginia Stevens Miss Fleck Jane McCabe Alys Levine Frances Long Miss Rollins Marjorie Burchfield Miriam Kettring Miss Stevens Marjorie Cleaves La Rue Davis Miss McGuire Dorothy Andrews Betty Nicodemus Miss Sauserrnan Dorothy Mathieu Joan Vaughn Jesse Bathgate Mrs. Young Janet Leedy Helen Kluba Carol Weighamen Front ROW- Junior Academy of Science President .................. ................... ..... ................. C h r istian Graf Vice-President .................... ....... C harles Thompson Recording Secretary ............ ........... H arvey Mather Corresponding Secretary ....... ....... A rthur Priestly Treasurer .............................. ........ R obert Mock Sponsor ............................................................................. Mr. Wimmer A - c a e, aw , ru a er, easom, ay, Carrol, Chilcote Third Rowiwimmer, Garhart, Glenn, Priestley, Gillespie, Geary, Hoffman HE Junior Academy of Science, which is directed by an executive committee composed of two Juniors and one Sophomore, has twenty-one members. The aims of the organization, as stated in the constitution, are the development of interest in science in high school boys and girls, and the promotion of true scientific thinking and experi- menting. The group takes field trips to further the scientific knowledge of its members and plans research experiments for the State Academy of Science. The Junior Academy also secured the granting of several medals, by various local organizations, to prominent members of the club. Honor- ary memberships may be awarded for outstanding contributions to scien- tific knowledge and to outsiders who are especially interested in the Work of the organization. Y Page Eighty-four R. Gearhart, O. Gearhart, Mathers, Cockerille, Graf, Boland, Mock, Stackhouse, Citro Sec0ndRow MCb H kBbk B F l Quill and Scroll President ............ .............. N eil Shaner Vice-President ...... ..... B arbara Handwork Secretary ............ ........ V irginia Delozier Sponsor ...... ............ M iss Heller Front Row-Berman, Delozier, Shaner, Wray, Handwork Second Row-Meese, Grazier, Mock, Hahn MEMBERS Herman Beasom Robert Grazier Margaret Keim Charles Meese Belle Berman Maurice Hahn Marion Kitter Robert Mock Nancy Burd Barbara Handwork Robert Kunes Neil Shaner Virginia Delozier Junne Kagarise John McGuire Virginia Wray Kenneth Dunkle HE Quill and Scroll, an international honor society for high school journalists, numbering over five hundred chapters in China, Hawaii, England, and the United States, admitted an Altoona Chapter, the MScriveners," in 1931. The Society, which was first organized in April, 1926, has taken an active part in sup- porting journalism in high schools. Members of the Quill and Scroll must be chosen from students enrolled in the High School who, at the time of their election, must be Q11 at least Junior standing, f2J in the upper third of their class in general scholastic standing at the time of their election, Q31 recommended by the supervisor or by the committee governing publica- tions, Q4-H approved by the national secretary-treasurer, and C51 a contributor of superior work in some phase of journalism. Much has been achieved by the Scriveners. Contests have been sponsored every year, magazines have been published successfully, radio programs have been broad- cast. The club and various individual members have been given many awards for active participation and superior achievement in journalistic work. Page Eighty-five National Honor Society First Semester Second Semester President .................................... J ack Neal President .................................... Fred Fick Vice-President ....... ,..... R obert Grazier Vice-President ..... ........ C hristian Graf Secretary .......... ....... V irginia Wray Secretary ......... ..... V irginia Bathgate Front Row-Snyder, Wertzberger, Skelly, Fox, Neal, Wray, Grazier, Bathgate, Meese Second RowqBurd, Brubaker, Beasom, McGuire, Rosch, Bair, Shaner Third Row-Keagy, Marcus, Puckey, Bailey, Foor, Blake, Marshall, Noonan, Rider Fourth Row-Stultz, Hinman, Cunkle, McCool, Shaw, Graf, Jasper, Mather Fifth Row-Flegler, Contakos, Snively, Delozier, Reifsnyder, Long, Weaver Sixth Row-Ebright, Gleichert, Fick, Hanley, Datres, Mock HE members of the National Honor Society are chosen from the upper fourth of their class, by a committee of ten teachers. Only 15 per cent of the graduating class is eligible for membership. The symbol of the Society is the keystone and flaming torch with the initials C. S. L. S., which stand for character, service, leadership, and scholarship. The selection of a student for membership proves that he not only has been outstanding in activities of the school but has met the requirements which the symbol designates. The Altoona chapter is comparatively new, having been organized and recognized only since 1930. Regular meetings are not held, but the group is called upon at times to perform special duties. The reception luncheon held for the new members is now an established feature of the club. Page Eighty-six National Athletic Scholarship Society President ............ ....... ........... D e an Hanley Vice-President ....... ....,... W illiam Parsons Secretary ......... ....... J oseph Irwin Sponsor ....... ........ M r. Maddocks Front Row-Irwin, Ickes, Hanley, Carothers, Stiffler Second Row-Parsons, DiVentura, Wharton HE National Athletic Scholarship Society was founded by a group of High School executives who Wanted to bring about a closer relationship between athletic and scholarship interests. They planned for an organi- zation that would stress the importance of good scholastic Work along with athletic achievements. The Society aims to foster scholarship among athletes, to stimulate a desire for balanced training, to elevate the ideals of sportsmanship, and to develop more outstanding leaders both in class Work and in sports. Those boys who earn a G'Varsity'7 letter in one of the three sports, football, basketball, and track, are eligible for membership in the Scholarship Society. The students in this Society exemplify a high type of citizenship and sports- manship, and membership in this organization is a Worthy ambition for any boy who is interested in athletics. Page Eighty-seven Art Club President .............. ............................... . .. ...... Orville Filer Vice-President ........ ....................... G eorge Ross Secretary .............. ...... F rances Louise Schum Treasurer ....... ............ M arian Eardley Sponsor .,............................................................................ Miss Bottorf Front Row-Johnson, Eardley, Conrad, Boslet, Hoover, Weber, Kimberling, Schum, Ross, Burley Second Row-Diehl, Woleslagle, King, Bruckman, Barry, Filer, Robinson, Martz, Goodyear HE Art Club, composed of pupils selected because of fine work they have done in art classes, is sponsored by Miss Bottorf. At an early date, officers were elected and representatives were chosen for the school publications. At the same time, appropriate designs for pins and emblems were selected. The Club has set several standards of attainment. It aims to acquire a more extensive knowledge of art methods, to further existing interests among its members, and to develop artistic ability and skill. Some members continue their art work as a favorite pastime at home. One of the chief services of the Club is to furnish cuts for The Horseshoe and The Mountain Echo. Numerous posters to advertise school plays, sports, and other special occasions are provided. The work of this Club constitutes an important part of the spring exhibition of the Art Department, Page Eighty-eight Athletic Club President ............. ......................,.,........................... T heda McMahon Vice-President ........ ....,..... B etty Dunmire Secretary ............. .............. I da Ficker Treasurer ............................................................................. Anne Crook Sponsor .................................................................................. Miss Eyre HE Girls' Athletic Club, composed of seventy-five members, was organized to afford girls interested in sports the opportunity of acquiring athletic pro- ficiency. This organization participates in many exercises not open to the regular gymnasium classes. lt achieves a high order of sportsmanship, good fellow- ship, and efficiency. Page Eighty-nine Aviation Club President ............. ...... W alter Stoiber Vice-President ............ ..... D onald Rowan Secretary-Treasurer ...... ....... R obert King Sponsor ..................................................................................... Mr. Hite Front Row-Fiore, Kabella, King, Stoiber, I-Iite, Rowan, Wallace, Galligan Second Row-McIntyre, Lantz, Bookhamer, Cruse, Taylor, George, McAllomey, Furry, Ryan Third Row-Marshall, Troxell, Th m G d Fl' ' o pson, ar ner, ick, Beck, Miller, Rossback Fourth Row-Shultz., Buchanan, Walpeon, Dibert, Haene, Burgoon, Wehrle, Hoffman HE Aviation Club, with a membership of forty-eight, meets regularly in Room 129, but on Tuesday evenings the boys hold a meeting in the Hi-Y room at the Y. M. C. A. The purpose of the Club is to give information and inspiration to boys who are especially interested in aviation. A study is made of prominent aviators and engineers, their records and achievements, and their contributions to the aviation industry. Much time is devoted to the study of different types of engines and air- planes, and to investigation of the theory of Hight. During the latter part of the year the program is one of guidance. Since the aviation industry is controlled by federal law, an understanding of the law, its relationship to employment and the many trades in the industry, is one of the primary purposes of the Club. On account of the limited time and the cost of material, no attempt is made to do any practical work. Page Ninety Corridor Patrol President ........... ........................... ........................... V i rginia Wray Vice-President ........ ......... G lorie Rider Secretary ........... ...... H azel Cornelius Sponsor ........ ................................ . ......................... . ........ S tudent Senate Front Row-Makdad, Madoni, Rider, Perchey, McVey, Bray, Noel, Clabaugh, Lantz, Musselman Second Row-Isenberg, Spielvogle, Brenneman, Wray, Foor, Robinson, Cornelius, Grove, Kemberling, Ramsey, Holmberg Third Row-Yeager, Santilena, Reigh, Samuelson, Montgomery, Hershey, Kunsman, Contakos, Mayhue, Stehley Fourth Row-Callin, Calvert, Robinson, Haggerty, Dorraugh, Ryan, Embick, Edwards WO years ago, because of increasing difficulties resulting from the large enrollment of the High School, it was found advisable to create an organization to assist in keeping order in the halls during class periods. Membership in the Corridor Patrol requires an attainment of these qualities: Recommendation from the faculty, a high scholastic standing, and the necessary trait of courtesy. The chief duties of the group are to maintain quiet and order in the halls, to prevent tampering with the lockers, and to direct visitors. Although some pupils at first disapproved of the plan, the student body now recognizes the Value of the Corridor Patrol and supports it loyally. This year the Corridor Patrol was definitely made a student organization. It elects its officers and sends a representative to the Senate, the sponsor of the group. Because of its excellent work in the past, those interested in the Corridor Patrol expect to see it assume greater responsibilities in the future. Page Ninety-one Dramatic Club President ............................................................................... Bob Miller Vice-President ............ ........ F rancis Renault Secretary-Treasurer ...... ........ A ndrew Ritter Sponsor ................................................................................ Mr. Snyder Front Row-Smithoover, Renault, Hughes, Ritter, Halderman, McNichol, Figaleni, McGarvey Second Row-Cassidy, Shaffer, Kennedy, McGarvey, Gilmore, Buehler Third Row-Lindemer, Neal, Summerville, Stevens, Fox, Forsht, Miller Fourth Row-Grenninger, White HE Dramatic Club of the Boys Federation is a well established organiza- tion with sixty-two members. The Club, during the year, puts on plays before various organizations and once every year the group presents a show for the Boys Federation, the proceeds from which are used for welfare work within the High School. The chief purpose of the Club is the study of the lives and Works of play- wrights. The Club analyzes modern drama-the purpose, plot, and climax of a number of plays. Directing, playwriting, and acting are studied so as to create an interest in the Held of dramatization. Members are trained in the study of motion and perfection of speech. The Club, in studying dramas of foreign countries, learns the customs and habits of other nations. , ' , Page Ninety-two Dramatic Club A President .......................................................................... Thelma Davis Vice-President ............... ......... B etty Albright Secretary-Treasurer ....... ......... L ouise Dunkle Sponsor .................................................................................. Miss Ritts X HE Girls' Dramatic Club was organized with the purpose of enabling girls who consider dramatics as an avocation to become familiar with the various phases of dramatic art. Members of this group endeavor to improve enuneiation and to produce a pleasing tone quality. They also study methods of interpretation. Page Ninety-three Entertainment Club President ......... ....... G lorie Rider Vice-President ........... ..... M arian Kimmell Secretary-Treasurer ........ ..... C arol Neuwahl Sponsor ............................................................................... Miss Eberle Front Row-Brandt, Mattas, Hamrick, Kimmell, Eberle, Rider, Neuwahl, Brigland, Eichelberger, Hoover Second R0wiGiles, Gammill, Shultzaberger, Langdon, Datrus, Miller, Bookwalter, Brogdon Third Row-Callahan, Selwitz 'Z k R ' h G , erans y, eig , oodman, Weyant, Claybaugh Fourth Row-Ritter, Kelley, Willer, Keirn, Adams, Bair Fifth Row-Freeman, Bauman, Wertz HE Entertainment Club is comprised of one representative from each Home Room where girls are enrolled. After she is elected to the Club by her group, she informs the Home Room students, from time to time, concerning the activities of the Club. The Entertainment Club has two main purposes-to teach members just what constitutes a truly upopular and desirablew girl and to give instructions in methods of entertaining guests. These aims are attained by interesting talks and informal discussions. The Club sponsors the Girls League dances which are held after school on Friday afternoons. At the end of every year the members hold a tea, thus giving an opportunity to put into practice their knowledge of etiquette and correct enter- tainment. Page Ninety-four Forestry Club President ..... ..... George McLaughlin Vice-President .......... ......... I ames Murray Secretary-Treasurer ...... ....... O mer Fiore Sponsor .................................... . ............................................... Mr. Hare Front Row-Merrits, Campbell, Cashman, Erwin, Hare, Fiore, Detweiler, Berman, Rhysmyder Second Row-Trippler, Biglow, Amigh, Brumbaugh, Schmidhamer, Harman, Heimel, Love, Colbaugh Y Third Row-Haller, Plemple, Smith, Gfivin, Arthur, Dively, Gearheart, Bohner Fourth Row-Fiore, Leonard, McLaughlin, Murray, Gill, Lafferty, Stambaugh, McKnight R. Hare,s Forestry Club was organized three years ago in response to the request of a large number of students desiring to gain further knowledge of outdoor life. The Club, this year, is composed of fifty- eight members, including Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors. The chief aim of the Club is to give to the person interested in outdoor life a chance to come in Contact with his hobby. Other aims are to bring boys together with common interests, to encourage a love of the outdoors, and to teach the elementary rules of Woodcraft. The Club has given to its members a knowledge of conservation in various phases of nature. It has stressed the value of a clean, healthy spirit, which is truly representative of the life of a lover of the outdoors. Page Ninety-five Golf Club President ............ ...... E ugene Green Vice-President ...... ...... J ames Dickson Secretary ......... ....... F rank Ciboney Treasurer ........ ....... J ohn Harmon Sponsor .................................................................................... Mr. Stong Front Row-Henry, J. Weidel, Green, D. Weidel, Shew, Crouse, Stong Second Row-Feathers, Shaw, Hettler, Watson, Minnigh, Hardaker Third Row--Consalvo, Marsden, Shope, Smith FTER two years of successful sponsorship by Mr. Faris, the Golf Club is now directed by Mr. Stong. The aims of the club are as follows: To promote interest and proficiency in the game of golfg to become better acquainted with the rules of the game, with tournament play and organization, and with common courtesies on the courseg to study by means of books, visual material, and other methods the form and play of expertsg to correlate the activities of the Club with the general life and welfare of the schoolg to provide an opportunity for guidance in the game. Through the kindness of the Y. M. C. A. oliicers, the boys are permitted the use of the golf course on Saturdays for play and practice. The Club has been addressed by men who are skilled in the game. ln addition to these activities, the members discuss films which show the play of experts and hear reports during Club periods. Page Ninety-six Go-to-College Club President ..................................................... ..... .......... L o uise Keagy Vice-President ........ ...... P eggy Reifsnyder Secretary ........... ...... P riscilla Bates Treasurer ....... ...... G retchen Dalton Sponsor .................... . .... . ....................................................... Miss Lewis Front Row-Snyder, Foot, Reifsnyder, Dalton, Miss Lewis, Bates, Keagy, Blake, Noonan Second Row-Dorraugh, Suively, Puckey, Foster, Woodcock, Contakos Third Row-Wise, H. Finney, J. Finney HOULD I go to a co-educational school or to a segregated one? What should I consider in choosing a college? What course should I take? These are but a few of the all-important questions asked by girls who intend to go to college. It is the purpose of the Go-to-College Club to help solve the problems of those who Wish to continue their education in college or university. During the school term this group has the privilege of hearing various speakers, from different institutions, who tell about college life. Through these people the girls learn of the social life and academic requirements of particular schools. The Christmas tea, which is sponsored by Go-to-College and Secretarial Clubs, is an out- standing social event for both organizations. Page Ninety-seven Hi-Y Club President ............. .................................. ........... J a ck Neal Vice-President .............. ............ I oseph lrwin Secretary-Treasurer ....... ....... F red Crimshaw Sponsor .................................................................................. Mr. Pohle First Row-Grimshaw, Neal, Irwin Second Row-Mr. Pohle, Mock, Knepley, Marshal, Leathers, Bair, Luckner, McNichols, Binkley Third Row-Notopoulos, Kline, Hughes, Kurtz, Beatty, Ford, McDowell, Rank Fourth Row-Martin, Hardaker, Fick, Ritter, Gracey, Nolan, Minelli, Conrad, Anske HE Hi-Y Club was organized in Altoona High in 1929, under the sponsorship of Mr. Pohle. The enrollment this year is thirty-five. To obtain membership in the Club, one must receive a majority vote of the members. The Club endeavors to carry out a four-fold program-to develop members spiritually, physically, mentally, and socially. ln regular meetings programs are presented by the members, and special features are arranged by the sponsor. A part of each meeting is set aside for devotions. The members use the NYU gymnasium and swimming pool every week. The Hi-Y program is initiated by a 4'Yl' membership drive. 'LDad and Son Get- Togethersw are arranged in the course of the year. A Christmas Hi-Y Alumni and Hi-Y dance completes the activities for the first semester. The Hi-Y basketball team has won the Junior Championship of the City for the last two years. An annual banquet is the climax of the social events of the year. Page Ninety-eight Italian Club President .......... ..... A nthony J. Pasano Vice-President ...... ...... E rnest Gentile Front Row-Pavoni, Gentile, Devincens, Musto Second Row-Melnick, Bopp, Stitt, Madoni, Venetozzi, Varlotta, Marinello, Mariuucci, Marinello Third RowiSpielvogle, St. John, Kenner, Yon, Folcarelli, Sciotto, Dandrea, Menza, Frezza, Yavasile Fourth Row-Conrad, Mascia, Pasquino, Plunket, Walls, Baum, Wilson, Pastore, Altiere, Lowey, Centobene Fifth Row-Disabato, Sinisi, Riccio, Richardella, Masucci, Wiberg, Decker, Lampo, DeFlaviano, ,Zonfrilla Sixth Row-Mirabella, Fiori, Rutola, Bowman, Shay, Minori, Nicomede, Cavuti, Ventresca, Mignogna Seventh Row-Lahore, Germano, Creco, Fiori, L. Natale, McCachren, Nlto, Michilini OR the third consecutive year the Italian Club has functioned successfully, and a steadily increasing membership during this period is evidence of an active student interest in the type of work carried on by this group. Regular meetings are held each Thursday. The chief aims of this organization are the development of better social relation- ships among the students and the encouragement of musical and other artistic talents. The members endeavor to foster an appreciation of Italian culture by the use of victrola records of opera selections and by a study of the achievements of artists of the country. Beginning with this year, the Italian Club formed a committee to raise funds for those talented Italian students who do not have the necessary funds for a college education. These funds are raised through various channels. A successful dance added an incentive for further endeavors of this sort. Co-operation among students in the Club has been a contributing factor. Page Ninety-nine Italian Club Secretaryu... ....... Minnie Di Vincins Treasurer ....... ........... A ttilio Pavoni Sponsor....... .... ...Mr. Crimminger Front RowTJMofte, Russino, Santella, D'Aguanno, Frasco, Lopresti, Luciano, Ruscita, Rita, Consalvo, amlco Second Row-Miriori, Damiano, Giolosa, Labriola, Evangeliste, Martino, Sgro, Sciotto, Gioiosa, Deiiaviano, Calandra, DiNico1a, Febbo, Valentino, Cataldo, Valentino, Casciotto Third Row-Pagliara, Villano, Palumbo, Fatigante, Swisher, Pagnotta, Capadagli, Lannicelli, Prosperi, Mangiacarne Fourth, Alloway, Laratando, Stoner, Fiori, Swank, Halow, Garramena, De1Bia.nco, Mignogna, usco HE members of this Club are ambitious, worth-while Italian students of the school. They willingly give of their talents and time to make this Club successful. The group is one of the most active in the Altoona High School and its activities are recognized by the Civic Italian Organizations. These outside groups have expressed their willingness to Work with the Altoona High Italian Club to bring about a closer relationship amolg the groups. The officers are chosen by the members and they serve the Club to the extent of their best ability. Great care is taken to keep standards of the organizations intact by choosing only those best fitted as officers. Mr. Crimminger, the sponsor, has served in this capacity ever since the initial meeting of the Club. He has given his time and effort in bringing about its success and is held in high esteem by the members of this organization. Page One Hundred Knitting Club HE organization of a Knitting Club marked an innovation in the Altoona I High School. Due to the recent popularity of knitting, interested girls joined l forces, and the result was one of the largest clubs sponsored by the Girls League. This group is comprised of nine divisions, each a small unit with its own sponsor and officers. The girls make such useful articles as scarfs, gloves, tams, sweaters, and dresses. As did their grandmothers, so do the girls of today find knitting a fascinating avocation. Page One Hundred One Knitting Club I President .................... Geraldine Franklin Vice-President Secretary ............ ............Rhoda Kepler ...............Doris Hart Sponsor ........... .............. M iss Lowther II President ......................... Winifred Peters Vice-President ........ Secretary ............ ........Virginia Stevens ...............Janet Ritts Sponsor ........... .................... M iss Bell III President ...................... Ida Mae Griffiths Vice-President ........ Secretary. ......... .. .........Geraldine Riley ...........Marie Stoner Sponsor ........... ....... ......... M i ss Downs President ........ Secretary ...,.... Sponsor ....... IV . ........... Marjorie Cleaves .. ......... La Rue Davis .......Miss Stevens Page One Hun President ............... Vice-President Secretary ............... Sponsor ................. Vice-President Secretary .............. . Sponsor ................. President ............... V ...............,lane McCabe . ..... .......... . ...Frances Long Levine Fleck VI .................Janet Leedy President ............... .............Carol Weighaman ...............Helen Kluba Young VII ........Dorothy Mathieu Vice-President .................. Jessie Bathgate Secretary ............... Sponsor ............ President ............... Secretary ........ Sponsor ..... . ...... . President. ...... . Secretary ........ Sponsor ...... dred Two ...............,loan Vaughn ..........Miss Sauserman VIII ...Marjorie Burchfield .........Miriam Kettring Rollins IX .......Dorothy Andrews .........Betty Nicodemus ..........Miss McGuire . Library Club s 1 President ....,......... ............................ ......................,. P a ullne Stiffler Vice-President ........ ......... B arbara Quarry Secretary .............. ...... L orma Creighton Treasurer ........ ......... L ivia Natale Sponsor .................................................................,............ Miss Minster Front Row-Nater, Ziegler, Stiffler, Quarry, Creighton, Natale, Smith, Bittner Second RowwKurtz, Bray, Young, Robinson, Fiore, Yonkey, Kelly, Yohn Third Row-Ellis, Black, Cassidy HE Library Club gives members an opportunity to get acquainted with library routine. They learn how to employ book tools and endeavor to use this ability in service to the School. One of the useful projects carried on from year to year is the collection and classification of clippings. Each girl works on a term committee which assembles information for a biography file and for a local history file. The group also gathers pictures for the library. Throughout the last year the Library Club assembled quotations and posted them on bulletin boards in the corridors. During HBook Week" an assembly program on 4'Hobbies" was given, and a display of new books and hobby books was arranged in the library. The girls made a study of marionettes and selected two plays for which they made the dolls. Page One Hundred Three Needlework Club Presidents ...................... ...................... E dythe Veleno, Helen Ayers Vice-Presidents ........ ............ B etty Wagner, Grace Little Secretaries .......... ....... H ilda Samuelson, Agnes Duffy Treasurer ...... .................................... I ean Spear Sponsors ...................................................... Miss Miller, Miss Magee Front Row-Eamigh, David, Wagner, Mathias, Grecco, Little, Fisher, Foehler, Farr, Koshorek Second Row-Dunlap, Whittman, Jorkiewlcz, M. Green, M. Green, Kneidinger, Consalvo, Houser, Ingram Third Row-McCormic, Kessebring, Holtz, Greiner, Johnson, Bathurst, Heller, Conley, Africa Fourth Row-Robison, Frederick, Burket, Samuelson, Duffy, Veleno HIS year the Girls League organized a new group, the Needlework Club. Its purpose is to give girls an opportunity to become better acquainted with the very useful art of sewing. The Club proved so popular that it was found necessary to divide it into two groups, each with its own officers and sponsor. Members are required to furnish their own materials with which to work. Such articles as handbags, quilts, doilies, and scarfs are completed during the sessions of the organization. The Club plans to hold, at the end of the year, an exhibition to allow an estimate to be made of the work accomplished by the girls. Page One Hundred Four Rifle Club President .......... ..........................,...... ...... N a omi Gearhart Vice-President ...... ....... A va Stackhouse Secretary .......... .......... R uth Jones Treasurer ...... ................. T helma Skelly Sponsors ............................................................ Miss Lynch, Miss Sell Front RowiT. Ventre, Weber, Eichelberger, Gearhart, Stackhouse, Skelly, Jones, Masucci, Swisher, Hild Second Row-Saylor, Steel, Shope, Summers, Stahl, Merritts, Grimm, Shade, Thompson Third Row-Lynch, J. Ventre, Wemmer, Troxell, McKinney, Timmons, Smithmyer, Sell HE girls of Altoona High School have had, during this year, their first oppor- tunity to join a Rifie Club. Only those who had previous experience in hand- ling rilles were accepted as members, but even with this limitation a large number of girls enjoyed practice on the range. This Club endeavored to promote eHicient and correct use of a gun and safe handling of firearms. Shooters were taught muscular co-ordination and steady nerve control. At regular business meetings the members discussed common phases of rifle practice. Frequently guest speakers, rifle experts, presented more intricate details of the use of firearms. Charles C. Caveny, Head of the Vocational Department, spoke to the girls on several occasions, instructing them in the numerous requirements for an expert marksman. These activities and an outing in the spring constituted the program of the Club. Page One Hundred Five Safety Club President ......... ..... ....... S t rand Roessing Vice-President ........... ,...... P aul Scherden Secretary-Treasurer ........ ....... V ictor Weiss Sponsor ..................... ...... M r. Grove Front Row--Adelson, Walters, Weiss, Roessing, Grove, Wert, Hake, Youngkin, Campbell Second Row-Papadeas, Sissler, Savine, Nicodemus, Young, Hiershbeil, Colello, Kanet, Jones Third Row-Orlando, Morgan. Scherden, McGrain, Bradley, Hoover, Burgoon, Rines, Savlne F0urthR -BkMMll RdRd H1 Ft Sth G'ff'th ow ec , e u en, ee , ou y, omes, os er, ro meyer, ri 1 Fifth Row-Hoffa, Weakland, Heirgiest, Dale, Counsel, Long, Halderman HE Safety Club, sponsored by the Boys Federation, is under the leadership of Walter H. Grove. Although membership is voluntary, the enrollment num- bers sixty. The regular meetings are held bi-weekly in the Lincoln Audi- torium, during activity period, but special meetings are subject to call by the presi- dent. The Street Patrol Squad is chosen from this organization. It is the purpose of the Club to make automobile drivers more efficientg to instruct students in highway regulations and the various problems related to safety operations of motor vehicles prior to the time these students are licensed to driveg to develop in the mind of every student an appreciation of those responsibilities shared by pedestrians and motorists in the safe use of streets and highwaysg to establish in the mind of every student the benefit of safety, not only for himself but for everyone. Mayor McMurray, Corporal Alexandria of the State Highway Patrol, and sev- eral prominent business men were guest speakers during the year. A play which stressed the value of safety was presented in a creditable manner. Page One Hundred Six Secretarial Club President .............. .............. R uth Long Vice-President ........ ...... M argaret Meynen Secretary ........... ........ E velyn Reed Treasurer ........ ....... H elen lsenberg Sponsor ...............,...........Q.................................................. Miss Duncan Front Row-Madoni, Shade, Simpson, Steinberg, Long, Dunmire, Mahon, Meredith Second Row-O'Neil, Camuti, Myers, Cunningham, Wertzberger, Tracey, Meese, Conroy Third RowvYeager, Casey, Ryan, Hayes, Cunkle, McCachren HE Secretarial Club is composed of Senior students whose shorthand outlines meet the requirements of the sponsor. It is the purpose of these students to become more efficient shorthand writers and to become better acquainted with the duties of a stenographer. Early in March, the members of this organization send contest material to the International Shorthand Contest, held in New York City. ln these yearly contests, a number of girls have won gold pins and the Club has received, for each event, a certificate of merit for commendable work. The Club holds its annual social function in the form of a tea during the Christmas season. lt combines forces with the Go-to-College Club for this event. Page One Hundred Seven Social Service Club President ................ ............ P auline Shade Vice-President ............. ........ M ary Louise Johns Secretary-Treasurer ....... ............... ,l une Woods Sponsor ..................................................,... . ................... Miss Unverzagt HIS group of girls, under the able sponsorship of Miss Unverzagt, forms one of the largest of the Girls League clubs. lts purpose is to aid less fortunate individuals and to bring cheer to the unhappy. These aims have been accomplished in various ways. During the Christmas season the girls visit the Williamsburg Orphans' Home with appropriate holiday gifts, they also present scrap books to the childrenis Wards of the local hospitals. The members send cards of remembrance to girls absent from school because of sickness or sorrow. Many worthy persons in need are aided by this Club. The social activities of this group include a Christmas tea in honor of the mothers. The members also hang holiday wreaths on the doors of the executive offices, and present programs for assembly. Members of Social Service Club Dorothy Adams, Betty Adams, Alberts, Albright, Amheiser, Antes, Antesberger, Arsena, Frances Ashburn, Marie Ashburn, Bair, Baker, Balliet, Bayle, Beamer, Bender, Benner, Bennelt, Beggard, Bopp, Brown, Bradfield, Browell, Brown, Brumbaugh, Burk, Bushby, Carey, Caswell, Consalvo, Cherry, Clark, Cockerille, Crouse, DeLancy, Dodson, Donoughe, Dunmire, Eichelberger, Freight, Fox, Franks, Gampe, Griffith, Grove, Hamm, Harf, Harpster, Hawn, Hiner, Holtz, Horkins, Horomanski, Hugar, John, Jorkosky, Kabella, Karp, Kern, Kerstetter, Kissebring, Kiel, Kielmatycke, Kutz, LaMonte, Laughlin, Leader, Leone, Livingston, Lloyd, Liekens, Hynn, McClain, McCormick, Thelma McGraw, Margaret McGraw, Mahoney, Maisak, Mapzak, Mathiew, Meyer, Miller, Mobley, Nelson, Noel, Orsena, Pearson, Pattan, Porta, Querry, Ramsey, Lumo Reed, Martha Reed, Reigh- ard, Richards, Roebuck, Roles, Rosenberg, Rupert, Russell, Samuelson, Schandelmeir, Shade, Sigil, Snively, Stein, Stiffler, Marie Stitt, Meryl Stitt, Szeyller, Lucille Taylor, Minnie Taylor, Thompson, Timmons, Tobias, Trout, Twardon, Vogel, Valentine, Walters, Watt, Eleanor Wertz, Martha Wertz, Weston, Wigfield, Mary Wood, Betty Wood, June Woods, Worrel, Young. Page One Hundred Eight Sports Club President ......... ...... D ean Hanley Vice-President ............ ..... ,l ames Ward Secretary-Treasurer ...... ................................... J oe Irwin Sponsors .................... ...... Mr. Emanuel, Mr. Hoffman Front Row-Daniels, Robinson, Warnock, Nankeville, Lowers, Long, McDowell, Schmidt, Hughes, Emanuel Second Row-Wilson, DiVentura, Nepley, Leathers, Nolen, Vogel, Baer, Wray, Blontz Third Row-H. Miller, Cellini, Oleksyn, Bell, Keagy, Strayer, Irwin, Wayne, Farabaugh, Casey Fourth Row-Levine, Colbus, Harf, Ertle, Smith, Shoemaker, Klein, Flannagan, Rank Fifth Row-Ickes, Carothers, Reighard, Tierman, Moore, Rutola, Spier, Kines Sixth Row-Humphries, Rutherford, Agner, DiVentura, Hanley, Eckley, Kyle HE Sports Club is fortunate to have as its sponsors two men who are well versed in sports of various kinds. The purpose of this Club is to arouse a greater interest in athletics and to foster a spirit of good sportsmanship. The members were privileged to hear, during the last year, a number of outstanding men who spoke entertainingly on topics related to the particular interests of the group. Addresses on College games and Olympic sports were much enjoyed. Moving pictures, especially those on football, were of great value in illustrating technical points of games. In the regular meetings the boys entered into discussions and asked questions which were answered by the sponsors. Page One Hundred Nine Squad Leaders' Club Sponsors ...... ..... M r. Wolfe, Mr. Morse Front Row-Muri, Tussey, Reighard, Gorman, Kline, McNickol, Lindsey, Seaberg Second Row-Porter, Stahl, Klein, Corso, Schumacher, Cheers, Spalding, Rowan Third Row-Martino, McLaughlin, Shinafelt, Green, Inlow, Davis, Boltz, Leathers Fourth Row-King, Buchanan, Ertle, Cramer, Smeigh, Fouss, Casey, Morse HE squad work of the regular gymnasium classes is directed by Squad Leaders, chosen from each class and supervised by the instructors of the Physical Education Department. Such organization is essential if each pupil is to have sufficient opportunity for activity. ln order that the values inherent in this form of organization may be attained and that order ,may be maintained, a pupil is assigned to assist with each group. A The service rendered by the Leaders is varied. They act as assistants to the instructor in gymnasium work. They give clerical assistance by recording achievements and computing results in connection with various gymnastic tests. They also act as officials and captains in games. The stimulating and satisfying effects derived from leadership and group direction of their own activities thus assumes educational signihcance. Page One Hundred Ten Squad Leaders' Club Sponsor ...... ..................... ...... M i ss Eyre Front Row-Ventre, Ficker, Noel, Febbo, Ward, Ramsey, Stackhouse, Snyder, Gearhart, Eichelbergcr Second Row-Reese, Kenner, Kerlin, Sanders, Richardella., McCau11ey, Miller, Benner Third Row-Eyre, Briggs, Glesser, Weber, Reffner, Knipple, Bair, Ingram HE members of the Girls' Squad Leader Club are Senior girls who engage in gymnastic work live days a week. Under the able leader- ship of Miss Eyre, they receive instruction in methods of conduct- ing a class in case the teacher is absent from the Hoor. They also become familiar with other phases of athletics. The members are able to give the teachers of the Physical Education Department valuable aid by assisting in the gymnasium classes. This is very much needed because of the large number ofs students in each group. The Squad Leaders call the classes together and prepare them for roll call. lf the instructor is unable to be present, the Leaders are able to conduct the classes. Page One Hundred Eleven Stagecraft Club President ............ ...... ....... W i lliam Cross Vice-President ........... ....... P hil Hammaker Secretary-Treasurer ........ ...... J ohn Armstrong Sponsor ...................... ........... M r. Lantz Front Row-Eberle, Stouter, Wilt, Leader, McGarvy, Gross, Hammaker, Armstrong, Lantz Second Row-Mather, Hagerty, Thomas, Bafry, Hall, Moore, Sunderland, Reed Third Row-Freas, Smeigh, Woodsleagle, Foor, Claycomb, Parson, Lutz, Homer Fourth Row-Foose, Frisby, Kraft, Paul, Cox, Lytle, Miller Fifth Row-Wilson, Bradly, Cramer, Clapper, Peters, Tobin, Jasimias HE Stagecraft Club, which was organized several years ago under the direction of Mr. Patrick, has adapted its work to a definite need in the Altoona High School. With Mr. Lantz as sponsor during the last year, the Club has con- tributed valuable service to the activity program. The aim of this organization is two-fold: First, to interest the members in stage terms, model-stage construction, lighting effects, and other features of theater work. Second, to aid in the staging of High School performances. The members of this Club have made scenery and props and have also furnished stage crews for numerous productions. Their most outstanding Work during this year has been the assistance rendered in the production of plays sponsored by the Latin and English Departments, the Girls League and the Boys Federation. They also helped with the Annual Show. Page One Hundred Twelve Track Club President ......... .................... ........ R o bert Stout Vice-President ......... ...... D onald Kinzle Secretary-Treasurer ...... ....... R obert Ramsey Sponsor ................... ...... M r. Bartholomew Front Row-Fauth, Fitzgerald, Stafford, Louder, Snoberger, Ramsey, Marz, Long, Gruber Second Row-Kelly, Basaites, Stout, Mountain, Ammerman, Ferrerri, Stewart, Nancarrow, Goodman Third Row-DeRose Hartly, Kinzle, Kuhn, Wharton, McKerihan, Hoffman, McConnel, Webb, Himes HE Track Club is one of the outstanding athletic groups in the Al- toona High School. Each member of the Club has a definite part in carrying on the work of the organization. Officers are elected and committees are appointed in order to carry on the activities syste- matically and eifectively. Mr. Bartholomew, track and field coach and the sponsor of this Club, does all he can to give the boys a fine program. During the last year he secured as speakers some able athletes and well-' known track men. The object of the Club is to teach the fundamentals of track and field events and to stress the importance of athletics in the High School. Page One Hundred Thirteen Traffic Patrol General Captains ....... ........ R obert Bookhamer, Virginia Perchey Floor Captains ........ ....... K athryn lVlcCool, Sheldon Swengle Sponsor. ............. ........................................ M iss Lauver A Front Row-Herzog, Dively, Bailey, Perchy, Blake, Davis, Stackhouse, Slagle, Breidenstein Second Row-McCool, Cunkle, Aurandt, Marshall, Williams, Warner, Emerick Third Row-Parson, Bookhammer, Fick, Pertram, Shaw, Rosch, Pannebaker, Neal Fourth Row-Hardaker, Gorman, Cruse, Yates, Aiken, Johnson, Staines HE Traffic Patrol of the Altoona High School has proved to be one of the most necessary and helpful organizations of the School. The Patrol was formed to handle the traffic on the stairs and in the halls when the students go from one classroom to another. The forty Seniors and Juniors who make up this organization were chosen for their outstanding qualities of scholarship, leadership, and reliability. Each member wears a maroon and white T. A. P. armband as an emblem of authority. The Patrol takes care of general traffic throughout the School. Two members have charge of each stairway in order to keep trafhc moving smoothly in one direc- tion only. Patrols also try to prevent running and other misconduct in the corridors. The sponsor of the organization, Miss Marie N. Lauver, keeps the members actively alert, and stresses a courteous and helpful attitude in the discharge of patrol duties. Page One Hundred Fourteen Tumbling Squad Sponsors ........ ................... M r. Morse, Mr. Wolfe Front Row-Muri, Reighard, Green, Fouss, Cramer, McNickol, Lowers Second Row-Knepley, Gorman, Feathers, Crouse, Leonard, Snoberger, Cheers Third Row-Hofmann, McCormick, Spalding, Shinafelt, Ertle, McGregor, Luckner OYS who have good physique and are willing to co-operate with the sponsors make up the Tumbling Squad. They are trained in regular meetings and are given exercises which will make them fit for any gymnastic exhibition for which they may be called. Their principal achievement along this line is an exhibition in the Annual Show. A special program is prepared by the group to be given for entertain- ment and to show the benefits of the Club. Presentations are made before the different assembly groups throughout the year and programs are also given at meetings held in the interest of charity. The purpose of the Tumbling Squad is to provide an opportunity for boys with such gymnastic talent to develop their skill. The work of this group is one of the important features in the physical education program of the School. Page One Hundred Fifteen Ushers' Club President ............. ...... D onald 0'Connor Vice-President ......... ......... J ames Carles Secretary-Treasurer ..... .......... H arry Byrne Head Usher ............. ...................., J oseph Caparusio Faculty Sponsors ...... ..... M r. Plummer, Mr. Gibbons Front Row-Kelley, Evangelisto, Sheraw, O'Connor, Caparusio, Byrne, Plummer, G. Walters, Norris Second Row-Barnet, Summers, Pirrazola, Johnson, Hileman Third Row-Icurto, Schroth, Fennant, Apple, Longo, Marabella, Wertz Fourth Row-Lantz, Russo, Fox, Robinson, Bruckman, Pagliara, Spinazzola. Fifth Row-Strasser, Hauser, Kunes, Hewitt, Ramsey, McCullock, Berger, Wherley Sixth Row-Barry, Srnithmeyer, Chilcote, McBurney, Yost, Stouch, Fedeli, Conrad, Wombacker Seventh Row-Fashion, Sicola, St. Clair, Seaman, Mills, Warsing, Way Eighth Row-Cochran, Janker, Sauers, Rouzer Ninth Row-Wright, Webster, Walters, Lockard, White, Weber, Wilson, Hauk, Barley HE duty, as well as the motto, of the Ushers' Club is "Service.'7 The Club officiates at plays, lectures, commencement exercises, and athletic events. These boys are responsible for proper seating of audiences, for guidance of strangers who are not familiar with the auditoriums and the athletic field, for parking of automobiles, and for preservation of order wherever they are on duty. Club membership has been cut to a minimum to afford the boys a better opportunity to become acquainted with their duties. They have accepted their responsibilities like gentlemen and perform their duties well. They consider it a privilege and honor to wear the arm band and render service Whenever needed. Page One Hundred Sixteen Vivo Club President .............. ....... D on Stegmeier Vice-President ........ ........ B ert Cheers Secretary ........... ........ D uane Wirth Treasurer ....... ....... J ack ,lamison Sponsor ................................................................................ Mr. lVlcAfee Front Row-Evans, Nolan, Hoffman, Wirth, Stegmeier, Nelson, Gilliford, Baker Second Row-Glenn, Morse, Fleck, Mock, Shama, Martz, Koontz, Yingling Third Row-Ickes, Humerick, Beatty, Reddick, Lassano, Mangus, Daniels, Buchanan Fourth Row-Cheers, Weber HE Vivo Club is an organization sponsored by the Young Menis Christian Association and the Boys Federation of the Altoona High school. The purpose of the Club is summed up in the pledge: "As a member of the Vivo Club I shall try at all times to foster wholesome Christian influence in school and community, to stimulate friendship, to develop leadership, and to aid its members to seek careers having high aesthetic, social, re- ligious, physical, and economic valuef' Included in its program there is a meeting at the Y. M. C. A. every week and a meeting in the High School bi-weekly. A very interesting and benelicial program has been worked out, to give the boys something of interest and value in each meet- ing. A number of excellent speakers addressed the Club during the year. The organization sponsors a basketball team which has met with success. Page One Hundred Seventeen World Friendship Club President .......... ............ M arjorie Vaughn Vice-President ...... ......... H elen Strassler Secretary ............ ...... H elen Griffith Sponsor ....... ...... M iss Weisman Front Row-Holderman, Strassler, Vaughn, Griffith, Spearing, Woodbury, Lansberry, Soenfelt Second Row-Dearmy, Varlotti, Swartz, Anderson, Gandy, McGuire, Appleby, Hofmann, Gaines, Sanders Third Row-Gillespie, Corselius, Harpster, Sheetz, Stall Fourth Row-Patton, Fouchler, Rhodes, Wendt, Bender, Shaffer, Alexander, Wilt Fifth Row-Emerick, Rise, Slogenhop, Temple, Steare, Green, Green, Mallery, Williams Sixth Row-Farabaugh, Bowers, Lee, Ross, Ajay, Smith, Gullispie Seventh RowfVa.nZandt, Shuch, Thompson, Pennel, Goodman, Bair, Pieper Eighth Row-Gains, Skelly, Benton, Rowan, Muri, Wertz, Hurst HE World Friendship Club is a well established organization in the High School. It aims to promote not only world friendship but World peace as well. The girls endeavor to create a friendly interest in others by studying the speech, customs, music, and literature of foreign countries. Interesting programs which give information concerning the people of foreign lands as well as the races of the United States are presented at the meetings. The members secure addresses of boys and girls abroad and carry on an international correspondence with these school students. World Friendship girls believe that in school as well as in any other organiza- tion, a spirit of good fellowship should pervade the student body. It is the personal obligation of each member to promote this feeling by her own friendly attitude to all with whom she comes in contact. Page One Hundred Eighteen 1 , I Y i -A-f' ' " ' . Y e e jr, he of ,Ahhh e Y 7'T '-- WW! IN Will Y ..J. if Il!! ll- 7 ""' ll "' W 2 2 ll A Ili: ll: il: ATHLETICS mu l: f' E4 f Bl Z il 25 ll ! Z X 1, - ,Y I, ii: F . ll II imlilllll "Ye r " " ' ' if J! Ali ls imlllllullllllillsi li!!! ll Ill X If Xf p -fn? 5 inns illllx 111:11 idlllx K--' iilii rin:-Q riixxw. X 11119 , if QW 9 F1 W W ll li See safe through shoal and rock How they follow ln a flock Not a Shlp that mlsbehaves Not a keel that grates the ground Not a spar that comes to grlef' The per11 see IS past Brownlng 'W Q X 'N ' XX K-2' " ,HW ffllf 4' XXX 1 X sgg I... LF.T.. -- -, "' '1 il? T I . I f A I' Ill! III 12.1 N , 1 I A o 525 f x' s. 'W f' ff xh M e h ,S P f, , , y 1 NI' TWV ' , h V W,-: w'Hl'h JH Wwulm V ML, on ww! , N- ' Yum 'Hy 'yu .A fdwfrx kc!! "WK 'N , ' ' x 'wW,":1! ' . XX YN: 'I 1. ' . 'N If 5 I - - 4 w , ff . . 1 A e lt. lv ' "-E ul 1 S 4X , B WWA +37 Al II !' A lxfiilqq r 'iq ' lffffff 2:Lg's?y xb M J. 1 rf Eg 4 1- 9- .. - - he -- -H .- - en.. Coaching Staff Front Row-Kenneth Bashore, Edward Emanuel, Albert Snyder Second Row-Paul Morse, Hugh Black, Richard Bartholomew EDWARD EMANUEL Edward F. 4'Snaps7' Emanuel, head coach of athletics, is a native of Harrisburg. He attended Harrisburg Tech where he commenced his athletic career by playing end on the championship Tech teams from 1917 to 1920. Following his graduation he attended Gettysburg College Where he captained the football, basketball, and baseball teams. Upon securing his degree, he went to Conemaugh to coach. ln 1926, "Snaps,' came to Altoona, where he brought about a renaissance in sports. Under his able tutelage, the Maroon and White teams have gained state renown. RICHARD BARTHOLOMEW Richard '4Dick', Bartholomew, track coach, is a former Maroon football star and track record holder. He attended Penn State where he was elected captain of the Freshman and Varsity Track squads. The records of :09.6 for the century, and :21.4 for the 220-yard dash, which he established, still remain unbroken. After producing a P. 1. A. A. championship team at Ellwood City, uDick" returned to his Alma Mater, where he has repeatedly duplicated this feat. Page One Hundred Twenty KENNETH BASHORE Kenneth "Oscar,' Bashore, assistant grid coach, hails from Shippensburg, where he attended high school and college, and starred in football and baseball. In addi- tion to attending Colgate, where he played tackle on the football team, '4Oscar" also went to West Chester State Teachers College and to Franklin and Marshall. Prior to his coming to Altoona, he achieved success at Caleton and Beaverdale High Schools. ALBERT SNYDER Albert "AIU Snyder, Junior Varsity basketball coach, was himself quite a star. He was a member of the Maroon team which, in 1922, played at Chicago for the National Title. At Clarion State Teachers College and at Juniata he won letters in football, basketball, baseball, and tennis. At Bucknell he was awarded letters for participation in basketball, baseball, and tennis. PAUL MORSE Paul Morse, popular Junior Varsity grid coach, is a former Altoona High three-letter man. He attended Indianapolis College of Physical Education, where he featured in basketball, track, wrestling, football, and swimming. In 1930, Paul took over the reins of the Jay Vees. Since then, he has enjoyed singular success. HUGH BLACK Hugh HHughey7' Black, assistant Junior Varsity grid mentor, was a sport satellite at Juniata High, shining in football, basketball, and baseball. At Juniata College he also played football and baseball. In 1933 'aHughey" assumed his coach- ing duties in Altoona High. ELISABETH K. EYRE Elisabeth Eyre, coach of all girls' sports, is a native of Churchhill. She attended George School and Arnold College, where she later taught for two years. Miss Eyre also taught for a period of ten years at Indiana State Teachers College. In 1919 she came to Altoona to direct the girls, athletics. Page One Hundred Twenty-one TD. LDQ., 213- CHANXDIGIXI l Qei 'F' '21 Hxb. Thomas- n+.e,. Sninhh' I-5.6. Ky IQ, -- H .e, war QLM 1 ,,:,.. :.,: I is mLh'A ti? 7 . ,, A QM 4 x f ! 9 fi N Q . 5 R W , ,, Q X F wsu: cu. Tons-1 M Q14 Stifflen- A C1- iw, Ickzs-2. 'QQAg'1QYcLQB kueknQr'Q-21 Cow-o f2,rS'E is N ,R if? Cuptfion Q,y""- Hilamon' C- Di UQ,r1'l:,r.LrcL'T- Q? E25 Cop-I:. in lay 'C- L A L TCOTBALL Qi Position Left End Left Tackle Left Guard Center Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Quarterback Left Half Back Right Half Back Fullback Opponent Williamsburg DuBois ...... South High Windber ..... Lock Haven .... Clearfield ..... William Penn .. Johnstown .... Huntingdon .. Portage Tyrone .... Bethlehem Won 10. Tied 2. Varsity Football LINEUP First Team Second Team Ickes Lobre Hanley Miller Stiffler Tobin Eckley Hileman Lightner Wilt DiVentura Swab Carothers Szuhai Luckner Reighard Kyle Patterson Ward Thomas Neff Reilly SCHEDULE Place . ...Mansion Park. . .. . . . .Mansion Park. . . .. . ...Mansion Park. . .. . . . .Mansion Park. . . . ....Lock Haven... .. . . . .Mansion Park. . . . .. .... Harrisburg ....Mansion Park.... ....Mansion Park. . .. ....Mansion Park. . .. ....Mansion Park... . .Bethlehem Third Team Reserves Porta Carnicella Jaap Conrad Corbo Flannagan Klein Ertle Irwin Simms Barr Smith Harf Savage Rutola Altoona Opponents 23 0 20 6 20 0 13 13 12 0 24 0 20 7 14 7 21 0 24 0 33 0 13 13 237 46 Page One Hundred Twenty-three Front Row-Smith, Hileman, Thomas, Hanley CCD, Ickes, DiVentura, Lightner, Simms, Savage, Reilly, Kyle Second Row-Mgr. Miller, Barr, Wilt, Carothers, Corbo, Swab, Patterson, Carnicella, Irwin, Luckner Third Row-Ward, Harf, Ertle, Miller, Armstrong, Tobin, Jaap, Lobre, Reighard, Coach "Snaps" Emanuel Fourth Rowgfkisistant Coach Bashore, Conrad, Klein, Stiffler, Flannagan, Eckley KCJ, Gaines, Rutola, c ey SEPTEMBER 22-WILLIAMSBURG WALLOPED In the initial game of the year, the Emanuelites took a 23-0 decision from Wil- liamsburg at Mansion Park. The Papertown eleven fought hard but were unable to stop the Maroon avalanche. ln the first minute of play, Ward carried the pigskin over for a score and Reilly rushed the ball for the extra point. In the second quarter a blocked punt netted the Maroons a safety and two points. Shortly thereafter Thomas swept around left end for a touchdown and Savage made the extra point. At the half, Altoona led, 16-0. This concluded the Altoona scoring until Kyle, early in the final period, crossed the line on an off-tackle smash. Rutola added the extra point. Fumbles and many substitutions featured the game. SEPTEMBER 29--DuBOIS DOWN ED An over-rated DuBois eleven came down from the mountains to go down to defeat, 20-6. Despite the wet weather, Altoona's offense clicked, Kyle scored on a line buck and kicked the extra point. ln the second quarter Hanley scored a touch- down after he had blocked a punt. Kylels educated toe converted the extra point. DuBois continued to play a defensive game and at the half the score stood 14--0, in Altoona's favor. The Maroons' splendid offensive continued to push the DuBois team back, mainly through the use of off-tackle plays. Reilly, plunging off right guard, scored. Page One Hundred Twenty-four He followed this later with a 4-5-yard run, which, with frequent fumbles, distinguished this quarter. ln the final period, after Wholesale substitution, DuBois, aided by penalties, scored. A 32-yard run by Thomas was the highlight of this quarterQ OCTOBER 6--SOUTH HIGH SUBDUED The Orange and Black of South High bowed before the Maroon and Wliite, 20-0, in a game full of long runs, penalties, passes, and fumbles. Neither side could score in the first frame, but Altoona started a march which resulted in a score, on the first play of the second quarter, by Ward. Kyle booted the extra point. After another march of forty yards, Savage scored and Kyle again kicked the extra point. The half ended 14--0, in favor of the Maroons. ln the third quarter, South threatened to score after uncorking a passing attack. The Maroons stopped the opponents and advanced 78 yards. Simms carried the ball over. Though there was no score in the final period, fumbles deep in South's territory brought the spectators to their feet. OCTOBER 13-EMANUELITES EQUALED Altoona, host to last year's state champs, Windber, scored 13 points to tie the much penalized invaders. The Windber eleven was as tricky and deceptive a team as ever set foot in Mansion Park. On the first play of the second period, Simms scored, terminating an 85-yard march, which originated in the scoreless first quarter. Kyle place-kicked the extra point. After recovering a fumble, Windber unleashed a baffling, powerful attack, and tied the score. ln the third quarter, Windber, using a succession of passes from a reverse forma- tion, pushed over another score to go ahead, 13-7. ln the final period a pass, Luckner to Ward, put the ball on the five-yard stripe, and Kyle took it over to even the count. OCTOBER 20-LOCK HAVEN LARRUPED Altoonais team, attended by a large student following, invaded Lock Haven and subdued the Purple and White, for the sixth consecutive year, with a 12-0 count. The first quarter was mainly a punting duel, and neither side scored. In the second period, lckes caught Kyle's pass and raced 31 yards for the first Maroon touch- down. A 60-yard run by the Lock Haven fullback put the ball within scoring distance but Ward halted this threat when he intercepted a pass on his own goal line. After a 55-yard run by Carothers and a beautiful run back of a punt by Luckner, Ward sprinted around end for 26 yards and made another score. Page One Hundred Twenty-five A Lock Haven pass, which was good for 42 yards, was the highlight of the third period. Despite numerous substitutions, the A. H. S. steamroller continued to over- whelm the much lighter opponents in the final frame. OCTOBER 27-CLEARFIELD CRUSHED Despite a cold, driving rain which made the afternoon miserable for players and spectators alike, the Maroon touchdown machine rolled up a 24-0 score against the Clearfield Bisons. The first score came as a result of a lateral and a pass, Ward, to Kyle, to Reighard. ln the same quarter Kyle, Altoona's battering ram, went through left guard for the second score of the afternoon. When the refereeis whistle ended the quarter, the Maroons led, 12-0. ln the third quarter the Altoona juggernaut, headed by Kyle, who early scampered around end for another tally, continued to push the Clearfield eleven around at will. Aided by the line, which opened an enormous hole off left guard, Kyle evaded the secondary and raced 35 yards for the final Maroon tally. The remainder of the game was played by the Maroon substitutes. NOVEMBER 3-HARRISBURGERS HUMBLED Three thousand Altoona football enthusiasts who invaded Harrisburg with the local eleven saw Lloyd lckes, stellar left end, star as William Penn was turned back, 20-7, Via the aerial route. The home team drew first blood when, following a penalty which put the ball on the invaders 22 yard line, a fiuke pass netted them a touchdown. They were successful in converting the extra point. The Maroon eleven got under way in the second frame when lckes caught Kyle's pass of 50 yards and scored. Kyle evened the count with a place kick to conclude the scoring of the first half. ln the third quarter neither team could develop the necessary scoring punch, but the play didn't become any less exciting. Excitement rose to fever pitch when, in the final period, Kyle faded back to his own 15-yard line and shot a pass to Ickes who took it on the William Penn 35-yard line and ran with it to the 25-yard line where he was brought down from behind. Ward shook himself loose for ten yards and, again on a lateral from Kyle, carried the ball almost to the goal line. Kyle pounded the line for a touchdown and then booted the extra point. William Penn also took to the air, in an attempt to stage a rally, but lckes put the game on ice when he intercepted a William Penn pass and raced, unmolested, 415 yards for the final score. Page One Hundred Twenty-six Fick, Tiernan, Moser, Hobson, Bookharner Bloomdeld NOVEMBER 10-J OHN N IE JINX JOLTED The schoolis oldest jinx, the inability of an Altoona eleven to beat the Johnnies at home, was jolted from its pinnacle before a thrill-mad, undisciplined crowd of 16,000, when the unbeaten Maroon eleven overwhelmed Johnstown, 14--7. The azure and black scored first, when, after taking a fumbled punt on the Maroon thirty, they threw a pass, battled their way over for a touchdown, and added the extra point. After the visitors were chastised 15 yards for prematurely tackling Reighard, Kyle passed to Ward, who evaded all potential tacklers and crossed the line 26 yards distant. Kyle went through left guard to deadlock the game. In the second quarter the over-enthusiastic mob, which had been lining the field, took possession of it and for one half hour resisted the efforts of the police, National Guard, and reserves to put them off. The state troopers finally cleared the field. An Altoona scoring threat fizzled, when, after juggling it, Ward dropped a pass behind the goal. After some minutes of thrilling play in the third frame, Neff tossed a pass to Luckner on the visitor's thirty. Aftertwo successive first downs, Ward rounded left end for the winning tally, and also made the extra counter. From this point, Johns- town threw caution to the winds, and, in a vain attempt to tie, filled the air with footballs. A deathlike stillness settled over the Altoona stands as the visitors com- pleted several passes, but this stillness changed to a full-throated roar, when, after two successive Altoona punts had driven the Johnnies back to their own seven-yard line, the game ended. y Page One Hundred Twenty-seyen NOVEMBER 17-HUNTINGDON HALTED A stubborn Bearcat eleven repelled all Maroon scoring thrusts until the final quarter when their defense crumbled and in three thrill-soaked minutes the locals pushed over a trio of scores to clinch the Western Conference flag. The first half was a punting duel, with both teams playing and praying for the break which would give them a narrow margin of victory. ln the third quarter, Kyle tore the Red and Blue line to shreds on power plays and Ward frequently sprinted the ends for big gains, but Lloyd lckes was again a prime factor in saving a game for the Emanuelites, when he took two of Kyle's passes, one of 39 yards and another of 19 yards. This put the ball in position for the first score which came at the beginning of the last stanza, when Kyle smashed through left guard and then booted the ball between the uprights for the additional counter. After a march carried the ball up to the 13-yard stripe, Rabbit Ward left all Huntingdon pursuers in the dust and tallied for the Maroons. A pass from kick formation, to lckes, added the extra point. Kyle again entered the limelight when, after taking a Bearcat pass, he raced 65 yards, behind perfect interference, for the touchdown which definitely put the game on ice. He again booted the free chance to end the day's scoring. NOVEMBER 24-PORTAGE PUMMELLED When Coach Gray brings his Portage team to Altoona, the fans always rest assured that they will witness a Wide variety of plays and an exhibition of good football. In this respect they were not disappointed for, despite the cold, the magicians from the mountains opened their bag of tricks and for a time had the Maroons on the run. Quinn featured with several runs, and it was only after his removal from the game that Altoona was able to go through Portage at will, winning 24-0. The first score came after a 59-yard march, which included a 25-yard dash by Ward, when that individual scored. During the remainder of the half Portage set the pace with several long marches which were stopped deep in Altoona territory. In the second half Carothers grabbed a loose ball on Portage's 27. After two successive first downs, a lateral, Luckner to Ickes, raised the score to 12-0. Lloyd Ickes again took a 39-yard pass by Kyle and crossed for the third score. The final counter was made by Neff, who pierced left tackle after a march. NOVEMBER 29-TYRONE TAKES THANKSGIVING TROUNCING After assaulting the traditional Thanksgiving Turkey, several thousand zealous citizens braved a downpour to Watch the Altoona lads assault Tyrone and roll up the year's highest score, 33-O. The wet slippery ball and the muddy field prevented a record score. Page One Hundred Twenty-eight Fritchman of Bethlehem Being Nailed for an Eight-Yard Loss Just Preceding the First Score. Altoona made live first downs-Kyle went over for the first score and Ward boosted it to 7. After another first down, a 29-yard dash by Kyle put the ball in scoring distance and a reverse, Luckner to Ickes, accounted for the next touchdown. Luckner carried a would-be tackler along as he made the extra pointt In the second quarter, as well as in the first, poor blocking was much in evidence and it was this fact that saved Tyrone from a worse walloping. Despite this handicap, Kyle scored and Luckner again scooted around end for the point. Tyrone went on the prod in the third quarter and pushed the Maroons over the lot. But in the last quarter they weakened again when Nell scored after a blocked punt and a 17-yard run by Ward. In the closing minute of the game, Patterson got loose for a long run and Thomas circled end for the iinal score. DECEMBER 8-CROWNED CO-CHAMPS The rabid football enthusiasts who followed the Maroons to Bethlehem saw a battle royal. A mighty cheer, fourteen thousand strong, went up as the Altoona band, ninety in all, formed an L and paraded down the field. Then the largest high school band in the state, that of Bethlehem, one hundred twelve in number, paraded and Page One Hundred Twenty-nine entertained with a crisscross drill which received a tremendous ovation. The Bethle- hem bruisers, for that they really were, got an enormous round of applause when they entered the Taylor bowl. They proceeded to go through various maneuvers, but the Emanuelites settled down to the important business of running through signals and punting. Prior to the game Bud Kyle booted the oval 75 yards. As to weight, the Red and Blue had an advantage of about eight pounds per man. Altoona lined up to receive, Spevak kicked the ball out of bounds. It was brought back again and Spevak kicked off, this time to Ward, on the 10-yard line, who returned it twenty-two yards. Kyle on an attempted line-buck lost three yards. Then Kyle drew back and rifled a pass to lckes, but the pigskin eluded his grasp and fell, incomplete. Kyle booted about seventy yards to Connors, who returned the ball to the 20-yard line. On the first play there was no gain. Connors kicked out of bounds on Altoonals 46. Ward got one yard, being stopped by Kery. Kyle got three yards, and a pass, Kyle to Carothers was incomplete:but,Altoona was off sides, and lost tive yards. Fritchman took Kyle's. passxqp his own 35. A sweep around Ickes' end netted two yards. Fritchman's plassitg-ivvtistlintercepted by Kyle and returned to Altoonaas 38. Kyle smashed through rightgvtackle, sidestepped the Secondafy. and was finally brought down from behind by Melloy after a gain of 28 yards. Ward knifed through left tackle for six yards, Kyle was unable to gain on the next play and, following this, l'ost"two yards. Rossatti batted down Kyle's pass and Bethlehem took the ball on their own 28. The first scrimmage play lost three yards. Luckner ran Connors' punt out of bounds on the Maroon 47. Both sides were olfsides, no play. Harf, to Ward, to Kyle, to lckes, incomplete. Kyle kicked 64 yards and over the goal. Bethlehem took the ball on their own 20. Chovan got two yards, Fritchman 8 more and a first down. Bethlehem lost two yards, then Hanley broke through and tossed the ball runner for a loss of five more yards. Half the Altoona line broke through, and blocked Connoris punt, and lckes, Altoona's Hashy end, scooped up the ball and galloped for a score. Kyleis place kick for the extra point went between the uprights and -the Maroons had a seven-point lead. Connorls kick was taken by Ward on the ten, and returned to the 40-yard line. Kyle quick-kicked to Bethlehem's 20-yard line. The Bed and Blue lost live yards on an off-sides play. Connors kicked to Altoona's 35. Ward battered his way through for five yards, then one, -and again one. On this play, he received a knee' injury and left the game, being replaced by Thomas. Connors took Kylels kick on his own 15, and returned it to his 32. Altoona was off-sides and lost live yards. Fritchman and Chovan made it Hrst down. Connors, on a fake punt, went around Carother's end for 19 yards and another first down. Bethlehem lost one yard and the quarter ended. Two passes were incomplete, and Fritchman punted out of bounds on Altoona's three-yard line. From a kick formation Altoona got one yard. Then Kyle kicked to Connors to the 45-yard line and he returned the ball to the four-yard line, where in two plays, Fritchman and Connors, scored. Connors also booted the extra point to knot the count at seven all. Pass incomplete, Fritchman to Rosatti, also incomplete. Harf out and replaced by Neff, and Schwab in for DiVentura. Bethlehem lined up for the kick. Connors, kick was taken by Thomas on the 14, and returned to the 20. A pass, from Kyle to Thomas was knocked down. Ward, Altoona's Speedster, who sustained a leg injury, went back into the game, replacing Thomas. Neff elbowed his way Page One Hundred Thirty through for three yards. Connors took Kyle's 60-yard punt on the hop, on his own 10, and eluded all would-be tacklers until he reached the 35. Rosatti fumbled and lost seven precious yards. Luckner took Connors, kick on the Maroon 45, where Kery smeared him. Kyle lost about one, but this loss was offset with a gain by Neff. Kyle lobbed a pass to Ward who was nailed in his tracks by Kery for a gain of two yards. Connors took Kyleis punt on his 15. Ward again hurt his leg, and left the field, being replaced by Patterson. Connors' kick was returned by Luckner to the Localis 40-yard stripe. Kyleis pass was receiverless, and on the next play, Patter- son lost three yards. Kyleis kick was partially blocked, and Chovan returned it to Altoona's 45. Chovan carried the ball for four yards. Connors rounded his left end, and Luckn-er, who made a high tackle, allegedly used his elbows, and Altoona lost 15 more yards. This gain and penalty placed the ball on Altoona's 18. Connors left the game with a dislocated knee. fHow could Luckner dislocate a player's knee with his elbows, when he tackled him around the neck?J Three successive passes by Fritchman were knocked down, but on the fourth, Bethlehem's brilliant end, Armad Kery, made a sensational catch way back in the end zone for the second Bethlehem touchdown. Fritchman passed to Kery but an alert Maroon batted the oval from Armad's grasp. The half ended several seconds later. The Bethlehem band spelled out A-L-T-O-O-N-A, then laying down their instru- ments, spread confetti on the field in the above mentioned design. This process was repeated, using Bethlehem as the spelling word. Fritchman took the kickoff on his 5-yard line and returned it to his 45. A sleeper pass, Fritchman to Kery, raced chills up and down the spines of all present. Kery, however, was unable to hold the ball which would have given Bethlehem the game, and a mighty sigh of relief was heard from the Altoona rooters. Burkhardt, who replaced Rooks at the beginning of the half, rounded Ickes' end for 18 yards and a first down. Rosatti again fumbled and lost six yards. Chovan got three yards through the center. F ritchman's kick was fumbled by Luckner but recovered on the 15. Two line plays netted no gain. Kyle's kick was taken by Burkhardt on Bethle- hem's 37. Bethlehem lost seven yards and then three more. Fritchmanis kick was taken by Luckner who returned it to the Maroon 42. Ward made no gain, and on the next play Kyle, the Battering Ram, was hurt and replaced by Patterson. Ickes' kick was downed by Hanley on Bethlehem,s 28. Rosatti lost three. Fritchman quick- kicked to Luckner on the invader,s 35. A line pass was stopped minus gain. Chovan batted down a pass, and Ickes punted to the Bethlehem 41. A forward lateral netted 18 yards and a first down. Ickes broke through and nailed the ball carrier for a nine-yard loss. On the next play Ickes again crashed through and recovered a fumbled lateral on the Red and Blue 36. Fitchman threw Patterson for a one-yard loss. Rosatti intercepted a pass and returned it to the Altoona 42, as the third quarter ended. Books replaced Burkhardt, and carrying the ball on the first play, failed to gain. On a reverse, he again failed to gain. A pass, Books to Fritchman was grounded. Fritchman kicked out of bounds on the 15. At this point, Kyle replaced Patterson and started heaving passes. Ward got three yards. Carothers caught Kyleis pass and carried it to the 45. Kyle to Ickes, a pass, was incomplete, but Bethlehem was Page One Hundred Thirty-one ofiisides and consequently lost five yards. Kyle bucked the line for two yards, im- mediately followed by Neff, for ,anfidentical gain. On the next play, Neff failed to gain, and on thellast down, Ludknerhgn .a quarterback sneak, made it first down. A reverse, Ward to Kyle, and- ag pass,5Kyle to lckes, gave the Maroons their tying score. After snaring the pass lckesraced 20.yards for the touchdown. Taylor Stadium be- came as silent as a grave in the Sahara at, midnight when Kyle got set to attempt the extra point. The kick rose, wohbledslightly, and to the dismay of the Altoona followers, veered to the right and missed the uprights. Kyle kicked oil and the ball was returned to the 38. First, three yards, then four, then a first down for Bethlehem. Then the Maroon line regained its starch, and stiffened up, as the home team got one yard, then was held minus gain, then got four yards, and at last was forced to kick. Luckner returned this punt to the 35. Luckner, to Ward, to Kyle, to lckes was intercepted on the Bethlehem 410. The Red and Blue backs got one yard, then four, and then kicked to the A. H. S. 45. Reighard replaced Luckner. Ward struggled through for one yard. Kyle passed to Ickes, but the pass was grounded, as was a second. Simms replaced Reighard. Another pass was grounded, the ball went into Bethlehem's possession, and the battle was uovahf, A A bit of 'action in the third quarter. Page One Hundred Thirty-two Junior Varsity Football Front Row-Morse, Muccitelli, Daniels, Conrad, Weber, McGregor, Davis, Corbo, Lewis, Keech, Black Second R w-D rfice Centobene T. Minielli Lesto hi Marniell Renner M rtz Kent Tu ker Thirdo Rowicsraisi, Harrzerf Porta, Coibus, Lggd, Wirth, Zi5atr0nik,'ThgmpEon, simtnc Fourth Row4Boltz, Waltz, Kuhn, Hardaker, Porter, Chido, McCloskey, Musser, Irv' Fifth Row-Casey, Mahoney, Peters, Grimshaw, Jeffries, J. Minielli, Dietrich, Bradl y LINEUP Position First Team Second Team Third Team Left End ......... ........ M ahoney ......... ........ C aines ................,........ Dietrich Left Tackle ........ ........ G rassi .......... ........, lVl uecitelli ...... ......... W altz Left Guard ......... ........ C orbo .......... ........ C onrad ....... Q ........ Boltz Center .......................... Lewis .............. ......... W eber ............ ......... P atronik Right Guard ................. Thompson.: ....... ......... D aniels ....................... Kent Right Tackle ...... ........ W olfe ................. ........ T . Minielli ................. Irvin Right End .......... ........ C asey ............................. Brown ............ ......... I effries Quarterback ................. McGregor CCD .............. Leggo .......... ......... S mith Left Half Back ............. l. Minielli ........ Q ............ Lestochi ...... ......... D avis Right Half Back ......... Peters ................. ........ K eech .......... ......... G rimshaw Fullback ....................... Hartzer .......................... Reserves Hall, Bradley, Clark, Carnicella, Chido, Caldwell, Doriice, Kuhn, McCloskey, Martz, Monti, Musser, Porter, Benner, Reed, Wirth. Opponent Broadtop ......... Robertsdale ........ Carrolltown ....... Claysburg... Spangler ..... Beaverdale.. Lilly ............ SCHEDULE Place Colbus ........................ Hardaker f. V ees Opponents V. V. V. Field.......... V. V. .........lVlansion Park......... l. V. Field .......... ........ 1 4 .................... 0 Won 7, Lost 0. Total ...................... ........ 2 26 .................... 7 Page One Hundred Thirty-three Varsity Basketball HE Maroon and White basketball team had a very busy and successful season, winning a total of 17 out of twenty games, and advancing to the Semi-finals for the Western Section, where a fast-stepping Pittsburgh Fifth Avenue team halted their advancement. The athletic teams of the school were formally nicknamed the Mountain Lions by the fans. ln addition to its splendid team work, this aggregation also sported some indi- vidual stars. The members of Somerset's team, a defeated rival, placed Bob Smith on its first all-opponent team, and Captain 4'Chitch" Cracey, "Rabbit" Ward, 4'Bill', Parsons, and Paul Whyte on its second team. Position Forward ....... ........ Forward ....... ....... Center ....... . ...... Guard ........ Guard ........ ....... Opponents Alumni ............ Mount Unlon ............ LINEUP First Team Second Team Reserves Humphrey ......... ....... M inielli Ward ........... ........ Nolan .Parsons ....... ........ .Whyte ................. ........ Gracey .Smith... ........Roosevelt Mahoney ........ QCD ....... ........ A nske .......... lckes .... SCHEDULE Place .Roosevelt Roosevelt Juniata Freshmen ........ .. ..... . Ferndale .......... .. Westmont ............ Williamsport .......... Ferndale .......... Windber ....... Portage ............ Westmont ........ Kiski ............. Portage ........ Johnstown ....... Windber ....... J ohnstown ....... Franklin .......... Commodore ...... .. Mount Union ......... Somerset ............. Fifth Avenue ..... Won 17, Lost 3. .Ferndale ....... ....... .......Miller .......Sweitzer .......l'1arf Altoona Opponents 28 19 18 27 31 ........ ..... 9 35 ................ 32 ........ ..... 34 ........ ..... 28 ................ .Roosevelt ........ ....... .........Williamsport 25 18 26 ........ ..... 24 ................ ,Roosevelt ...... ....... 37 ................ 20 .Roosevelt ...... ....... 49 ........ ..... 1 0 Portage ......... ....... .Westmont ..... 25 28 23 ................ 25 ................ Roosevelt ...... . .... .. 45 ................ 8 Roosevelt ...... .... . .. 31 ................ 23 .Johnstown ....... ....... 33 ........ ..... 1 7 .Windber ....... ....... 20 ........ ..... 1 5 Roosevelt . .... ....... .Keith ........ .........Cresson ........Loretto 12 16 20 17 25 ........ ..... 26 ........ ..... 42 ........ ..... 34 ................ Johnstown ....... ....... 19 ................ 32 Johnstown ....... ....... Totals ................ ....... 6 19 ................ 387 Page One Hundred Thirty-four Front Row-Humphrey, Ward, Smith, Gracey, Nolan, Parsons, Whyte Second Row-Al Snyder, Mahoney, Ickes, Minieili, Snaps Emanuel, Harf, Miller, Anske, Lewis Smith DECEMBER 15-TIPPERY TEAM TOPPLED p The Satin Steppers opened their basketball season with a 35-28 victory over the formidable five assembled and coached by Dr. Tippery. The Alumni got off to a 9-5 lead in the first quarter but this lead was overcome when the Varsity, led in scoring by Whyte and Parsons with nine and eight points respectively, began to function. "Chitch', Cracey, newly elected captain, directed the attack. JANUARY 4f-SNAPS' STARS SCINTILLATE The Altoona cage team had little trouble in trouncing Mt. Union, 32-19. The Maroons led 15-10 at the end of the first half. To this lead, the local loop artists added 17 points, to win, as the Powdertowners were held to a trio of baskets and fouls. JANUARY 5-SATINS7 SHOOTING SOUR I Even though badly off form in their shooting, the Maroon Cagers managed to overwhelm the green Juniata College Freshmen, in a sloppy game, 34--18. Al- toona led throughout the game as they held the Frosh to a single basket. All 14- men saw service in the second half as the team coasted to an unimpressive victory. JANUARY 11-FOUL FOILS FERNDALE Altoona, opened the Tri-County League at Ferndale with a 28-27 victory that took two extra periods. Leading with 12-4 at the end of the first quarter, 17-10 at half time, and 21-12 as the last quarter commenced, Altoona suddenly saw that Page One Hundred Thirty-tive lead vanish and the game end, 23 all. Venzon and Ward, rival centers, each dumped in two baskets to knot the count again and necessitate the playing of another extra quarter. In the second extra period a double foul resulted, Venzon missed and Whyte, shooting from the Charity Line, dumped in the Winning point. , . 3, , JANUARY 18-WESTMONT WALLOPED Altoona continued its string of victories with a 31-9 decision over Westmont, Tri-County Leaguers. At the beginning of the game Westmont appeared to have the edge, but a crushing Maroon attack soon rolled up a lead which the visitors could not overtake. ln this game the Satins, with a display of power, speed, and guarding, left no doubt as to which side was superior. Despite the one-sided score, the game was a thriller-a line exhibition of basketball. P JANUARY 26-HBILLPORTU BEATEN The snappy Maroon and White cage team invaded Williamsport, and, after a nip-and-tuck battle, came home with the scalps of the Millionaires. The Cherry and White put on a scoring spurt in the last period but, when the final gun sounded, Altoona still prevailed, 26-25. Rabbit Ward and Bill Parsons shared the scoring honors with nine points each. FEBRUARY 1-FERNDALE FALLS Altoona's fast cage club clicked to take the season's second decision from Fern- dale, 24--18. Bill Parsons dumped in nine points for the Satins to carry away high point honors. Altoona had a rather comfortable lead as the last quarter com- menced, but a Ferndale scoring spree tightened things up somewhat. Gracey and Smith kept the visiting forwards well in check while the other members of the team accounted for the points. FEBRUARY 2-WINDBER WAXED The rapid fire pass attack of the Steppers proved to be more than enough to overwhelm the blue-clad Windber five. The Varsity rolled up a 31-ll lead in the first three quarters, so Snaps sent in the subs, who proceeded to liven things up. The game got a trifle rough, much to the amusement of the audience. This rough- ness, however, did not retard scoring to a great extent, as the game ended 37-20. Rabbit Ward, with six baskets, was a sensation. FEBRUARY 5-PORTAGE PASSERS POOR Portage's green club fell easy prey to the veteran Altoona aggregation in a high score game. The regulars remained in the game but four minutes, and the substitutes, led by Nolan with 14- points, rolled up 49 points to Portage's bare 10. FEBRUARY 8-WESTMONT WINS Altoona, playing on Westmont's Mcigar box" floor, took the season's iirst loss as the speedy home club pulled a 25-23 victory out of the prize bag. Westmont led the whole way through, and only once, late in the linal quarter, did the Satins threaten to overcome that lead. Several baskets tied up the game, but the West- Page One Hundred Thirty-six mont center tapped in a basket as a follow-up of a missed foul shot, to give the home club the narrow margin of victory. FEBRUARY 9-LIONS LOSE The Altoona quintet, formerly referred to as the Satin Steppers, Maroons, Big Five, and various other appellations, will from this time forth be called the Mountain Lions. This name was selected by the fans, and announced on the eve of the second setback of the year, that game which Kiski Prep won on the Roosevelt Hoor, 28-25. Bill Schmidt, former A. H. S. athlete, contributed mainly to the down- fall of his Alma Mater, when he accounted for nine points. Even though the newly christened Mountain Lions played a fine game, the more experienced Preppers, with their block system, prevailed. Hot words from both benches and sizzling action on the court distinguished this game. FEBRUARY 16-CELLAR CLUB CONQUERED Altoona had an easy night when the tail-end Portage crew was met on Roose- velt Hoor. At the end of the third quarter the score stoodi 37-2 in favor of the Lions. ln the last period Portage managed, more by accident than skill, to score three baskets on the reserves, and the game, the most one-sided of the year, ended with the locals on top, 4-5-8. , FEBRUARY 22-FLOODTOWNERS FLOORED The ancient court rivalry of 23 years standing between Johnstown and Altoona High was renewed for the current season with an Altoona victory, 31-23. The azure and black led through the first three quarters, then the Mountain Lions awoke with a roar and clawed their way into the lead with a scoring spree that put the game in the bag. FEBRUARY 26-WINDBER WEAK The Mountain Lions again traveled out of the city' onla cage conquest and re- turned with the victory that cinched for them the upper berth in the Tri-County League. As before, the big Windber five were easily subdued, and only once were they ahead of the Lions. Thirteen fouls were- added to the total of the Altoona quintet which raised the final count to 33-17. Paul Whyte, elongated center, had 10 points to his credit. MARCH 1-FRIENDLY FIVE FRUSTRATED Before the seasonls largest crowd, Altoona turned Johnstown back for the second time this year. Even though a trifle rough at times, the game was a thriller all the way through. At the end of the first quarter, the friendly enemies ,were deadlocked 4-41, and at half time the Johnnies held the edge 10-9. Starting with a baffling attack in the third quarter, the Lions advanced to the lead, 16-13, and, holding their own, finished with a 20-15 margin. ' MARCH 4-BLUEJAYS BEATEN The highly rated Franklin Borough club met defeat at the hands of a determined Altoona live, on Keith floor. The Lions got off to a 6-4+ lead in the first quarter, - One Hundred Thirty-seven and from that time on were never seriously threatened. At half time the score stood 141-6, and at the end of the third frame the score mounted to 17-8. Things went fairly well until, in the last quarter, a Franklin man tripped Rabbit Ward, Very nearly causing a riot. The crowd was quieted down and the game went on. After several minutes had elapsed, the Lion Cubs swung into action and the game ended with a 25-12 score. MARCH 6-COMMODORE CHANCES CURTAILED By rolling up 26 points in the first three quarters, the Lions advanced another step toward the District Six crown, as Commodore was disposed of, 26-16. Only when the reserves were inserted, did Commodore revive somewhat, holding the Cubs scoreless and themselves scoring six points. MARCH 8-TROJ ANS TRIPPED Trailing by seven points at the beginning of the game, the local cagers battled their way to a half-time tie and then mercilessly swamped Mt. Union for the second time this season, to annex the District Six crown. Mt. Union's baffling attack gave them an 11-7 lead in the initial quarter, and enabled them to tie 15-15 at the end of the half. Coming back like a house on fire in the third frame, the Lions swept Mt. Union boys off their feet and put the game in the bag. The Altoonans scored 16 points during the third quarter, and 11 points in the last, to raise the score to 42-20. Whyte and Ward, colored aces, accounted for 15 and 14. points respectively. MARCH 13-SOMERSET SWAMPED With Bill Parsons setting the pace with 15 points, the Lions swamped Somerset on Cochran floor at Johnstown, 34-17. Altoona led throughout the entire game with the exception of the first three minutes, when Somerset enjoyed a 4--0 lead. Before the first quarter ended, the Lions scored 8 points and when the period was over, they led 8-5. This lead was advanced at half time to 15-9, and at the close of the third quarter the score stood at the final figure. 'LSnaps,' Emanuel inserted his subs who held, and were held, scoreless. MARCH 16-FIFTH FAST The Red Clad Lads from the Smoky City ruined the Mountain Lions, pennant hopes by administering a 32-19 drubbing on the Central floor in Johnstown. Dur- ing the first eight minutes of play, Altoona held complete sway, registering seven points. Then the Fifth Avenue club, in a tornado-like burst of scoring, rolled up eight points in the remaining two minutes of the quarter. During the second quarter, the Pittsburghers continued to hold sway, as the Lion defense weakened and the score rose to 15-9. Widowitz, lanky center of the Fifth club, hit his stride in the third frame as his team went into a 21-11 lead. Completely baffled and out- played, the Lion defense crumbled along with their pennant hopes, as the Pitts- burgh five made use of the wheel in an effort to freeze the ball. Although this was partially unsuccessful, when the game ended the locals were still at the tail-end of the score. Page One Hundred Thirty-eight Junior Varsity Basketball Front Row-Weidel, Ford d P t E tl F b Second Row-Leipol , or a, Williams, r ey, ara augh, Moore CCD, Tomlinson Third Row-Al Snyder, Rutola, Colbus, Patronik, Warner, Gutshall, Knepley, White NDER the able tutelage of Al Snyder, former High School and College ace, the Jay Vee basketball squad enjoyed a fine season, winning seven out of nine games. This team meets the best independent and church teams in this district. The members of this squad will furnish the varsity with valuable material next year. LINEUP Position First Team Second Team Third Team ' Forward ........ ....... W arner ........ ........ K nepley ....................... Ford Forward ........ ....... L eipold ........... ........ W eidel ............ ....... Farabaugh Center ........ ........ M oore QCD ........ ........ W illiams ......... ......... E rtley Guard ........ ........ P atronik .......... ........ C utshall .......... ....... Tomlinson Guard ........ ........ R utola ............................ Porta ........... ......... C olbus SCHEDULE Opponents Place Junior Varsity Opponents De1VIolay ................................... Roosevelt ...... ....... 2 2 .................... 12 Schulman's ..,............................ Roosevelt ...... ....... 2 1 .................... 14 First Presby ............................. Roosevelt ...... ....... 2 9 ........ ........ 2 6 Fifty-Eighth Street M. F. ........ Roosevelt ...... ....... 2 3 ........ ..... 1 7 Moser's Peanuts ....... ............... R oosevelt ..,... ....... 2 3 ........ ........ 2 2 Fairview M. E ......................... Fairview ....... ....... 4 3 ........ ..... 41 Llyswen ............... ........ L lyswen ........ ........ 2 6 ......., ........ 2 7 First Presby ........ ........ R oosevelt ...... ....... 9 ........ ........ 1 6 Collegians ........... ........ R oosevelt ...... ....... 1 .9 ........ ........ 1 3 Won 7, Lost 2. Total ........ .......... 2 15 ........ ........ 1 51 Page One Hundred Thirty-nine Girls' Basketball Front Row-McCau11ey, Rhine Second Row-Crook, Shiplett, Brennecke, Snyder, Briggs, Dunmire, Yingling, Henderson, Weber Third Row-Stere, Bettwy, Warner, Ross, Weber, Schraf, Dalton, Dively HE Lioness basketball team encountered a most disastrous season when it suffered eight straight spankings in Tri-County League play. Though the lassies just couldrft break into the winning column, they didn't lack support. Position Forward ................. Forward .................. Center ......... Side Center ........... Guard ..................... Guard .......... ......... Opponents Ferndale ........ Windber .... Westmont ......... Portage .......... Portage ......... Windber .... Westmont.. F erndale. .......... Won 0, Lost 8. First Team Shiplett ......... ....... Bettwy ........ ' McMahon ......... ..... ............Dunm1re........ .Crook ............. ....... Briggs Q Schraf ....................... LINEUP C J ............... Brennecke ......... SCHEDULE Place .......Altoona .......Altoona ........Westmont ........Altoona .......Portage ........Windber ........Westmont .......,Ferndale Snyder ...................... ........Warner.......... Stackhouse ....... .. Second Team Reserves Stere, McCaulley Yingling .Henderson ........ .. Altoona Opponents 13 29 "'fIIIf 1sIfIffffffIfff 15 24 33 25 25 36 27 Total ..................... ........ 1 13 ................ 218 Girls' Hockey The Girls, Hockey team twice defeated its only rival, Penn State, by a 3-0 score. Both games were hotly contested. Due to the lack of interest and diiliculty of secur- ing games, hockey has degenerated into a minor sport for girls. Page One Hundred Forty Varsity Track-1934 Event Pole Vault 100-Yard Dash 220-Yard Dash 120-Yard Highllurdles 220-Yard Low Hurdles Discus Mile Half Mile 440-Yard Broad Jump Javelin Shot Put One-Mile Relay Hammer High .lump Track Squad RECORDS Holder Ulysses Wharton James Ward James Ward Don Kinzle Don Kinzle Roger Blake Boots Semanske Edward Milton John Hicks James Ward John Armstrong Vaul Rouzer Rupert, Milton, Sherwin, Hicks Vincent Hanley Andrew Muri Page One Hundred Forty-one Record 11' 7:yL" :9.8 :21.9 216 124.9 131' 852 4:41.4 2:3.5 :52.2 21' 71" 170' 49' ew 3128.5 145' 5' 8" Year 1934 1934 1934 1934 1934 1934 1924 1931 1931 1934 1934 1930 1931 1932 1931 TRACK TALK When Dick Bartholomew called for track candidates this year, one hundred thirty boys responded eagerly. On April 7, the track team staged a Handicap Meet at Mansion Park to open the season. The unskilled members were given handicaps, but the veterans started from scratch. Roger Blake, Altoonais '6Man Mountain," heaved the discus 118 feet 1 inch to break the old record of 112 feet 4 inches, which he himself held. The record wasnit recorded because Ramsey, aided by a 19-foot handicap, took first with a toss of 123 feet 7 inches. The annual lnterclass Meet was held at Mansion Park on April 14. , The highly touted Sophomores collected but 32 points as the Juniors and Seniors tied for first place with 47 points each. Blake officially broke the discus mark with a heave of 114 feet 7 inches. Kinzle and Irwin starred for the. Sophomoresg Ward, for the Juniors, Blake and Wharton, for the Seniors. ' p On April 20, the old grads made a futile attempt to Wrest the laurels of victory from the hands of the youngsters. Altoona garnered 113 3-5 points, the'Alumni, 40 2-5. Kinzle, a Sophomore, earned a reputation as a line hurdler when he broke Robinsonis record of 17.2 seconds for the 120-yard high hurdles with a record time of 16 seconds. Ulysses Wharton broke Jimmy Hallman's pole vault record of 11 feet 5 inches with a beautiful leap of 11 feet 7521 inches. Roger Blake heaved the discus 121 feet 4-V4 inches to shatter the record he had established in the Inter- class Meet. On April 27 and 28, the A. H. S. track team, accompanied by Dick Bartholomew and Snaps Emanuel, invaded Philadelphia to participate in the fortieth annual Penn Relays. Altoona entered the Championship of America mile and 440-yard relays and the Class B mile relay. Dame Fortune frowned on the boys of the latter group as they were forced to drop out of the Class B mile relay because Stere accidently dropped the baton. The bad luck continued when the boys drew the muddiest lane in the 440-yard relay and consequently finished in third place. A. H. S. was the only high school entered in this eventg the other competitors were college prepara- tory schools. In the Class A mile relay, the Altoona runners were boxed in and jostled somewhat in the passing of the baton and therefore lost ground which they could not regain. They placed third in this event also. Garritano, Stere, Hite, and Ward ran in both Championship of America races. Un May 5, the Maroon and White track team invaded Shippensburg, 21 strong, and for the third consecutive year brought home the Class A title. The points were distributed as follows: Altoona 67V2, William Penn 25, Steelton 20. The Rajah, Page One Hundred Forty-two l L Roger Blake, again broke the discus record, with a mighty heave of 131 feet 8521 inches. Blake starred in the weight events and Rabbit Ward went wild in the sprints as both tied for individual high-point honors. Altoona took nine out of 11 first places. ' In the Pitt Junior Interscholastic Meet held at Johnstown on May 11, Altoona's track team of 25 carried off ten out of 14- first places and chalked upia total of 78 points to capture first place, Derry Township, the closest competitor, had but 15 points. The local boys brought back ten gold medals, eight silver medals, four bronze medals, and a silver trophy. No A. H. S. record fell, but several meet records were toppled. Mansion Park was again host to the track teams of District Six on May 12. The Altoona team set a high point record when it captured first place with a total of 131Mg points. Kinzle, the flashy Sophomore hurdler, set a new record of 25.5 seconds in the 220-yard low hurdles, thus breaking Harvey Rupert's mark of 25.7 seconds. Ward broke the 220-yard dash record of 22.1 seconds, which was held jointly by Johnny Hicks and Paul Sherwin, when he burned up the track in 21.9 seconds. In addition to this, he broad-jumped 20 feet SM inches to break Howdy Bonebreake's record of 20 feet 41 inches. Rabbit was individual high-point man. On May 19 the track team journeyed to State College and carried off first place with a total of 72 points. Lansford, second-place winner, had 19 points. Johnny Armstrong broke Ed Conrad's javelin record of 169 feet 11 inches by only one inch, when he heaved the spear 170 feet. Ward broke his broad-jump record of 20 feet Sfk inches with a leap of 21 feet 71A inches. He was again individual high-point man. Kinzle starred in the hurdles. The boys copped eight firsts and six seconds. The track season came to a successful close on May 26, when the team trounced an over-confident Pitt Freshman track team to the tune of 741 to 52. The Pitt Frosh were strong in the field events but decidedly weak in the sprints. Blake and Hanley, A. H. S. weight men, gave the Frosh a battle. The Altoona team took nine firsts, eight seconds, and nine thirds. Rabbit Ward broke his third record when he blazed down the cinder path in 9.8 seconds to break the 100-yard dash record of 9.9 seconds, held by Paul Sherwin. The new record equals the P. 1. A. A. mark. Don Kinzle was in great form as he tied his record of 16 seconds for the 120-yard high hurdles and broke his record of 25.5 seconds in the 220-yard low hurdles with the time of 24.9 seconds. Armstrong, Wharton, and Ammerman each broke exist- ing high school records, but their scores were not recorded because they didn't take first place. Armstrong threw the javelin 174- feet 325 inches. Wharton pole-vaulted 11 feet 9 inches, and Ammerman ran the mile in 4- minutes 30.41 seconds. Arm- strong and Ammerman took second place, Wharton took fourth. Page One Hundred Forty-three SUMMARY OF PITT FRESHMAN MEET Event 100-Yard Dash 220-Yard Dash 120-Yard High Hurdles 220-Yard Low Hurdles 440-Yard Dash Half Mile Mile Hammer Throw X Javelin Broad Jump Shot Put Pole Vault High ,lump Discus Time 0:9.8 0:22.1 0:16 0:24-.9 0:53 012.4-5 0244.295 142' 7" 185'52QN 20'4LQU 50' 12'3N 5'7N 121' 110 First Ward Ward Kinzle Kinzle Stere Ammerman Tost V. Hanley Tanno Ward Aviezendes Tie between Garrety Johnson Blair Blair Blake Second Garritano Garritano Laskey Laskey Mastracola D. Patterson Ammerman Aviezendes Armstrong Steward Blake Wharton Tie between Swope and Ranno Aviezendes 1935 TRACK-SPRING SLANTS Third Hite Hite Blair Irwin McCord L. Patterson McGlinsey I D. Hanley Ramsey Johnson V. Hanley Tost x One hundred fifty would-be trackmen reported to Coach Dick Bartholomew on March 41 to begin Spring practice. After several days of exercises the candidates settled down to the business of training for their particular events. On March 30 the team held its first Handicap Meet, before a crowd of several hundred fans. ln this meet, Dean Hanley set two unofficial marks in the weight events, when he put the shot 4-9 feet LLM inches, and heaved the 12-pound hammer 149 feet, LLM inches, to break the records of Vaul Rouzer and his own brother Vincent, respectively. Bob Hoffman, new sprint star, won two heats of the century and the 300-yard dash. Other event winners were Ammerman, McGlinsey, Kinzle, Ertley, Wharton, lckes, and Banks. Page One Hundred Forty-four Intramural Sports N addition to the major sports on its extensive program, Al- toona High offers an Intramural System in which any student may compete with others in his own class. Under the direction of the Physical Education Department, this system has met with general approval and success. In addi- tion to teaching the rules of the various games, it arouses a feeling of good sportsmanship. The Student Manager this year was Merril Shinafeltg he was assisted by Gerald Spalding, James McCord, and Vincent Russell. BOXING The boxing squad was coached by 4'Mutt" Kessler and directed by Paul Morse. The boxing champions of the school are: 129-Pound Class-Prozzolo 137-Pound Class-Brice 143-Pound Class-Colon 160-Pound Class-Webster BASKETBALL Room ll5 Won the Intramural hoop crown this year in two playoff battles with the Electric Shop. TOUCH FOOTBALL The Electric Shop, in a spirited contest, beat Room 106-200 for the championship. I FOUL SHOOTING Ted McNichol toed the Charity mark and dumped in a total of 69 out of a possible 100 baskets to Win this feature of Intra- mural competition. Page One Hundred Forty-five Athletic Council Chairman ........................................ ................................. Le vi Gilbert Vice-Chairman .......... ......... J . L. Maddocks Secretary .......................... ........ R . L. Thompson Physical Director ............... ........... R . H. Wolfe Student Representative ......... ........... F red Fick Edwin Ammerman William Anske John Armstrong Paul Banks Eskil Beckman Roger Blake John Carothers Carl Conrad Frank DeRose Benjamin DiVentura Robert Filer John Carritano Richard Gracey Dean Hanley John Harr John Hicks John Hileman Robert Hite Edward Humphrey Lloyd Ickes Dolores Bettwy Louise Briggs Ann Crook Edward Bloomfield Robert Bookhamer VARSITY HA" MEN Joseph Irwin Gerald Jaap Don Kinzle Myron Kyle Robert Lightner Roland Lobre William Lower Richard Luckner Robert McCord James IVIcGlinsey Eugene Mahoney Frank Mastracola Herbert Miller, Mgr. Joseph Minielli Jacob Neff Walter Nolan William Parsons Donald Patterson Elder Ramsey Edward Reed VARSITY "Aw GIRLS Elizabeth Dunmire Theda McMahon Rosemary Schraff CHEERLEADERS Fred Fick George Hobson One Hundred Forty-six Edward Reighard Lawrence Reilly Sheldon Savage Kenneth Simms Lewis Smith, Mgr. Robert Smith George Stere Elmer Stewart Raymond Stiffler Joseph Stoop Richard Swab Robert Tobin John Thomas James Ward Murdock Wharton Ulysses Wharton Paul Whyte Donald Wiessinger Kenneth Williamson Sheldon Wilt Ruth Snyder Sara Stere Jeanne Warner John Moser Thomas Tiernan l 1 ' 11 pb '7 X1 J 2- nv- D Hllllln K 11' A L94 Q I str, - gffa A --+ 2.Qq. i - gun-oo' XX Q ht' IIIIIIIIIIIIIW vIf""' Xx xsxsx "-2 , 'sg X www KKK ws swxspwss N g Qix xg XXKA XX aff X 422 pe f ,J W - .E " " N z..-2 - lb nl. jg as : Eva -. - .,. , 2-2...-:E ?i i 5 '-:'n h rg? 5 -I' :":.qxX, pf ...- A is- f i lx fblokfm Oh for the breath of the tide-filled pond Where the sea-weed sways and dips And the deep-blue spread of the sea beyond. With its far-off sailing ships! Then sing me wind of the wild Sea-songs Till I scent the salt salt spray For my soul is parched and athirst and longs For the sound of the surf today. kGoing Q 4 fl XX XX 7 NNXXW f ' x x M A 2 'IA -. aff ., .144 V A -- Wm., , . , .l-1 Qf Y ..- K, -- - P .J -, . 7 l s ' x , f V v Q A .Jr : ' - n,:f' " ' W- .f" r.,. ' Y ' ? ' Aff" x v 'A g ,z V ,.,,.,i: - I., i ',.,. . , .... ir - eff: 34: Q-if ' f 'Q I 5 ,. ' ...- , -.Q J 1 :.f, 5 'vf ' 'gi ff,"-V '-' """ 3.1 fr'-55-.5L5q1,.E:. ' , 55' f f '-ff' as' 415 f ' f " 'A-"HM-i,'Q 1 f .. ,fss...., .-'.'?S'm f 1 ' -rfjwzi. E., x 5451-.' i f 1:ssi5fiI?14 ' . v -p Y , I . A 1- - use .i- - if gx- V- . x .. xx ,.Nxx ' 2 ,plus xr s ,S sg, r '- ' -swxw -s:g:J.,g.,.'Y - L. Y -N . .. -- - -' exf- .. ,gfv N' ' ---- f - ' it .V - -vf r . s .4 .. :. K --:NS Y Y .GR 'A-ul .xQX r :vs -xy: ' '-L Q- X-X fs X if gg X- Sys, f -vw-X' V. - -f-N-fs. sq-Ssxw X - .,,N.- ...QV ,, Y V,--1.5: 'LY L N K- gf, i. P f if Y 4. if Y i fy 'NN Y Y, If - , ' W N f ' ' if ' W X ' r f . x S A 'X 1 , .. . I L A X x Q , . Q K X I i , X 1 .-. x f' I X X 1 1 x x A Cappella Choir NEW feature in the Work of the Music Department is group singing without instrumental accompaniment. Eighty girls, under the direction of Mr. Linda man organized the a Cappella Choir which meets weekly for rehearsal in the music room. This Choir furnished selections for several religious programs and for Commencement. Frances Ashburn Dorothy Barr Elizabeth Badwey Lorraine Beahm Nellie Berger Louise Brown Anna Mae Burkheimer Lois Campbell Ann Carson Mildrene Caswell Florence Clark Geraldine Clark Charlotte Conrad Martha Cornman Leona Crotsley Ruth Dale Virginia Danby Rose Datres Edith Detwiler Betty Dillon Lois Devely Dorothy Eamigh Dorothy Ebner Josephine Eddy Virginia Emerick Ann Enders Dorothy Frees Gertrude Gates Tessie Gottleib Jennie Gray Betty Hamer Marjorie Harris Margaret Jane Hawk Marjorie Hazey Mary Louise Hinman June Hoffheins Blodwyn Jones Junne Kagarise Cora Edna Keckler Florence Kilgore Naomi Lebo Jane McCabe Helen McCummons Kathryn McGraw Dorothy McGregor Mary McIntyre Mary Makdad Lois Marshall Janet Martin Barbara Ann Matten Phyllis Mauk Helen Mauver Page One Hundred Forty-eight Catherine Miller Constance Miller Jane Miller Ann Petnick Kathryn Porter Jean Raffensperger Mildred Rhine Eleanor Rowles Ruth Sanderson Josephine Santella Ann Sims Gladys M. Smith Margaret Smith Vera Stambaugh Janet Stultz Beth Swope Esther Tate Eleanor Tobias Marjorie Treese Helen Weber Carol Weighaman Mae Weyant Jane Wirt Idabelle Wolf Sara Wood Dorothy Yon Band Director ........ ......................... ........ M r . Krivsky Drum Major ...................................................................... John Simms President .......... Vice-President ..... .. Secretary .... Treasurer ...... Joseph Alianiello Joseph Alters Harold Ammerman Walter Biddle John Bickel Vincent Black Robert Brawley Gerald Browne Eugene Brunell George Burkett Bruce Cashman Edgar Clark Joseph Cort James Craimer Calvin Cummings Milke D'Aguanno Angelo DeCarle William Dent Dale Delwitte Robert DiVentura Joseph Dumm Sue Elder Harold Ficker Robert Flick Ray Fornwalt Raymond Glass George Good John Good Ray Good Kelley Albert Groves Harold Haloren Robert Hamer Carl Hausemar Joseph Heimel Harold Heisler Donald Helsel Edward Holt Don Jackson Robert Kelley Warren King Jack Kleffman Gerald Krape Eugene Lambour Robert Lauver Wayne Logue Tony Longo Ernest Lutz ,Joseph McCachren Willard McDowell Alden McGregor Robert Mehaffie Clifford Mendler Alan Metzgar Joseph Moffe Nick Monti John Moyer Donald Nelson William Petra Page One Hundred Forty-nine ......Chester Smith Walter Stoiber ........Carl Schultz Kenneth Piper Norman Reed Richard Reeder Robert Rhone Alex Romerawicz John Ruscito Daniel Russino Robert Schiffler Carl Schultz James Skillington Robert Slagle Raymond Sleicher Louis Slutzker Chester Smith Clayton Smith Eugene Smith Lewis Smith Robert Snowberger Robert Snyder Robert Stange Walter Stoiber Richard Stawder Henry Ventresca Harry Watson Joseph Weber Robert Weidman Joseph Wenant Robert Wilson William Zern Boys' Glee Club Front RowvHarrison, Campbell, Cochran, McGregor, Ebright, Geesey, Latferty, Bookhamer, Biddle, Wakeielcl Second Row-Dugan, Rosch, Beaver, Parish, Corboy, Stegmier, Mateer, Chido, Seaberg, Souders, Miller Third Row-Fick, Beck, Bloomfield, Hobson, Humerick, Evans, Brubaker, Rosch, Fasick, Isenburg Fourth Row-Pannebaker, Schroth, Fauth, Meredith, Lowella, Reifsteck, Brupbacher, Dumm, Carns, Seward Fifth Row-Sponsler, McGarvey, Carothers, Minielli, Weidley, Shoup, Meredith, Sabathne, Bigelow Sixth Row-Wishart, Hiner, Herrold, Williams, White, Brubaker, Nader, Marshall HE only choral group organized exclusively for boys of the High School, the Boys, Glee Club, meets during the seventh period on Tuesdays and Thursdays, under the direction of Mr. Lindaman. For admission, each applicant must have the seventh period vacant and must pass a voice test. The work for this group is planned to give voice training and to develop an appreciation of good music. Outstanding boys in the Glee Club were chosen to form an Octette. Both of these groups entertained at a number of school affairs and kept numerous engagements with organizations not connected with the school. The members were also prominent in several scenes of the Annual Show. Jane Ebright acted as accompanist during the year. Page One Hundred Fifty Girls' Chorus Director ........ ................ .................... M i ss Alma M. Eberle Accompanist ..... .......... G eraldine Sheats Front Row-G. Smith, Leamer, Rusynyk, Corcelius, D. McGregor, Eberle, Sheats, B. Jones, E. McGregor Endress, Burkheimer Second Row-Buddle, Hawn, Deen, Evans, Bartell, Rigler, E. Robison, Myers, Brubaker, Musselman, Bubb, Tipton, Fox, Lowey, Bothwell Third RowfAlIoWay, Ammerman, Carey, M. Smith, Creamer, Knepp, R. Robison, Keiper, Tiley, F Robison, McCachren, Hamer, Kough, Carter Fourth Row-Wolfe, Benton, Fisher, Porter, Harding, Dunn, Hazey, J. Jones, R. Jones, Brandt Fifth Row-Fry, McCracken, Mcllwaine, Taylor, Henry, Casey, Carles, V. Smith, Pratt, Baker, Hamilton, Gerbach, Walker, Everts, Cornelius ICHTY girls, interested in the development of their musical talent, form this group of singers, which meets daily in the music room. Throughout the year the Girls' Chorus entertained at various civic and social meetings in the city. It presented programs in the School Assembly and participated in the Easter and Christmas programs, as Well as in the Annual Show. Page One Hundred Fifty-one Mixed Chorus HE Mixed Chorus, numbering approximately one hundred sixty members, is the largest choral group in the High School. This organization furnished selections for numerous programs during the year and took a prominent part in the Annual Show. Anne Ashburn Clare Antes Betty Helen Bookhamer Brubaker Miriam Brubaker Anna Mae Burkheimer Ann Carson Florence Clark Anna Marie Conroy Jeanette Creamer Betty Crilly Ruth Dale Virginia Danby Betty Dillon Lois Dively Jane Ebright Dorothy Eamigh Frances Ebersole Dorothy Ebner Josephine Eddy Helen Eichelberger Rita Eisenberg Virginia Emerick Susann Emery Anne Endress Sara May Fair Marion Fortenbaugh Nancy Ferguson Dorothy Frees Tessie Gottleib Jane Hawk Betty Hamer Marjorie Harris Mary Marjorie Hazey Kathryn Heiss Helen Hill Page One Hundred Fifty-two Mary Louise Hinman Esther Horner Carolyn Hunsinger Dorothy Isenberg Junne Kagarise Florence Kilgore Louise Lafferty Helen Louise Learner Naomi Lehr Helen McCachren Ann McCummons Annabelle McKinney Mary Makdad Janet Martin Helen Mauver Velma Meckly Constance Miller Jane Miller Lucy Monti Jennie Morch Ann Petnick Frances Phillips Jean Raffensperger Edythe Robinson Eleanor Robison Dorothy Rodgers Ruth Sanderson Josephine Santella Mary Santilina Zola Simpson Ann Sims Virginia Shope Gladys Smith Margaret Smith Alma Smithmyer Agnes Stambaugh Vera Stambaugh Evelyn Stange Ethelda Stewart Evelyn Stoudnour Janet Stultz Ethel Suckling Joan Sutter Beth Swope Marjorie Treese Geraldine Thompson Jeanne Warner Jane Wirt Idabelle Wolf Dorothy Yon Robert Beaver Jack Beck Walter Biddle Edward Bloomfield Robert Bookhamer Kenneth Brubaker William Brubaker Robert Brupbacher Leroy Campbell Kenneth Carothers Gabriel Chido Chalmers Cochran George Caldwell Robert Corboy James Creamer Don Cunningham Joe Dumm John Dunkle Leonard Fasick Fred Fick, John Fitzpatrick Ned Geesey Robert Geesey Don Harrison Joe Heaps George 'Hobson John Humerick Harold Isenberg James Lafferty Stanley Llewellyn Richard Luckner Merril Miller Tony Minielli Edwin Pannebaker Abraham Parish Barney Rice Robert Reifsteck Len Rock Bernard Rosch Julius Rosch Robert Shoup Don Stegmeier Fred Souders Herbert Wakefield Lester Weaver Carl Zimmerer Page One-Hundred Fifty-three Orchestra Director ....... ....... M r. Krivsky HE Orchestra, one of the major organizations in the High School, meets daily for a period of one hour. The most accomplished players of this group are selected for the Special Orchestra which meets semi-Weekly after school. This small group represents the school at various entertainments. Several types of music are studied, including classical, semi-classical, descrip- tive, and theatrical compositions. Some of the aims of this group are to develop musical talent, to create ability to play with larger groups, and to acquaint the mem- bers with important people and events in the musical world. In the Second Orchestra, beginners are given lessons and preliminary instructions, prior to their entrance into the First Orchestra. One of the major accomplishments of the organization is the rendition of selec- tions which add materially in the presentation of school plays, lectures, assembly programs, and commencement. Paul Apple William Auker Harold Beck Vincent Black Elvin Brannen Robert Brawley Gerald Browne John Clapper George Caldwell Maude Cooper William Dent Robert Ebert Arlene Edelman Ray Fornwalt George Good Henry Good John Good Page Ray Good Margaret Hawk Don Helsel Esther Horner Robert Kelley Jack Kephart John Knouse Eleanor Koontz Robert Lauver Frances Long Mary Nicholson Frances Miller Clifford Mendler Nick Monti Ralph Palmer George Papadeas One Hundred Fifty-four Jean Porter Michael Poligonone William Reed James Skillington Louis Slutzker Robert Snyder Clayton Smith George Stafford Vera Stambaugh Marie Stoner William Sweitzer Elsie Szedlaczek Maxine Tobias Jack Teeter Russell Wilson Dorothy Yon Linus Zeigler ? ,.,-N -fx..,,+.,v-.,N.. ,,5...,- -.Jx...,Y4g.,i .1- ,X .JS QAMATICI jx ,yi Blow Breath of song' Untxl I feel The strammg S311 the llftlflg keel ,The life of the awakening sea Its motion and its mystery! --Longfellow Q- Y- 11: -A- -'gf-A-:A-he 'ft X-i3 ::ii -jg...-,f+,fi ,JN- I .A George McIntyre .............................................. Andrew Ritter Growing Pains HE comedy, Growing Pains, by Aurania Rouverol, which was presented by the English Department on December 14 in the Roosevelt Junior High School, won the enthusiastic commendation of all who saw the production. The play was up to the moment, and who could better have directed it than Miss Rodkey. The action might well have been a cross-section in the lives of any modern family, with the parents trying to adjust themselves to the "growing painsi' of irresponsible adolescence as it is merging into the steadier age of the late teens. Attractive and interesting scenes wound through the three acts of comedy, from the entrance of the noisy gang to the arrest of the hero at the close of the party scene. Much credit for the stage sets is due to the crew composed of Bill Cross, Norman Reed, Robert Hamer, Adam Roth, William Thomas, Charles Jones, Fred Hagerty, and Earl McGarvey, who forgot to put glass in the French doors through which, incidentally, the dog uRags,' happened to saunter. But then the dog hadn't attended every rehearsal as had the following cast of characters: Terry McIntyre ...... Mrs. McIntyre ......... Professor McIntyre .... Sophie ......... Brian ............... Hal ..... Pete ...... . . . Omar ............ Dutch ............. Mrs. Patterson .... Elsie Patterson ..... Jane .............. Miriam .......... Patty ........ Prudence .... Vivian ....... Policeman ..... Page One Hundred Fifty-six ....Martha Flegler ....Jane Ebright .....Otto Gruber .........Elva Zerbe ...........Fred Fick ..Theodore McNichol . . . . .. . .Edward Boltz ...Jack Ganzenhuber ..Edward Bloomiield .......Helen Merritts ........Betty Buller .....Nancy Burd ....Virginia Shope ......Do1ores Boland . ......Janet Stultz Mary Louise Hinman .Francis Renault Dido, The Phoenician Queen LTOONA High School made its dramatic debut for the 1934--35 school year on November 9, with Dr. Frank J. Miller's color- ful classic, Dido, the Phoenician Queen. The story concerns itself with the tragic love of Aeneas, son of Venus, and son-in-law of the king of Troy. After the destruction of his native city, he wanders for six years as an exile till he reaches the shores of Africa, where he meets the queen of Phoenicia. It is in this land that the two lovers taste all the sorrow that fate has stored for them. Aeneas goes on to Italy to found the destined city, Rome, leaving the heartbroken queen to end her sorrow with the sword he left behind. The play was sponsored by Miss M. Frances Stockton, head of the Latin Department, and directed by Miss Hilda Rodkey, supervisor of Dramatics. The Latin, Art, Music, and Dramatic Departments partici- pated in the presentation. Howard Lindaman had charge of the vocal numbers, and Frank Krivsky directed the orchestra. The elabor- ate stage settings and properties were made by Paul Smay of the D. S. Keith Junior High faculty and the Senior High Art Department. Robert Patrick and Eugene Lantz, teachers in the Altoona High School who acted as stage managers, were assisted by Fred Hagerty and his stage crew. CAST OF CHARACTERS Aeneas, prince of Troy .,............................. ....... J ack Neal Acates, confidential friend of Aeneas .... ......... F red Fick Illioneus, Trojan noble ........... ' ..... .... J ames Gleichert Dido, queen of Carthage .... .... M artha Flegler Anna, sister of Dido .......... ....... D olores Boland Barce, nurse of Dido ............................... ..... V irginia Bathgate Iopas, Carthaginian minstrel ........................ .... C leve McGarvey Iarbus, Moorish prince, suitor for the hand of Dido ............ Homer Patton Juno, queen of Jupiter and protectress of Carthage .............. Wilma Barr Venus, goddess of love, mother and protectress of Aeneas ..... Jeanette Goss Cupid, son of Venus, god of love ........................... Philip Simmonds Mercury, messenger of Jupiter .... .... F rancis Renault Page One Hundred Fifty-seven Dramatics Department Holds Shippensburg Trophy TUDENTS of the Dramatics Department, under the direction of Miss Hilda Rodkey, took first place in the annual high school dramatics contest held at Shippensburg State Teachers College on April 12 and 13. This is the second consecutive year that Altoona won the Dr. Albert L. Rowland cup. First place for three consecutive years is necessary to gain permanent possession of the trophy. Sixteen high schools of Pennsylvania participated in the competition, six of them in Class A and ten in Class B. Biglerville was first in the latter group. Al- toona was triumphant over the John Harris High School of Harrisburg in the finals of Class A. The House with the Twisty Windows by Mary Pakington Was the prize- winning play. It is a melodramatic episode concerning the tragic experiences of several English prisoners in Russia at the time of the Revolution. CAST OF CHARACTERS . James Roper, K. C. .... ............................... ............ O t to Gruber Charles Clive .............. ................ J ack Neal Teresa, Lady Ponting ..... ..... M argaret McCartney Heather Sorrell .......... ......... M artha Flegler Anne Sorrell ........... .......... J anet Stultz Derrick Moore ..... ........ F red Fick Stepan ............ .... J ames Gleichert MISS HILDA RODKEY p Director of Dramatics Page One Hundred Fifty-eight The Annual Show 0 there are Voices of the Past, Links of a broken chain, Wings that can bear me back to Times Which cannot come again. OW beautifully the voices of the past spoke in this year's Annual Show. Youth, from sternly disciplined Pilgrim days to the modern day of freedom, was set forth in colorful pageantry to delight the audiences, on March 2l, 22, and 23, in the Roosevelt auditorium. After an overture of southern melodies by the orchestra under the direction of Mr. Krivsky, the curtains parted on a bleak scene of a New England winter outside a Pilgrim church. Here the Hawkins and the Brown families tarriedg the elders-characters portrayed by Leroy Troxell, Joseph Shoenfelt, Betty Dillon, and Ruth Dale-lamented the wickedness of the younger generation, meanwhile their children, Nancy Hawkins and John Brown, represented by Virginia Emerick and Joseph Heaps, conversed quietly and thus brought upon themselves a sharp re- proof. From the interior of the church swelled the music of a devout Puritan choir. Youth of revolutionary days was characterized by the presentation of a sword minuet by a group of girls in charming colonial costumes. As a result of a mis- understanding at the dance, one young man challenged another to a duel. As a consequence, the audience was transported, with lightning-like rapidity, to a forest scene to witness the settlement of the quarrel between Vincent Baum and Edgar Greene. On the wings of time the audience was whirled to the Old South with its slavery system in the early days of the nineteenth century. Mary Louise Hinman, whose rose gown with a bustle was the envy of all who saw it, was the charm- ing sweetheart of Jimmy Lafferty. With the assistance of an old slave, a part portrayed by Kenneth Brubaker, the young lovers escaped from a father who opposed their marriage, the unfortunate slave, however, suffered from the wrath of the villainous planter, Warren Crilly, who struck terror into the hearts of negroes with the lashings of his black-snake whip. From behind a gauze drop 'floated soft melodious voices of cotton pickers singing '4Zek'l Saw De Wheel," g'You Gotta Cross Dat River Jordanf' and HSwing Low, Sweet Chariotf' The soloists in this group were Kenneth Brubaker, Edward Bloomfield, Donald Harri- son, and Robert Shoup. The next three scenes pictured phases in the life of Stephen Foster, with his compositions running throughout. ln the a'Swanee Riveri' scene, Stephen Foster, played by Fred Fick, met Jane lVlcDowell, a role taken by Jane Ebright, who became his wife. The Girls? Chorus, with Chalmers Cochran as soloist, gave a beautiful rendition of this number. ln the following scene, George Hobson and Russell Seward, representing friends of Stephen Foster, put on an old-fashioned minstrel show with Robert Bookhamer as interlocutor. Some of the specialties were Fred Souders' 'a0ld Black Joef' James Creameris tap dance, and Gabriel Chidoas solo, "Beautiful Dreamer? The Girls, Chorus, as well as the Boys' Glee Club, was featured in this act. l7'oster's sorrow, caused by the departure of his wife, was shown in a reverie which brought before the audience a beautiful framed picture of the girl-wife, with quaint curls and hoop-skirt, who furnished the inspiration for "Jeanie with the Light Brown Hair." A '4Jump Jim Crow" dance, given by a group of girls on the lawn of an old southern mansion, was typical of the reconstruction period following the Civil Page One Hundred Fifty-nine War. Helen Leamer, as she sang "Out of the Dusk to Youf' was joined by Gabriel Chidois rich tenor. A sharp contrast between the first glee club, back in 1370, and a modern glee club was shown in the next two acts. The setting was a reproduction of the Lehigh University chapel with its grey stone masonry and stained glass windows. Chalmers Cochran and Constance Miller, old-fashioned college lovers, were followed by an old-time college glee club directed by an exacting, if amusing, uMugsie,7' Ed- ward Bloomfield. Janet Stultz and George Hobson portrayed college sweethearts of today while the modern glee club sang a beautiful selection, "The Lamp-Lit Hourfi Dance numbers were the feature of the ninth scene. Ruth Marcus presented one of her delightfully different dances, the uBlue Danubef' accompanied by the Girls' Chorus. Her costume was a lovely gossamer creation of pale blue chiffon with a flowing skirt. '6AleXander7s Bag Time Band" featured a sprightly military tap, with Ned Geesey singing the refrain. Jeanette Creamer and Frances Phillips danced the graceful uMerry Widow7' in the ballroom costumes of the gay nineties. The sets for the Bowery and Tin-Pan Alley represented stores, supposedly operated by popular faculty members. The "gang" was composed of Edward Bloomfield, Robert Brupbacher, Anna Mae Burkheimer, Tom Tiernan, Ann Carson and others, and the pranks they played on their neighbors Were enough to rile any- one,s temper. The closing scene depicted modern youth on the 'alsle of Capri.'7 Jimmie Lafferty acted as master of ceremonies in introducting the final numbers. The tumblers from the Boys' Physical Education Department put on a good act, with a lot of comedy in the weight lifting. Geraldine Thompson sang the popular song, "Blue Moon," which was followed by numbers from both the girls, and boys, dance bands. Evelyn Satterfield and Anna Mae Burkheimer performed diffi- cult dances, and then the High School Hummingbirds, Frances and Anne Ash- burn and Jean Raffensperger, sang "Lullaby of Broadway." Henrietta Cohen did a toe-tap dance and Jane Snyder tapped in a clever Ruby Keeler costume. An unusual feature of the evening was a whistling number, 'fMoonlight Madonnaf, by Pauline Shade. Since a Show would not be complete without a "crazy'7 skit, Ned Geesey, Don Harrison, and Jimmie Laher, as Flip, Flap, and Flop, did a side- splitting "Holder-upperv act. Another excellent comedy number was the Apache dance put on by Boyd Cassidy and Bill Hughes. Their farce, '4Boulevard of Broken Dreams," was one of the laugh-provoking hits of the evening. Marjorie Treese had a solo number, "Dance of the Stepsf' that featured a set of metal steps which were illuminated as she touched them. Gabriel Chiodo and Jane Tarin, in the finale, sang the lilting melody of the 'alsle of Caprif, The scenery, costumes, and continuity of this year's production were especially commendable. Mr. Lindaman wrote the dialogue and prologue for each part and directed the entire production. Mrs. Heyward made the costumes. Much credit is due Rayford Bohn for realistic paintings which gave the finishing touch to an already professional production. Martha Flegler gave the prologue for each act in her inimitable and impressive style. The Annual Show is given as a benefit for the activity fund, the welfare fund, and the Music Department. The Horseshoe Stal? appreciates the financial assistance it receives from this source. Page One Hundred Sixty if 'l Z i 0 A " ZA M W1 ll I' . ' 2 2 r f. M . fir 2.-, !f E E ,fa XX 4,4 i fu :S v 4 fisfri , fy VN F EATU REI t - fv 1 ,Q Jw Li QQ' X l I have a share ln every shlp Won by the lnland breeze Izifrawsg I Ixf H :Suv-WWE 'AW XV I frelgnt them Wlth my untold dreams Each bears my own plcked crew And nobler cargoes Walt for them Than ever Indla knew Larcom gg.. "' Il-' f I 1? X '.-:-.-"'-v 2- ii. if -f- - -,554-- E L I K - - - - -15 - 1-4 -i-Y if -...-L-....-1-'fr 64 - LAL y r gffl'-5 J LV5, 4 , F A af ' f Y - 1 fx , ' 1' j all f E 'f J I '12 I lg I v Q' 1? - 'Q-X' 'g ! ' I , ' Il Ii me my ' if 1' " 'W I ff -2' 'I I M ' N 5933 , I jd :,, in-' -2, 4 :I me L 1 M , I eg I .II 'I' A vm -V . '- ev " I -"- Q, I .Q-Quf"" If . V , """' I ' 5' '. ...-1.-. f I' E ' 7 ,Z 'O I E 01 4 I f -1 1- ' 5 f---f o A . '41 , m , . jf-9 E 1 I--E 'I 1171 ..- AQ ,Yr k:-Q ' P:- . 4"" ' 0' xv Y wg 0 ii i l- Ql L ,fx 1 Af' 6 rx Ge f qi 1' I it si' :'4:.5 -x V l' I ',,Q-f-J 'ff ,T .g U . is-36' 5 , WM , "Z ' - J' ' Q ' M' " I' f .-:-..--:' 1 4111---q .94 og :I 2 - A? e',,' 1 ,- Iv 4 'xx I' 1' 1" Y I X I ,L , .f r FE I 3' 71, c Xf- Ji ' 4. 5 ji cg' ' , 'S ' I WEE. dy . . 5 -3. ,. ' . I --Y 5' , A I I 2 li' ' ' 1 . xW..L . 4 . , 'vin 'vy:1vl14'-Sxsxxv... 7 D , ' J PL 1 e ' . f V Xrivgzzi, 2 - ' ll. XX h - 'l , xx x I I .5 N E F X xx 1 , , 5 L .- r r ! .r r J' I Froth Quotation from Futuronia's daily paper inthe year 2034- " ..... ln the year of 19341 our not-so-venerable ancestors conceived this original plan for the education of their children: Each school district, seeking relief from the menace of the high school student, chartered a large steamer, placed pupils and teachers aboard, and sent the ship to sea for the duration of a school term. However, serious faults in the plan soon became apparent. Too few communities were interested in the return of the ships, though all had been eager for their departure, and the average age of the population was steadily increased by the peculiar system which banished so many young people to remote islands and Arctic regions. Despite the chorus of objections from its promoters, the scheme was abandoned and students were brought back to the home land." Conditions 'in the past few years have aroused a Wide interest in this educational plan, and several of the city fathers with large families have proposed its revival, for it has undoubted advantages Little is known of the strange experiment, but the editor collected some interesting oddities from the meager historical record of the year 1934-35- September 5 W A Weire off l Followed by the shouts 'ull' of a great throng of people gathered Wal qt, on the pier and the chugs of tugs, we y 2 3 ,f 3.3 ' SJ A set off down the bay. The cheers of ' '- 9 JL thirty-six hundred students rend the Q fb f g y . air as innumerable parents, following I we, in small boats, wave farewell as we I IQ sail out to sea. Sophomores are jam- f med in the steerageg Juniors are 0 o 1 A 7' V making merry, or trying to, in the N' X g g i" tourist class quarters, Seniors are X 0 0 1 G A ' established in luxurious cabins. We're x .',,..,,,,:- 6 4 all set to meet society. There are quite l-aatifpq fi a few swells on the ocean. YQW7' , I 1 f ' September 14 1 X fy 4 Rub-a-dub-dub! i ,f ff Q 1 Five mugs in a tub! !i X And who do you think was there? ' ' The Petrie Quintet! AA I Some fun? You bet-- I i A, . 'Zl?. j"l' ' nl A treat that was certainly rare! We had been rocking about in the cradle of the deep for over a week, when suddenly we were hailed by a band of horn-tooters who certainly knew how to blow their own horns. We drew this Petrie Quintet aboard and, after several hours of eXcellent music, we paid them off with a nickel from every student fexcept those with activity ticketsj. Page One Hundred Sixty-two September 21 The big event of the day was the publication of "The Billowls Responsef, our semi-monthly newspaper. It was eagerly consumed because it was a 'fHahn-eyw of a paper. November 7 Class elections took place today. The usual plan for conducting them was abandoned, but this did not pre- vent a large number of candidates from becoming submerged in the political whirlpool. A few of the office seekers passed their endurance test and rose to victory, but many of them remained under water. November 10 We had a football game today- and how we fought! The fun began about two o,clock when the look-out announced a motorboat in sight. We all knew it was Johnstown, so we picked the team up and hied ourselves to the scene of the contest. What a game! November 16 -The Seniors jammed the deck for their first social. The Sophomores and Juniors were locked in the steerage, but they escaped through a ventilator and crashed the party. The underclassmen took over the dance floor while the disconcerted Seniors retired to checkers, marbles, and loud lamentations. 7 A Y November 23 Well, well, well! The june-bugs . have at last gained social prominence. X X X They held a dance and feed which was . , liltfi-X ' A tt a magnificent success. Even a few X l ilwl' V' J ' f d h ' ' th ut- 3E l.? ,l K X ,Mm Ln, uniors were oun overlng in e 0 " -X M skirts of the crowd. X '4'f'if." y W 1, .iff M Doctor ,Beebe spoke. from. his "" T'-'fw,,,,W. ,,gW,..w bathysphere ' to an attentlve audience f f. which anxiously awaited information T as to the whereabouts of mermaids and A , ' W . 4, mermen. ll WW, " W W, sznlpnfpzgf N of! fr H36 X ,,VgZ,,7!E I f N. December 8 Qt! The championship football game x was played today. Was this place a Western.. P.I.A.A..,afccL mad-house. Ive yelled so much that Stat-gCH,'XN1PlCJNSf' I have left only enough voice to say, , , alt was a tie with Bethlehem." Page One Hundred Sixty-three December 14 Strange pains torturing the students were diagnosed by the faculty as Grow- ing Pains. They were cured by play. December 15 Mountain Lions, Indians, Satin Steppers, or Maroons? Fans showed much enthusiasm in voting for a name for A. H. S. squads. The balloting, which covered a period of four weeks, gave first place to Mountain Lions. The newly christened basketball team, which played with the Alumni today, is made up of good championship material. fanuary 1 To celebrate New Year's Day, Mr. Heckler ordered a lifeboat drill. When everyone was in the small vessels, with- .bi ?1 2,51 X x 6' 1 A 2, J "45N.Y N ,. 5, 42.4 . 9 3 X-annum 5 5,11 Xlhxg' x K w ,Up X f M ' X ' -.J , -' L if!:'pf'i"??'gfi.3,Q'5Q2f'F?5II 2.25 f..-1 1 , .1-:':'rf.-:Leia-iii 'M ' lr1i,..4iL2tg5-ii-fzlff' , j 'ffl r Ni .agri LLQQI A ' Y fl t f laa1.'f,ai1fa2::ea' -" V 'T 'Ji ' s ,- H-A. f nmafeffn 1. V f 1 aw V s f 4 rr t. ' : 0 lt . 9 a t 1 'd Y A A fl fe ' ' X D ' 1 XY X -1 rj HQ S X 7 mn cu npr re W out warning and with malice aforethought, he dashed off with the school ship. He came back in a few hours because he had left his umbrella and overshoes in the lifeboats. The students immediately clambered on board, clapped the culprit in irons, and continued on the cruise. January 15 f V America,s foremost woodsman poet, Lew Sarett, rather out of his element, came on board today. After we gave him a hearty meal, he gave us a hearten- ing lecture and then wandered away in search of his forest. 5 ' Il? -' l February 15 fp 4 Tonight the Sophomores were ' "uf herded together for their social, held ' ,FV in the furnace room that all might say , -Z 5 L ' they had a hot time. The Seniors, how- . S f -Q ever, soon elbowed the underclassmen N My - -u- aside and Mtook overi' the party. gf ,5, rr S ll March 23 , 5 Now we can account for all the by ' Z2 X E 1 strange sights and weird lights which Z? ,l E we gazed upon as We clung to the rail l H' and looked into the depths. Scenes for E! ff: i the Annual Show-thatis what the stage I K F X Xu! crew worked on for so many weeks. - 5 - The salon was filled to capacity on three N consecutive nights, for this excellent production. Qfi, xlll 3517- 5 -J- l' gf' ' .illll Page One Hundred Sixty-four March 25 The dread dragon of disease is driving distracted damsels and dandies to delirium. Maddening measles make mariners melancholy. April 5 Words fail me when I attempt to describe the last Senior social, so I shan't. April 8 Upon an unresisting audience, too stunned to do more than gasp weak cheers and feebly applaud, the Senior Debating Team dropped weighty phrases, crushing sentences, and devastating paragraphs containing a tremendous bom- bardment of facts, statistics, quotations, and dire prophecies of what will happen if their Warnings are not heeded and their advice not followed. Yet, at the conclusion, more than one person was heard to remark, 4'What was all the fuss about?" May 3 This evening the Altoona High Senators interrupted their usual activities, namely, those of kissing babies and delivering orations, to attend their annual banquet at the Cricket Club. After consuming an ample dinner and listening to the usual after-dinner speeches, the able legislators indulged in stepping on each other's toes fsome call it dancingj until nearly dawn. June 3 Deep under the restless surface of the sea, clad in diving suits appropriate for the occasion, the Senior Class met for its banquet. The dance floor was the shimmering white sand on the bottom of a moonlit bay. Radios, tuned to the ship's orchestra, brought music to the dancers as they slid along the shining sands in undisturbed peace. Despite the surroundings, the dancers unanimously agreed that the party was g not "all wet.'7 1 Ig -af-iii. .ang-Hgggffg' Eiiiifiifll .. 'ST"s.. 'Ts june 5 6-Syssw 1-sf ? 'ins 515' , "1-:qt Today the entire Senior Class was 115' ' H' brought before the court and charged with the crime of having sufficient credits for graduation. The judge, the jury, the prosecuting and defending at- l ii torneyshall were' embodied in 'the i f t,iq..Ax' faculty. Each Senior was found guilty I 'X I and sentenced to exile, for life, from 1 fp lily the school ship. The craft was an- chored off the coast of an uncharted ' ' f I land where the graduates were put X 1 ashore with nothing but diplomas to M, p E guide them Except for an occasional f s fe-Q gn F tear, they bore the ordeal bravely. A 0 ri- wax, I clasp of the hand, a goodbye, and they mg I ". l l turned to their several ways. Page One Hundred Sixty-five fTLJDf.NT fNADfHOTf ' 58 4 ' 755 - I , W, fi x K. A E111 , ' I : ' -- - f 5Q:w11 f51:g151fS3-fps ,xg 1,-,fr B ' S-wfwQffg13,Q Wf,z.f 1 Louis-0. Kvzagy i...l.....l. Thaciq McMahon. Vwgnio. StQ,vQ,r1S -Jcu'gQ Miller V Dick Cin-ony -V Muurfi CQ, Hahn EJCDKUQITUTLGF Qronunill Betty Outh gi- fir' X f j., my , v 3 '13 .n NM, , af : 4 WV, rg -- V5.v.g, Tig 4 , . .sm ' .L- 5, ,HH M . 5' H7 Q 0 M n- John. Moser' History Gfoup Helen Hugmos Otto Grubc Andy Qitter I A Eua5Q5Q.fh me Ingyr-o. Qf'l11Cll'1 Tbraosom Nloqjovio 'Y' 1-rzese, A Merry Yarn from a Laughing F ellow-Rover ELLO, Ship News? This is Don Decker calling from the Geesey Coosey Sandwich Shop. Send a man down to Pier 59 to catch the tug for the Goodship Lollypop. I just got a tip that she'll be in at sunrise carrying so many notables that you7d better send the whole staif. And you can bet on me to get a story straight. S'long.,' So, forthwith, Editor Henry Jones, in search of some red hot newsy news for the lack of which the wealthy clubman and newspaper owner, Benny DiVentura, will fire him, dispatches his best trio of blood hound nosey newsers, Stewart Fleck, Murdock Wharton, and Barbara Handwork. Armed with cameras and other neces- sary ammunition appropriate for Welcoming the King of England, they sped to the pier in a taxi dizzily careening under the gentle guidance of Jimmy Laher. And so we board the Goodship Lollypop, returning on this lirst day of September, I950 A. D., from an eventful tour around the world. Let us peer into the disconnected diary of the author, Jonathan Moser, who sees all, hears all, knows all, and gargles. FIRST DAY AT SEA- Cheerio! 7Twas a balmy breeze that sent the ship a-steaming away from the shores of the U. S. A. today. And itwas a pretty sight to have the Mayor of New York City, Tom Tiernan, on hand to bid farewell to a group of fair voyagers, the Misses Marian Dumm, Iona Fox, Nelle Hyssong, Martha Cornman, Louise Briggs, and Anne Sims, the toe dancing troupe that made such a hit at the Crilly Woolen Club in Harlem. With them was Mademoiselle Jane Cunkle, their recently ac- quired private secretary, and Ed Bloomfield, their more than capable manager. The sailors hopped about trying to look busy, while first mate Ted McNichol, recently accused of peeping in the Eckley-Cracey super-super oil scandal, maneu- vered under the watchful eyes of his detective, Rabbit Ward. But my attention was willingly diverted by the arrival of the Duchess of Lochnachness and the Marchioness of the Hellespont, formerly Mary Louise Hinman and Janet Stultz, who, smartly attired in gowns by the eminent stylist Dean Hanley, were returning to their respective homes in England after a happy visit in the mansion of Miss Louise Keagy, who recently thrilled the world of science by her balloon trips into the stratosphere, starting from Newry, Pennsylvania. Soon after we lost sight of the Statute of Liberty, which, by the way, recently underwent a thorough cleaning at the hands of Bob Smith's uSpeedy Building Cleaners," I retired to my stateroom only to find that a blue-coated stewart was making my bed, that stewart was none other than ,lim Lafferty, a college student earning his way to Europe. fNote: When did he start to college?D I awoke from my nap, only to feel my stateroom swaying up and down from high heaven to deep sea. Being possessed with the queerest feeling, I walked out on deck for a breath of fresh air, and there I saw some dejected-looking specimens. Among them were Dick Swab, Otto Gruber, Betty Bookhamer, Annabelle McKinney, and Page One Hundred Sixty-seven Lawrence Reilly-but even these brave souls asserted they would join the ranks of those who praise the sea but keep on land. I was pleased to find myself seated at the table of Captain Robert Brupbacher. Resplendent in brass buttons, he beamed on the numerous personages fast finding their places around the tables. Captain Brupbacher, usually an admirable con- Versationalist, was too early preoccupied by Professor Harold Isenberg, of Ham- maker-Hobson University, with a discourse on the session of World Court which Professor Isenberg was about to attend at Geneva. With Isenberg's powers of debate, how could the commission fail? But to come back to the point, Captain Brupbacher failed to introduce me to the charming young lady on my right, how- ever, I soon recognized her as Miss Jane Snyder, star of Broadway's most success- ful musical comedy of the past season, Death of a Fish, which paid the authors, Betty Noonan and George King, enough to keep them satisfied throughout a life- time. I learned from the notable Miss Noonon that she had been sent on a rest trip by Robert Justin Grazier and Albert Frederick Fick, eminent psychiatrists and founders of the Grafick Home for Indigent Spinsters. To my left, a tall exotic dark beauty chatted with the dauntless explorer of African wilds, Kenneth Dunkle, about lion hunting in Burma. Later I realized that the beautiful lady was none other than Miss .lane Ebright, internationally known poetess of wild life. The dinner was perfectly served by well-trained waiters. One accident occur- red, however, when the head waiter, Kenneth Masterson, spilled a bowl of soup on the necktie of Herman Beasom, also seated at the captain's table. Mr. Beason was sporting about it, although he was dismayed at the thought of the possible ruination of the orange necktie which had been given to him by the Honorable Myron Kyle, head of the Bargain Basement of the 'Edward Humphrey Department Store of New York City At a near-by table two ladies were gazing in open-eyed astonishment, or wonder, or worship, I knew not which, at a certain gentleman between them. I hardly recognized them as Betty Albright, recent winner of the much-coveted beauty title, "Miss Podunkf, and Miss Virginia Wray, co-owner of the Reifsnyder-Rider Wray kennels on Long Island. Miss Wray was travelnig to England to negotiate with James Weidel the purchase of new hounds for her kennels. But to return to the cause of their staring-that eminent sportster of Swiss ski-jumping fame, Chris- tian Graf, was giving them an illustrated fwith drawings on the tableclothj lecture on his recent mistake jump which caused him eight broken ribs, one broken collar bone, and a stoved proboscis. My arm is getting tired-on the morrow I shall continue my scribblings. THIRD DAY AT SEA- Today I made a tour of the lower regions of the ship. In my ignorance I had visioned burly stokers laboring over fiery furnaces. I was amazed to see but one lone fellow, who, seated at a switchboard, was pulling levers which regulated the feed of the giant furnaces. This ustokerw proved to be none other than Walter Nolan, who explained how two master students of science, Nancy Page One Hundred Sixty-eight Burd and Sheldon Swengle, had invented this marvel machine of the age. The repair crew, composed of Harold Sender, Don Stegmeier, and Bill Zern, were rushing about mending bolts as they popped. FIFTH DAY AT SEA- W Great excitement today! While John Josef McGuire, author of detective stories, was snooping around on the upper deck, he looked up to wave at trans-Atlantic mail planes and leaned so far backward that he lost his balance and dropped many feet to the lower deck. Veterinarian Richard Montgomery advised that he be shot, but Misses Helen Strassler and Betty Blake, noted educators, intervened, and his life was spared. A masquerade ball featured the program tonight. I dressed as a Beau of the Bath. The wardrobe mistresses, Belle Berman and Virginia Delozier, had some smooth outfits. Louis Slutzker's H12 Note Pushersi' furnished the din while a toe tap acrobatic dance was presented by James Cleichert The surprise of the evening came with unmasking. Attired in a costume for the g'Dance of the Seven Veilsn was Fraulein Martha Augusta Flegler, scintillating star of stage and screen, who thus far had hidden her presence on the boat under a pair of black glasses and a platinum wig. Professor Charles Kurtz, Ph. D.,,S. A. P., X. Y. Z., a judge in the United States Supreme Court, was attired as an Arabian shiek. SIXTH DAY AT SEA- The climax has been capped. The American ping-pong champion, Wendell Swope, while searching for a lost ball, discovered U. S. public enemy No. 1 fnone other than g'Eight-Gunn' Cornelius Shanerl hiding under a tarpaulin. Great excite- ment reigned when the vicious criminal attempted to jump overboard. Detectives M. Euphemia Wertzberger and Bill "Big Shot" Johnson have been hot on his trial for some time. The villain was thrown into chains and will henceforth be guarded by the dauntless Bob McGregor. EIGHTH DAY AT SEA- These tropical fish certainly are interesting. We anchored the ship this after- noon and the captain sent a diver, Hank Armstrong, down into the deep sea where he Viewed strange sights. It seems that a troop of adventurous citizens, under the direction of Miss Marjorie Treese, had established a bathosphere colony in the South Seas. As we looked down into the water wtih our Brupbacher Water Telescopes, We could see their washings hanging on the sea Weed NINETEENTH DAY AT SEA- Today we stopped at Hoodoo, China, to drop off Howard Datres and Eddie Strawmyre, missionaries returning to their posts of duty in Humdum. Before they departed, Miss Virginia ,lohnson completed the portraits of these fearless men which will be hung in the Marshall-Mattern galleries at Altoona, Pennsylvania. Page One Hundred Sixty-nine THIRTIETH DAY AT SEA- Abyssinia is a land of love. Passengers and crew on the Goodship Lollypop were guests, today, of the Dictator of Abyssinia, Jack Neal. Since his knowledge of English is limited, he could only introduce us to his harem and say, "Abyssinia!', I accompanied the millionaire play boy, Benjamin Long, and the retired tomb- stone cutter, Bill Hofmann, in their tour of Dictator Nealls spacious palace. There is a blank space in the diary. Perhaps the thoughts of author Moser were engrossed by the sights viewed at the palaces and by the Abyssinian ladies, too, but here it proceeds! LAST NIGHT OUT- Captain Brupbacher gave a party tonight. The passengers we picked up at the Mathers-McCabe pier at Cannes, France, were honored guests. Among them were notables including Maurice Hahn, star of the Humerick Mercerized Yeast hour, soon to be resumed on the airg Miss Betty Kauffman, the girl who said Know to prince and czarg Mr. John Beatty, ambassador to Siberiag Miss Anne Carson, celebrated winner of the talking marathon, Miss Evelyn Satterfield of pan-dance fame, John Simms, director of the chorus in the Kiser-Skelly musical review 'gWilberta"g Misses Ruth Long and Margaret Meynen, typists at the command of the King of England, and Virginia Bathgate, famous for her submarine exploits. And now Welre close to the shores of dear old U. S. A., Where tomorrow we'll land and rush to the polls to cast our votes in the presidential election. If William Anske is elected, he'll be the youngest president ever to take office, but I think I'll vote for Mildred Black, the woman insurgent who has been promoted by .lune Snively. Well, good night. The next time I write in this diary I shall be miles from here. 11' -lf -I 'X' 'X' 'll' 'X' And how true was his last sentence! Our nosey reporters from the Ship News boarded the Goodship Lollypop at the crack of dawn, to play havoc with the tempers of the passengers. Mr. Fleck finally squeezed his way into the cabin of Mr. Moser, where he secured the diary. 't 'Twas news to the waiting world." Page One Hundred Seventy fCHOCJN vxiwf x 15m ftroot Entrance Y Tho, 001110 Y ISU' ff"2'2't 'FV'O'1t 1 The -ugqlt Wall i fchool Corridor I w ? mn FQ W -K l ai-i- pb 5 5 gi -X E? ymxxxmfne f ' 5 -W W my g I . f W mfwwhlwis j E 5 'mg mb! !fl X -na E 155 :i N ' sf is A A - NN l,,,,, x 5 P if 5 gig? , fe? 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