Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA)

 - Class of 1936

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1936 volume:

K I L L . V K. K, N E E V 1. v 5 , P E i m- . L E M ,A 1 - ' ,. N . w 1 fn Q f i ' - 3 , , . K x THE HORSESHOE we YIEARBOOK of the ALTOONA SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL ALTOONA, PENNSYLVANIA 11936 Threxitnrli N days of old, when knights were bold and barons held their swayw-those days long since passed have imparted to us an indelible memory. They have given us many beloved characters and, perhaps, the best known and loved is Robin Hood with his band of roving fellowmen clad in Lincoln green. ln the pages of this book, a lasting memory of Altoona High School, we have placed Robin Hood, symbolic of our life and activities in this high school. Vile have used the ballad of Robin Hood, tale of the peasant, and hope to show you in this way the life of that man endeared to us by his deeds of mercy, kindness, and daring. The knights are gone-the barons have forfeited their reign, but Robin Hood lives on in the minds and hearts of the people and on the pages of our book. Robin Hood is here again, all his merry thieves Hear a ghostly bugle-note shivering through the leaves. Calling as he used to call, faint and far away, In Sherwood, in Sherwood, about the break of day. -Noyes K1 QCD NI 'lllq IVE IN 'Ill' E . Mdministration Qjeniorsm Tlnderclassmen flgublications Qrganizations Q14 zfhletics Jbiusic Features S .- .6 ' t ALMA MATER Blow, oh gentle mountain breezes, Now the shades of night grow darker From the golden westg Birds have gone to restg Breathe thy peaceful evening tidings But our colors shine the brighter To the A. H. S. Of the A. H. S. Whisper to us words of pleasure, Sinking sun behind the hilltops As the dim twilight Sighs a soft ugoodinightln Softly gathers 'round our colors, To the colors waving o'er us, Dear Maroon and White. Dear Maroon and While. 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.! 1-Xhministvaiinxj They aid the peasants and country folk This brave and valorous band, Ready to offer service, Ready to understand. BOARD OF EDUCATION Left to Right-Dr. Tippery, Mr. Laramy, Mr. Reynolds, Mr. Decker, Mr, Getz, D R Mr. Thompson, Mr. Meck, Mr. Sellers, Mr. Lehman, Mr. Zern. SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS Robert E. Laramy OFFICERS President ............. ..... ...... .............. ..... Vice-Presldent ........ ......... ..... ......Paul R. Reynolds ....William F. Sellers Solicitor .............. ............ H on. T. C. Hare Treasurer ............. ......... lVI ayberry W. Miller Secretary .................... ............ W illiam N. Decker Assistant Secretary ........ ........ .Robert L. Thompson BOARD OF DIRECTORS David B. Getz J. Foster Meek William F. Lehman Dr. L. N. Ray Robert Mcliibben Paul R. Reynolds ATTENDANCE Herman W. Shiplett Page Six William F Seller Dr. Guy Tlppery William R Zern Barnett N. Lukens ROBERT E. LARAMY Superintendent of Schools Marion B. Bancroft, A. B. Attendance Director, Girls Bucknell University, Summer Sessions at Columbia University. Charles C. Caveny, B. S., E. E. Director, Vocational Department University of Pittsburgh, Penn- sylvania State College Summer Sessions. Irvin S. Cress, A. B. Dean of Boys I George Washington University, Columbia University, University of Pittsburgh. Charles M. Crimminger, A. M. Head of Modern Language Department Bucknell University. Administrative and Supervisory Staff Levi Gilbert, A. B., A. M. Principal Shippensburg Normal School, Franklin and Marshall College, University of Pennsylvania, University of Pittsburgh. Annie C. Campbell, A.'B., A. M. Head of English Department Wilson College, Pennsylvania State College, Summer Sessions at Harvard University, Univer- sity of Michigan, Columbia Uni- versity, Oxford Summer Meeting, Oxford, England. Elisabeth Knight Eyre, B. S. P. E. Physical Director, Girls Athletic Coach, Girls Arnold College, University of Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania State College. hZ.. Hoover, A. Head of Commercial Department Western Kentucky State Teach- ers College, Bowling Green Busi- ness University, University of Kentucky. E. Marie Lentz, A. B., A. M. Head of Social Studies ' Department Dean of Girls Columbia University. ,ggi-W Administrative and Supervisory Staff Joseph N Maddocks, A. B., A. M. Assistant Principal Juniata College Pennsylvania State College, Columbia University, University of Pittsburgh. Howard W. Lindaman, A. B. Head of Music Department Pennsylvania State College, New York University. Zitella B. Wertz, B. S., M. S. Head of Home Economics Department Hollidaysburg School for Girls, Columbia University. Harold C. Wimmer, B. S., M. S. Head of Science Department Kutztown Normal School, Muhl- enberg College, University of Pennsylvania. Paul A. Zetler, B. S. Attendance Director, Boys Director of Student Activities Allegheny College, University of Southern California. Maud Minster, B. S. Librarian Pennsylvania State College, Cha- tauqua Library School. George B. Williams, M. S. Head o f Mathematics Department Dickinson Seminary, Dickinson College, University of Pennsylva- nia, Pennsylvania State College. Robert H. Wolfe, B. S., M. Ed. Physical Director, Boys Pennsylvania State College, Ohio University, American Gymnastic Union. M. F. Stockton, A. B. Head of Latin Department Pennsylvania State College. HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Head-Annie C. Campbell, A. B., A. M. Marion R. Bancroft, A. B. Eleanor C. Burd, A. B. Charles A. Faris, A. B. Edith G. Frederick, A. B. Mildred E. Heller, A. B. Raymond N. Hoffman, A. B. Elizabeth V. Holley, A. B. Anne E. Krick, A. B. Ruby G. Krouse, A. B., M. S. Elsie M. Lewis, A. B., A. M. Ida E. Woomer, William D. Lingenfelter, A. B. Fannie E. Magee, A. B. John McAfee, A. B. Margaret J. McCauley, A. B. Anne E. McGuire, A. B. Beatrice D. Morrison, A. B. Hilda M. Orr, A. B. M. Gertrude Roberts, A. B. M. Florence Rollins, A. B., A. M William A. Whittaker, B. S. B. S. SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Head-Harold C. Wimmer, B. S., M. S. Helen Cherry, B. S., M. S. M. Verna Faust, A. B., M. S. Ruth P. Grove, A. B. Helen K. McCartney, A. M. Reiman J. Shaffer, B. S. Harold E. Stong, B. S. H. Edwin Harbaugh, A. B., M. S. Leah Weisman, A. B., M. S. Wilbert H. Hoffman, B. S. Harold D. Yoder, B. S. Front Row-Miss Campbell, Miss Roberts, Miss Woomer, Miss Rollins, Miss Lewis, Miss McGuire, M Krouse, Miss Heller. Second Row-Miss McCauley, Miss Burd, Miss McGee, Miss Bancroft, Miss Weisman, Miss Faust, M s Krick, Miss Morrison, Miss Cherry, Miss Frederick, Third Row-Mr. Yoder, Mr. Faris, Mr. Lingenfelter, Mr. Shaffer, Mr. Whittaker, Mr. McAfee, Mr. Hottman Fourth RowiMr. Wimmer, Mr. Stong, Mr. Haverstick. Page Ten HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT Head-E. Marie Lentz, Richard H. Bartholomew, A. B. Sarah E. Bell, A. B. Hugh G. Black, A. B. Earl W. Dickey, B. S. H. Marjorie Downes, A. B. Emma C. Eberle, A. B. Irvin S. Gress, A. B. Ethel M. Henry, A. M. A. B., A. M. Eugene L. Lantz, A. B. Marie N. Lauver, A. B. Ralph F. Marshall, B. S., Nelda Miller, A. B., A. Robert B. Patrick, B. S. Harold J. Pegg, A. M. Herbert S. Sheetz, A. M. Jeanette Stevens, A. M. M. M. A. Angella Unverzagt, A. B. MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT Head-George B. Williams, M. S. Edward F. Emanuel, B. S. Perilla R. Harner, A. M. Irene J. Sauserman, A. B. Bertha A. Swartz, B. S., M. E. M S Nell J. Thomas, A. B., A. M. Elizabeth E. Taylor, B. S., Carrie F. Waite Paul A. Zetler, B. S. LATIN DEPARTMENT Head-M. F. Stockton, A. B. Una E. Small, A. B. HMM? vl 1 Front Row-Miss Bell, Miss Downes, Miss Sauserman, Miss Harrier, Miss Unverzagt, Miss W Swartz, Miss Lauver. Second Row-Miss Lentz, Miss E. Eberle, Miss Henry, Miss Small, Miss Taylor, Miss Miller, Miss Th Third RowHMr. Patrick, Mr. Dickey, Mr. Pegg, Mr. Lantz, Mr. Williams. Fourth RowiMr. Black, Mr. Emanuel, Mr. Bartholomew, Mr. Marshall. Page Eleven Ed HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY VOCATIONAL DEPARTMENT Head--Charles C. Caveny, B. S., E. E. Thomas C. Bloomfield Willard C. Cross Alfred H. Dietze William A. Fickes William Gibbons, B. S. Walter H. Grove Earl J. Haverstick, B. S. William K. Heiler Carl O. Lundegren Charles I. Metzger Jacob C. Miller Andrew D. Moore Charles G. Plummer Ceylon S. Romig James C. Ross Samuel B. Smith Clyde N. Snyder George E. Thompson, M. E Paul D. Wright HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Heads-Zitella B. 'Wertz, Kathryn Gorsuch, B. S. Myrtle Gould, B. S. Alberta Johns, B. S. A. B., M. S. Mary E. Lowther, B. S. Margaret A. Miller, B. S. Anna M. Young MUSIC DEPARTMENT HeadsHoward W. Lindaman, A. B. Alma M. Eberle, A. B. Frank Krivsky, B. S. ART DEPARTMENT Marian Ann Plitt, A. B. F T.R M owf r. Lundegren, Miss Plitt, Miss Lowther, Miss Gorsuch, Miss Miller, Miss Gould, M G b Mr. Plummer. Second Row-Mr. Heller, Mr. Cross, Mr. Metzger, Mr. Miller, Mr, Smith, Mr. Wright, Mr. Ca eny Third Row-Mr. Thompson, Mr. Fickes, Mr. Bloomfield, Mr. Grove, Mr. Snyder, Mr. R Fourth Row-Mr. Dietze, Mr. Moore, Mr. Romig. Page Twelve Hffwfyy Lag uf' HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Heads E11 aheth K Eyre, B. S. P. E. Robert H Wolfe, B. S., M. S. Kenneth R Bashore B S Frances E. McGinnis, B. S Jean E Kantner B S P E Paul E. Morse, B. S. P. E. MODERN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Head Charles M Gnmrninger, A. M. Mary E Dunbar A M Janice L. Kauffman, A. B. Edlth R Fleck A B M. Marie Ritts, A. B. Albert J Snyder, B. S. COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT A. B., A. M. Eleanor G. Hare, A. B. Hazel G. Krouse, B. S. Irma B. Lewis, M. E. Rosemary Lynch, B. S. Addison E. Pohle, B. S. John G Yost A. B. LIBRARIAN NURSE Maud Min ter B S Elsa M. Paul, R. N. STUDY HALL EXTRA TEACHER FYHHCIS B Barr B S Bernice E. Dunn, B. S. 1v-v-f-- o t R W M s r c ss Batrus, Miss Lynch, Miss Ritts, Du Io r eco d Ro M r e olfe M r yre, Miss Givin, Miss Paul, Mr. Pohle Mr Yo t In rd R Ba h re Mr G af M La 0 DeJaiffe, Mr. Barr, Mr. Hoover. Page Thufteen The Pennsylvania State College Student Teachers ALTOONA TRAINING CENTER 1935-1936 First Group September 16-November 18 S. Linda Chestnut, Doylestown, Pa. Alvin B. Coppolo, Weedville, Pa. Lois M. Crandall, Kingston, Pa. Albert Foster, State College, Pa. Ruth E. Garratt, Honesdale, Pa. Thelma Hartman, White Deer, Pa. Barbara Howarth, Republic, Pa. Norman E. Krapf, W. Hazleton, Pa. Earl Lorah, Reading, Pa. Adele R. Luries, Erie, Pa. Dorothy V. Maguire, Philadelphia, Pa Dannie J. Moiiie, Slickville, Pa. Morris Mogerman, Philadelphia, Pa. W. Hugh Norris, Altoona, Pa. Mildred Otterson, Ridgway, Pa. Claude A. Spancake, Pine Grove, Pa. Ruth Trevorrow, State College, Pa. Sam Wolfson, Harrisburg, Pa. Helen Lucille Wilt, Williamsburg, Pa. Second Group November 18-January 31 M. Lucille Blakeslee, Corry, Pa. Eleanor Beck, Warriors Mark, Pa. Ellen C. Black, Summit Hill, Pa. Joseph A. Boyle, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. L. Marybel Conabee, Butler, Pa. Alice M. Crompton, Philadelphia, Pa. Mary Elizabeth Dougherty, Palmerton, Pa. Thelma H. Ebert, State College, Pa. Marie G. George, Philipsburg, Pa. A. Glenn Hassler, Greencastle, Pa. J. Clifford Hillman, Baden, Pa. Jacob Kolfler, Philadelphia, Pa. Milton D. Lieberman, Philadelphia, Pa Alan Robert Kannapel, Lehighton, Pa Jacob J. Kowaleski, Waverly, Pa. Ruth Lonberger, State College, Pa. William J. Miller, Galeton, Pa. Frances E. Nissley, State College, Pa. Paul Startzell, Punxsutawney, Pa. Anna Mary Soisson, Connellsville, Pa. Gerald M. Wertz, Hollidaysburg, Pa. Philip Evans, Scranton, Pa. Rae Phillips, Lock Haven, Pa. Thomas McCream, Farrell, Pa. HIGH SCHOOL ENROLLMENT Sophomore Class ............... .................... ................ .... I , 4 65 Junior Class ..... Senior Class ..... Total ...... 1,245 1,090 3,800 Page Fourteen STUDENT SENATE ' ECAUSE the Altoona Senior High School desired a standard of student government unexcelled in initiative and progressiveness, a plan was inaugurated several years ago which enabled the student body to take an active part in the government of the school. An organization under the title "Student Council" was put into effect. Although successful as a pioneer movement, a lack of understanding and a misinterpretation of the function of the council made a change advisable. For this reason a new plan was inaug- urated, Student Participation in School Govern- yll ment. This organization consists of two branches Mr' Pegg -a Senate and a House of Representatives. The Senate is composed of two boys and two girls elected from each of the three classes and one representative from each of the major organizations of the school. This body meets regularly each Friday morning. The House of Repre- sentatives, composed of the Home Room presidents, holds bi-weekly meetings. The duties of the Senate include sponsoring the activity ticket saleg super- vising certain student activities, organizing the Corridor Patrolg assisting with the Parent-Teacher membership drive and with welfare drives to secure food and financial assistance for needy students. It is also through the efforts of the Senate that some of the fine assembly programs of the year have been made possible. ' This year has been an unusually active one for the Senate members. The lost and found department, formerly located in the attendance office, was moved to the Mountain Echo office and placed in charge of the Senators. Members of the group conducted the sale of tickets for the street carnival sponsored by the P. T. A. welfare committee and worked in the concession booths. They also aided the P. T. A. with 6'Open Housefl when three of the regular daytime class periods were held in the evening so that parents might have an oppor- tunity to see the High School in action. On this occasion the representatives served as guides and gave information to visitors. The Altoona High School Student Senate takes an active interest in the National Association of Student Government. Jack Neal, 1934-1935 presi- dent of the Altoona organization and president of the National Association during the same period, was instrumental in the organization of a State Chapter known as the Pennsylvania State Association of Student Participation in School Government. Miss Krick Page Fifteen SENATE PERSONNEL President ........ ....... D olores Boland Vice-President ......... ........ J ames Martin Secretary-Treasurer .......... Betty Cullison Rear Row-Left to Right-Miss Krick, Ritter, Parsons, Patronik, Mock, Chevalier, Hughes, Werft Around the Table-Mr. Pegg, Walls, Callaway, Crilly, Finnegan, Goss, Grimshaw, Hardaker, Cullison Boland, Martin, Mobley, Ritts, Herr, Lafferty, Dunkle and Lehmann. Representatives from Senior Class-Dolores Boland, Fred Grimshaw, Thomas Finne gan, Janet Ritts. Representatives from Junior Class-Betty Cullison, Louise Laiiierty, James Martin, Michael Patronik, Betty Crilly. Representatives from Sophomore Class-Rosalie Walls, Virginia Herr, William Clyde Mock, Clair Chevalier. Girls League ...... Boys Federation ...... Horseshoe Staff ................... National Honor Society ....... Hi-Y Club .......... ................. Traflic Patrol ....... Corridor Patrol .......... Compass Staff .................. Mountain Echo Staff ...... Stenographer ............... Page Sixteen .Marjorie Lehmann .....Thomas Hughes ..William Hardaker ......Marion Mobley ......Andrew Ritter .....William Parson ........Jeannette Goss Charlotte Callaway .......,.I-larold Werft ........Anne Dunkle E! X N1 "',:5'-1-42 Qs 'a f ISh4 figs- J T dbdf ld Rb fi THE CLASS OF 1936 Carothers, Muri, Burchfield, Wertzberger OFFICERS President ............ ...................... ............. J 0 Im Carothers Vice-President ........ ......... J oseph Wertzberger Secretary ......... ........ IVI arjorie Burchilield Treasurer ..... ..................... I.. eo Muri EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Ruth Dale Faye Mock Geraldine Grimm Norman Reed Robert Shoup Flower: Joanna Hill Rose Colors: Blue and Silver Page Eighteen SENIOR CLASS COMMITTEES Refreshment Publicity and Decoratwn Janet Ritts, Chairman Helen Maver Bernice Nycum Florence Patton Sara J. Peffer Geraldine Randall Gerald Spalding Philip Sponsler Richard Cross Pauline Wertzberger Margaret McCartney Joan Sutter Betty Dillen f Helen L. Leamer Ruth Sanderson Mildred Yearick Entertainment Morris Levine, Chairman Anna Mae Burkhimer Louise Brennecke Chester Smith Ivan Seaberg Betty Cramer, Chairman Betty Williams Harold Klein Erma Mathes Elda Mae Bair Harold Werft Fred Hagerty Helen Dunmire Margaret Foor William Thomas John Clapper Earl McGarvey Reception James Carothers, Chairman Josephine Eddy Betty Weyandt Virginia Harris Herbert Schirf Horace Harper Geraldine Clark Naomi Lebo Pearl DeRose . F mance Frank Ertl Marie Skipper Wilbur Barr Harold Friedman Don Harrison Marguerite Alleman David Spengler Leo Muri, Chairman Marjorie Klahre Dorothy Frees Gladys Smith Clara Kincaid Robert Beaver SENIOR CLASS SPONSCRS Mr. Lingenfelter, Miss Johns, Miss Bancroft, Mr. Dickey Page Nineteen CLASS OF 1936 Lay some more wood on the fire Ana' keep our memories aglow. HAT memories do we, the Seniors of 1936, wish to keep aglow? Those of long hours of hard work spent in preparation of lessons sometimes interest- ing, sometimes boresome. Recollections of theories evolved and principles established by those about whom and under whom we have studied? Memories of accomplishments attained through sheer effort and force of will? Remembrances of friendships formed, of contacts with inspirational leaders? Though the members of the Class of 1936 have lived and worked together for the last three years, the memory of each Senior is kept aglow with his own particular interests. As we are about to leave our Alma Mater, let us note some of the high spots in our Class History. SOPHOMORES OF 1933-34' There were two distinct groups in this Sophomore Class, the one to follow the regular scheduled courses, the Progressive to take special experimental training. The end of the first marking period showed our group to be no better and no worse that our predecessors, though we did have a fair representation on the honor roll. Scholastic attainments were supposed to be our chief interest, but football and other activities presented new realms for conquest by the hardy, the venturesome, the talented, the ambitious. The election of officers, which made Joseph Irvin president, and the interesting trip ,to the Farm Show in Harrisburg helped to bring our number into a compact Sophomore group with common interests. The big event of our year, however, came in February when the boys bustled around learning to dance so that each could take a cute little blonde-or brunette- who ugot on her holiday kirtle and gownw to go to the social held on the twenty-third. Not even The Poor Nut put on by the English Department could eclipse such event as the Sophomore Social. I Another year closed, and the Knights of Greenwood could not go forth more gayly than did the Sophomores to their summer vacation, that alluring season to which all students look forward with so much eagerness. A JUNIORS or 1934-35 The summer sun retreated to a more favorable position in the south as our group once more entered the class rooms of A. H. S. The Juniors were almost as puzzled as the Sophomores because of the new schedule put into effect. Nearly all study periods were eliminated by an arrangement of late arrival or early departure from school. The athletic record of Altoona High was exceptionally good during the year. The football team tied for the state championship and the basketball team won in Page Twenty the Tri-County League and in the Districts Five and Six contests. The Juniors held a creditable share of these honors, for their representatives did good Work. Several interesting socials were held, but the climax came with the picnic at lvy Side in June. The chief attractions were games in the afternoon, supper and dancing in the evening. This event closed the Junior activities for the school term. The year was one of work and play, it was marred with failures yet characterized by successes. As the group separated for another vacation, each individual looked forward hopefully to his Senior year. SENIORS OF 1935-36 We returned from vacation enthusiastic over our final year in A. H. S. The first event of importance was the election of officers, the results were gratifying, as the leaders thus designated carried through a fine program. A number of interesting class meetings were held. The HVariety Hour" included an unusual array of talent from the Senior ranks. At another meeting Congressman J. L. Snyder gave an address on HNational Defense." Principal Gilbert spoke at one of the sessions on "Going to Collegew and Mr. Pegg, on another occasion, took as his subject HVarious Activities lnvolved in Student Governmentfi The social program for the year was well planned. On November 22, the dance and floor show featuring "circus stuntsv made a gay evening. Both 'adoorn and dance prizes were given and delicious refreshments were served. A Snow Social, the second number in the year's program, was particularly appropriate because of the record snow fall of the season. Though winter prevailed out of doors and a clever imitation of it was evidenced indoors, there was nothing cold about the atmosphere of the party. The most unusual social affair was the Leap Year dance held in March. The girls called for the boys, escorted them to the dance, and while there heeded the admonition placed on posters which adorned the walls, 'Tick your boy friend for the next dancef' Even when homeward bound the girls held to the tradition of the extra February day. As a climax to the social program of the year, the Senior Banquet was held at Jaffa Mosque on June 1. After the dinner, uHowdy7' Becker7s orchestra furnished music for dancing. The Commencement program, on June 4-, took the form of an original play in three acts, The Past, Present, and Future of Books. The first act included historic scenes from ancient Greece, medieval monasteries, the life of Gutenberg, and the life of Franklin. The second act showed a court room where Wisdom and Justice presided. Politicians, adult and juvenile delinquents, soldiers, engineers, scientists, statesmen, and others were judged as to whether their actions were truly portrayed in modern books. The third act took place in a municipal garden where information was provided in a manner unique and novel. The hopes of far-seeing individuals pictured for the future the talking book, the professor of books, micro-photography ffor the rare and expensive booksj, television, and other possibilities in the World of books. The costumes, a mass of color, added a delightful touch to the picture. Three years of our High School life have passed, for many of us they were bright and happy, but now the members of the Class of 1936 must separate, each to write his own life story. Page Twenty-one fi? D. ELIZABETH ADAMS 5559551317 GEORGE-ELZEY Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Social Service Club 2. September 22 JEAN D. ALEXANDER ccjeqnnb 1, COLLEGE PREPARATORY October 16 X E. JA I ALLISON X C 95 X l.-.-9?lC1Y DNG ORGE-ELZEY Ifsiitting Club 3. ' June 8 R FRANCES A. AMMERMAN uslzrinlpf? GEORGE-ELZEY Glee Club 1, 2, 35 An- nual Show 1, 2, 35 SO- cial Service Club 1. October 25 G. CLARE T A Capp la Choir 11 M' d C us 23 Glee 33 nua ow 1, 3 L in artment Pay 5 Leaders' C u 3 Intramural ortsi . ecember 16 MARIE D. ASHBURN ccDee97 GENERAL Social Service Club 23 Entertainment Club 25 Knitting Club 3. November 16 WALTER G. BAER 17 Willy GENERAL Dramatics 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, Sports Club 1, 2, 33 Wagnerian Club 3. June 16 ,' , 5 e 'l7g: RD CC K? an-55 LOLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Secre- tary 1, 2, Vice-President 2, Track Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 25 Track Man- ager 1, 2. November 4 ff: ' M. JANE ADAMS MALINE H. ALBERTS nfaneyv f""'5':-ff' Vt 99 GENERAL Corridor Patrol 25 GEORGFLEDZ Knitting Club, 1, 2, so- Home-'-BOOM. 90 ary cial Service Club 2, 19 Dfamaffli- Hb I 2, Statesmanship Club 3, 3: Gleeuglub ' Annual- Girls' Chorus 3. SYIOW 3- ' ,X September 5 1iq9gibQ'23 4, I ' ""4-"im JOSEPH J. ALIANIELLO MAROUERIT J. fcjoev ALLE MAN aM as VOCATIONAL 3,9151 . Band 2, 35 Dance Or- GENERAL chestra 3' Social Service' Club 1: -TaPUafY 1 Mixed chorus 2, 3, Giee 'Y' I ' . V ', gi'ggsu1:?er2EIonfnEIuu05an.l II-f' FRED S. AMBROSE c'Short-Circuif' VOCATIONAL Radio Club, President 2, 3. August 24 .I- JEAN AMMERMAN csjeanea GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, 39 An- nual Show 1, 2. .Tune 26 PAUL . APPLE cc dyv If AL Sheri lub S1, 2, 35 me o , r r X1-PJ2 Treaiinrer 1, ,I-,35? E'fU,'i.2:5:.lZ.'ii'1'5S I 2' 2 C I 1 - f ' October PAUL L. AUSTIN cclaggign PROGRESSIVE Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Secre- tary 2, College Club 3. June 14 . . 'R It I AIR' lk' 'LBubb esxf f, A...,..A... V. 1 . , g GEORGE- Egfr' 'ix ibrary lub 1' as W ,.Cl5Jb ,xg "En rtainm iii S gluh D Angu Shgwfg, : lxe I: S : e Roo , Vice-Pr '- Esiuf.. I in April 16 fi - 1 ,feyae22.4.eAK I , JOE E. BAKER 2 l cc an ' Jae I GENERAL X vivo ciub 1, 2, ag In- - ! tramural Sports 1, 2, 3' 2 f I I I I 'I Track 3 3 Home Room: I Secretary 1, Vice'P1'eSi' I dent 2. I X July 17 Show 1, 2. CCEIHDGI' 6 H. VIRCE?IIA MHEI R c ERICIA nit i C 2' ocial ice Clu 2 , Dra- atic b , Club 9 Co idor atr . A ber 6 Q 5, IAEA J. EUGENE AMMERMAN g'Gene', COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 31 Aviation Club 29 Forestry Club 1. May 16 MARION L. APPLEBY "Mari0nf, GENERAL World Friendship Club 2. September 17 ROBERT O. AYERS ccLewss GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Tumbling Club 1: Pinochle Club 2: Sports gilub 35 Annual Show 1, ' ' December 24 ORETTA M. BAIR c:L0rengQa: I GEORGE-ELIZEY H o m e Room, Vice- President 1, President 33 Social Service Club 1, 2. June 13 I L ., un ck ni Jan r v N' ' X ' I . I41 D 'S 1 I. ,I,,, i l J' . al if al' l Tr .I gg .22 "2 kiln 3. . i .X l . S 0 .BAR R0 MARJORIE B. BARCLAY ac 0 - 2 c:Mal,j:9 ' V 'N N NHL , GENERAL Fo ry 'Club 15 ut- H o m e Room, Vice- floor lub 2, Itai Club President 3. -5- t 5 october 4 ESTHER BARNES EDWARD E- BARR NES" Mlfddieg' COLLEGE PREPARATORY H 0 m e Room, Vice- President 23 Dramatic Club 1, 2, Corridor Pa- trol 35 Travel Club 3. February 24 PAULINE M. BARRETT E6P0lly!7 GENERAL Dramatic Club 2. August 15 HELEN M. BAUM 66B0mey99 GEORGE-ELZEY Knitting Club 2. September 22 THELMA A. BEASOM C6Tabby59 COMMERCIAL Girls' Reserve 1, Knit- ting Club 2, 3. J une 10 .4 ft -- MAFKQANT BENBIQ Q 'cMame?" GEORB Q LZEY Dramai lub 1g Knit- ting Cl b 23 Social Service Cub 3. February 14 SARA J. BERGER X CC 97 Berg ,, GENERAL .5 Girls League Play 1, Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2, Dramatic Club 1 2 ' ' May 23 . RUTH J. BICKETT Cdguthyvii COLLEGE PREPARATOR Y Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 33 Library club 1, 2, Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2. November 11 9 GENERAL Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, Home Room, Secretary 3. January 28 CHARLES R. BAsA1TEs :'C7y+cZf" GENERAL Junior Varsity Foot- ball 1: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Track Club 2. .Tune 14 VINCENT H. BAUM mcei' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 1, Col- lege Club 3, Annual Show 23 Track 2, 3. July 13 ROBERT P. BEAVER C6B0b7! 1 -'-5 ,- GENERAL' Glee Club 1 25 Mixed Chorus 23 Track 1, 2, 3: Home Room, President 35 Statesmanship Club- 3. December 13 '1- MARJORIE G. BENDER 6CMidgIe95 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1, 23 Secretarial Club 31 Home Room,. Sales Man- ager 3. DONALD B. BARGER tcD0n99 GENERAL Home Room, Sponsor 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 24 l 4. it -. IL UR! . ARR j biisggfj ' VOCATIONAL Ride Club 2, Vice- President 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, Corridor Patrol 3, Home Room, Sales Manager 33 Boost- er Club 3. fhi9Y921f'9f-Zia-A A ALBERTA E. BATHURST 'iAbbie7' GENERAL Needlework Club 2, Squad Leaders' Club 3. August 22 HARRY H. BEACHAM CCBud97 PROGRESSIVE Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 College Club 3: Latin Department Play 2. May 21 MARY E. BECKER c:Ma7.y:: COMMERCIAL H o m e Room, Vice- President 2, 3. May 10 BETTY E. BENTON :cB,:gwnjg:e Y GEORGE-EIJZEY Glee Club 2, 3, An- nual Show 2, Intramural Sports 2. November 11 June 22 J, If , . BEVEFDY J- BERGY A. LEONORE BERINGER Q ' :aB an f' 19 A ! ccL'ynne: GEORGELELZEY COMMERCHAL Dr'f1QflEcSgf3fe2 Club 1? Secretarial ciub 3. March 25 January 26 X I! ,f r STANLEY J. BIENIEK . ,b M. GARD . :'Stan,, I X 4 ' , man ' VOCATIONAL , ,nf o ' E 4. Intramural Sports 1, - V .1 - 1 " Z Social May 5 e 1 - o 3 Dramatic 1 - 1, niting Club 3. Se tern er 29 INEZ C. BILLIG Cigillyfi COLLEGE PREPARATORY o Gll'lSy Chorus 2, Social ciub 1, Knitting Service Club 27 Annual Show 2, Octette 3. April 10 GEORGE W. BIXLER "Bud" GENERAL Horseshoe Art Club 15 Home Room, Treasurer 3, Intramural Sports 1, 33 Pinochle Club 2. February 22 VINCENT A. BLACK fKinc.e7' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Band 1, 2, 35 Orches- tra 2, 3, Dance Orches- gra.331 Special Orchestra November 3 M. DOLORES BOLAND 'fneezwt - PROGRESSIVE I Senate 1, 2, 3, Secre- ary 2, President 3: J u n i 0 r Academy of X Science 2, 3, President 35 f' National Honor Society Society 2, 35 English De- partment Play 1, 23 Latin Department Play 23 Dramatic Club 2, 3: I 1 1 CATHERINE W. BI GHAM E5Kitty77 ENERIXL Knitting Club 2. November 3 ' ,lg II' ""1'5L43f" , JOHN A. 'BLACK E l Q Hiilflvfflff' COLLEGE PREPARATORY I Horseshoe Staff 31 In- I tramural Sports 1, 2, 32 I Home Room, Sales Man- ! ager 3, Squad Leader 3. S I October V l' 'IQ'-ful' L' ,P 517' 715' L.,-,,,,1L.,.,.,..,,,.--.! HERBERT E. BLOWERS ca bs: C COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 35 College Club 3: Home Room, Vice-President 2, President 3. April 24 , f, if IE!"-,P-f EDWARD D. BOLTZ 'cEddie?7 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Junior Varsity Football 1, 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Squad Leaders' Club 2, Dramatic Club 13 English Department Play 25 Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 3. Girls League Honor Roll February 2- 1, 25 Christmas Play 1. January 25 OPP JANET K. BORING - 7 . ...BQ 1 nfanv COLLEGE PREPARATORY ramu rts 1, 23 . - OXS Fed On Play 1: nu2ieghi2xb11'22' 3' An Social Ser 1 Club 1, 2, ' ' 3, Knittin Club 2. February 15 July 1 J. HARRY BOWMAN, .f LEANOR V. BOWSER r" - , fl I "Ellzev Afgyt X 1 A " coIvI " CIAI, Fsgaiyg J RICHARD B. BOYER Cigigkv VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Street Patrol 2, 33 I ,IM EP? Q11 Q rn :S me H UR COOH' rv mem E-FE S we Res ESQ E nailz' U2 BEE E 05.91 -H19 UO.- 2 525 WEE ies . ,, :U 25 ft: SH '34 21 " 'Q Lf '1 1744 E m 5 V ' EER zz E 3 . up I H . W 5 Q 'B X 5 m Om' Q '1 Bt-45? P-I 2: sl S . "W mlfi FP I 2 E 3 r.-I P4 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Library Club 15 Dra- matic Club 2. November 11 ROBERT B. BOYER IA Q c-:Lg-lfiyest 'fix ' VOCATIONAL Junior Varsity Football 13 Intramural Sports 2. ff ff! R ERT . BIN E 93 cz M aa 0u'WoHy'Cl2fg41, 25 In- trarn' ,4Sports 1, 2, - Hi-Y Cl b 1, 2, Q. f uar if fy C' M. RAY BLACK ccRay79 PROGRESSIVE College Club 3. December 18 CHARLOTTE R. BOLAND CCH0ney77 COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 1, 3: a Cappella Choir 1, 23 Mixed Chorus 1, 29 Horseshoe Staff 1, 3. 5 fl Q vu ,Y f- Y LELAJ4 B0OK'AIvIER ' ' QEIEERAL H D m e , Room, Sales Manager 3. A, May I4 ,Cad M. HELEN BORTELL A I ccmondyas :GEORGE-ELZEY Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 3: Horseshoe Staff 3: An- nual Show 1, 2, 33 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, Traffic Patrol 2, 3: Corridor Patrol 25 Dra- matic Club 1g Orchestra 3. September 19 ROBERT B. BOYDEN CGB0b99H GENERAL May 25 ELLA BRADEN 'fBloncliev GEORGE-ELZEY Entertainment Commit- tee 2. DQCCIIIIJSI' 4 JAMES A. BRADLEY CG ' 39 flmmey VOCATIONAL Street Patron 1, 2, ag Safety ciub 1, 2, 3. April 1 EDGAR M. BRAGONIER K ::Eggie:: GENERAL May 28 ROSE L. BRAVIN uR0.S'i6,, Z GENERAL Italian Club 2. October 10 CHARLES R. BRENNECKE ifharleyg' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Rifle Club 15 Horse- shoe Staff 2, 33 Wagner- ian Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: National Honor Society 3. December 2 MB E JFEddjtf, 1 A I . co HRCIL p, F WM ,,i!'.ftMri8y xl ' iff I , D V ff BET BROWN RAL Soci Service Club 29 Hom Room, Secretary 1, V i c e-President 2, President 3. All W March 18 THELMAIHLA BROWN J- . ' GENERAL Q f , Social service--ciubfl, 2: Dramatic Club 35 In- tramural Sports 1. February 24 ROSE C. BUCK EDITH M. BRANDT "Edith', GENERAL Octette 1, Dramatics 1: Intramural Sports 1, 23 Annual Show 1, 2g Glee Club 1, 2, 3. May 13 . UTH COLLEGE 'F 'PA 'i ORY RE I' if- I NR A I Q Ho e r v X - reta ' 1, ice- es,r 2, reas -- 5 A ual Sow2 I Club . 3 World : ship Club 2: Statesm hip Club 3: raffle Patrol 1, 2, 3. January 29 C. LOUISE BRENNECKE '5Wezer,' GENERAL Basketball 2, 32 En- tertainment Club 15 Junior Class Executive Committee, Annual Show 25 Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 3: Squad Leaders' Club 3, Statesmanship Club 3. November 28 NETTIE M. BROMALL '!Veltie', GEORGE-ELZEY Intramural Sports 13 Social Service Club 25 Dramatic Club 3. March 18 LOUISE C. BROWN EC ' 79 Bnowme GENERAL Mixed chorus 1, 2: An- nual Show 23 Home Room, Secretary 13 Glee Club lj a. Cappella Choir 1, 2. June 6 HELEN J. BRUBAKER 6iBrul7! COLLEGE PREPARATORY National Honor So- ciety 2, 33 Horseshoe Staff 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 23 World Friendship Club 13 Latin Depart- ment Play Zg Annual Show 22 Dramatic Club . June 8 A. LEQLBUCKEL f'Buck" I ,K .f'Lee7W ' GENERAL ff' GENERAL September 5 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3: Corridor Patrol 23 In- tramural Sports 1, 2. September 24 CHARLOTTE M. BUNN MARJORIE G. ffgunnyv BURCHFIELD V . 44M as COMMERCIAL wafgy 'Dramatic Club 1, Knit- HomeGEf,xf,1i3,,Y1Igc,etary tmg Club 1' 11 Corridor Patrol 15 May 29 Knitting Club 2: Home Room, Sales Manager 3: Girls League Honor Roll 1 3 Sophomore Class, Treasurer, Senior Class, Secretary. December 2 I ,lf I LIAM J Effie ber 26 ,flu 'If J! MARTHA M. BRENAIVIAN "Martyf'-A' ' H l Ill e Room, , Presil' '33 Annual-Show 2: matic Clpb 1, Enter- ta nment.,,Club 21 Corri- dor Pakrol 2. January 18' COLLECEA PREPARATORY JL MARY R. BRIGGS 66Mary77 GENERAL Social Service Club 2. July 3 CATHERINE E. BROWER C6Kate99 GENERAL July 18 x EARL J. BROWN "Brownie,' GENERAL Glee Club 19 Dramatic Club 1, 2. September 16 EUGENE A. BRUNELL C5Gene35 GENERAL Art Club 33 Band 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Track 2. April 6 FRANK BULLOCK 66Hank57 VOCATIONAL Track 2, 35 Track Club 3. May 26 PAUL L. BURGOON "Burg0onieU VOCATIONAL Model Plane Club 15 Aviation Club 2. January 8 TH ELMA R. BURK ccllqllienz COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1, 2. October 1 MILDBED E. BURKET gfBLLrkeyv GENERAL Home Room, Secretary 1, V i c e-President 2, President 3, Dramatic Club 1, 2. JANE M. BUBKET flanie? COLLEGE PREPARATORY Home Room Secretary 1, V i c e-President 2, President 3, Junior Class lgtecleptiogh Cgmnfligtteeg n ua ow 5 orse- shoe Staff 35 Girls League Honor Roll 2. May 29 NLNA . BURKHIMER CC3Aul,kie35. GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 27 Compass Staff 2, An- nual Show 2, Squad Leaders' Club 3 7 Home MARY, E. BUBKET G6 97 .K Mary . COMMERCIAL A Q llfbrar Club 1, intra- mural S ts 1, K 'tting Club 2. - February 13 1 ,fr V ISABEL R. BURLEY I at Zzybe GENERAL Knitting Club 25 Social Service Club 1, 2, 3, En- tertainment Club 1. January 31. . R , v' -P Ad t 2, August 15 a'2S'iT.peII!fi:h5?f'1,e2. March ELIZABETH J. BUSHBY ALMA . BU siciqf' PAUL A. BUTTERBAUGH 'gBett H "BiIzzi , F' 4 if " utterv w.., ,. 4 .- . . COMMERCIAL coL I E PR A' 'bony COLLE EIP ARATORY Social Service Club 1, itting ub I Golf Clu ' Intl' , 2, 3, Knitting Club 3. - Ja' ry mural Sports 1, 3 January 12 ZX 6 Q 2, Bcjyvif Qillb 3- pri f -29 RUTH E. BUTTERBAUGH ERMA C. CALANDRA WILLIAM H. CALLAN Gfmutllyli C5Ermy75 CCBill!3 GENERAL - GENERAL VOCATIONAL Athletic Club 1g World Italian Club 1, 2, 3: March 28 Friendship Club 21 Huck- Dramatic Club 2. 8: In- ey 2. tramural Sports 1. October 15 January 20 CHARLOTTE J. C. LEROY CAMPBELL RANDALL O. CAMPBELL CIEJEQTZAY .. ucanff uCalnel,' Ia: COLLEGE PREPARATORY ' Senate 35 Compass Staff 2g Traffic Patrol 3: Girls League Play 23 Girls League Honor Roll 23 Home Room, Secre- tary 1, Vice-President 2, 3: Dramatic Club 2, 3, President 3: National Honor Society 3. - GENERAL ' Mixed Chorus 1, 2, .3G1ee Club 1, 35 Ride HClub 1, 2, President 25 Boosters' Club 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, An- nual Show 1, 2. January 16 July 17 ALMA A. CAPUTO AUDRA C. CARMICHAEL 5'Tootsv "Auddie,' GENERAL COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1, Dramatic Club 13 En- Dramatic Club 3. tertaininent glub 25 Sec- - re aria Clu 3, Home April 24 oom, Sales Manager 3. 6 JAMES CAROTHERS 10 ' C ERS l . z1nmy'f. 'ala .. ,." 1 " - GENERAL PROGRESSIVE 101- Varsity Dot- Intramural Sports 1, 2, ba 1, VarsItyf'Football 33 Latin Department 21 1 S 0115 Hb 1, 2, 32 Play 25 Couege Club 3, Horses oe aff 1, 2, president 3: Skipper Home Roo , President Sluts: 3, Lvice-President ill, ,slleCP1gs1I2: 3 " Ch - - o e- esi- mas gfiy ifague mt dent, IM Athletic November 2 'IO J. CASCIOTTI GK CC-Iqen . i H- -Ae, xg GENERAL lftranli ra ' Sports 1, 2, 5: erskS b 3. J 9 we 'fray Honon Society 2, 3. ,February 12. PAUL J. CASEY CC, 97 ,..BauL GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Forestry Club 1g Sports Club 25 Vivo Club 33 Squad Leaders' Club 25 Junior Varsity Foot- ball 1, 2, Home Room 115, Sponsor 2, 3. September 29 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Presi- dent 3, Sales Manager 3: Track 1, 2, 3, Track Club 1, 2, 3. April 23 E. MERYL. CARNER cc 25 A , COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 3: Ushers' Club 3. June 23 Xl 1 RICK . CA L , cc -Qkv COLLEGE RATO " Intramu Sports 1, 2 . 35 College Club ' . ' Department r 2 g Junior A c a .I - u y of Science 2, 3. September 20 JOHN L. CASHMAN Cfggrk-yi? GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 3: Home Room, Secre- tary 1, 23 F0restry4C1ub 23 Ushers' Club 3. July 11 V, . 5' I DOROTHY ASNER re 7 N Lck 1 1341, V, ':,JL.-Lf'-fk DOMINIC J CASO J. ELIZABETH CASSIDY CCBeZty7? COLLEGE PH.l:1.l-'AK.A'l'OKY XI I ,, cc - an L? 'X VOOATIONAL I , Y A ' ' A ' G AL atic ZZ Glee 2, 3, ting Club 3 Annual W 2, 3. ' Decem er 5 August 28 Library Club 2: Home Room, President 3. December 12 I CATHERINE G. CASTER ELEANOR L. CAVUOTI JOSEPH A. CENTORENE 55KlZty7' ' a:Ellieno ccjoev xg- COMMERCIAL A- .f x Intramural Sports 1, GENERAL - GENERAP 2g Gleest CEUD3 lgilorsei Italian Club 2, 3. June 21 s a Q nn Shtoiv 11 Boys Federatilfiln January 1 Play 15 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Social Service Club 1, 23 Italian Club 3. v April 8 A A' . - 1 ff XWILLIAM 'IXIJAQNTOBENK ROBERT S. CESSNA MARGARET S- ud ' MBOH, CHARLESWORTH R ' 5 .2','l'ilNN- ' ' each 75 VQQATIONAL , " GENERAL , ar le Sports Club 35 Intra- GENERAL Varsity ' 'Foot- , 35 Intram Sport 1 I lla mural Sports 1, 2, 3. Intramural Sports 1, oemig? 3 May 14 ELBERT L. CHEERS WILLIAM A. CHERULLO DON CI-I EY TBM" ,f'Bill'7 K7 ' e 7' Tr' .-f I A . GENERAL VOCATIONAL ' GENIER Intramural Sports 1, Safety Club 3, street Hi-Y 2. 3: Outyv 2, 3: Home Room, Vice- Patrol 3. dig C .2, 35 B311 J President 2, Track Team November 10 3: ZHDMBI 1, 1, 25 Annual Show 2: 2, - Track Club 3, Vivo Club Novemohi 1, 2, Vice-President 1, 23 Tumbling Squad 1, 2. Janus-yay 13 D UQ CHILCOTE RALPH M. CHILCOTE SYLVIA . HIL TE L, ff big, flfhillyn y v ATIO , ' ' PROGREss1vE C L G PRE Avi ' n 1 ' C Intramural Sports 11 I-'A I' , Hb 1? World Team 2, T33 u Junior A c a d e IH y of Fl' S 1 Club 250. IH- 3g Intr Sp r 5 Science 2, 35 Latin De- 3-mllfalrsp S 1, 2- ary 1 partment Play 2. M I December 11 X 44 fri 5 2' I X B I f. CHIO 1 CHARLES E. CLABAUGH JOH S' I-APP f " dbz, , acharlien .Oh 5 A ., . I' 'AG ER VOCATIONAL LI-EG R P ORY Jflonle r omg esiclent 1 Intramural Sports 1, 2, . tage ff lub 1' 2' 21MnE?i'Chq7gs 1' 22 J' N b 14 a 12. e 3 a Cap- ovem er A u pefia. pol Intramural Q' I Sport , nnual Show I 1, ootball, Junior I N Va si , 2, 3. . December 20 ' f I I LBERTA P. CLA K W RD REC GE I . CLA sf figabepf . fr X . I. -fi GENERAL ENERA G Needlework Club 13 rackz lub 2, 33 Golf GIGS C gf? X55 Knitting Club 2, Home . ' ub 13 Track Team 1, 2, Chorus 1, 21 C3 9113 Room, Vice-President 2, .ig Squad Leaders' Club Choir 1. 22 Annual OW President 35 Entertain- 3. 1, 23 H0138 ROOHL SGC' ment Club 3. December 11 September 21 I .A jf! V', 1 . . I . ' MAR . V s I I Q v WILLIANIfl'I.cACLINGER I , W' ,f I . ' I I CC 93 l'- W , Bill, , . , ,, 1 :XG -ELZEY ' COMMEROQAT. ocial rvice u , -, Art Clubl2,, 33 Stage- 2, 5 KH ting Cl craft Club 3: Intramural - December 2 SDONS 1- ' . Juiy 23 retary 1, 3. If July 30 ' .ffefeffqf -L ad fx, 1,1 ...A ' R ERT . C LLEGE PR 'P AT Home Roo e r 2, 35 For r 3, President 35 J Aca- demy of Science 3. March 26 I 1119? -Q1 Q N ANCYANN COCKERILLE CK 79 .Nance PROGRESSIVE Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 33 Latin Department Play 23 Girls League Play 23 Junior Academy of Science 2, 3, Secre- tary 33 Home Room, Secretary 33 Girls League Honor Roll 23 National Honor Society 3. EDC CCHEN :cEddriee: COMMERCIAL Aviation Club 13 Home Room, Vice-President 2. December 16 March 7 . 1 ' H. VIRGINIA CONATY MICHAEL S. CONLON ufertnien 5 ' Milliken . .. V . GEORGE-ELZEY - GENERAL M rchw , Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Sport. Club 33 Home ' Room, S retaryf , ice- f P e 'den'?:2 1 V' ' I I' Sl . ' Q 'J 'I ,' May25 1 if 1,7 - ., .1 X , , l . ' ' 5 I z U' BETTY EACONRAD 8 A BETTY 1. ,CONRAD czgenyu A ar '?'cc??ttsv 'e ,i GEORGE-ELZEY X jl j GENERAL ' Social Service Club 33 Q Drangitic Club 13 In- Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3. 4, ig-zunur ' S p Olaf? 52 ' e h Staff , 3 January 21 itogipspetllga Choir 2. ' lf pl March.3 NNA M. CONROY , FM. cc as K5 Re l Dramatic Club 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 13 Sophomore Class, Secretary. November 10 EENERAL Intramural Sports 13 ... , A , EDITH QQDRCELIUS A . , COMMERCIAL 'World Friendship Club 23 Corridor Patrol 23 Glee Club 33 Home Room, Vice-President 23 Horseshoe Staff 3. , , November 28 l 1 f 5. . N MARC' ET QR. CORLE ff J' "" 9? .J 235551 gl COLIIEGE , EPARATORY 1-'Fei Clue. li -wisioas a ro 3 ni ng u 23 Anzial Quilts: 1, 23 Ii-Iorrtrlaz Room, Vice-Presi- en . " January 15 ll J onli? 1 zsaaefhm' GENER L Sgorts Clu , Track C1 b 2 3 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Band 2, 33 Go-to-College Club 2. February 10 WILBUR C. COX fQWibv.. GENERAL Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 2. . June 16 1 ,FO AKOS ll Q n CCA V 39 I .. . COLLE EPARATORY ,Kilt in Club 2, Home R6om,'!FEesident 3 o- to-Col' ge Club PAUL1N,E E. CORCELIUS rfxlggfuyztl . 'EOMMERCLAL ,U-.1 Ceieitffeytmi'-1,-'tg 'ag Horsesho Sttiffrlr 2, 33 Octette'27!3. .Vi -, O' , Januafy 15 ' r . , . 1 , . -Mi, RVQTH 'CORLEf p - x COLLEGE PREPARATORY Glee Club 13 Corridor Patrol 23 Annual Show 1, 2, Knitting Club 2. January 15 GEORGE D. COSTLOW "Cossey" """" ""w'1v , GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 3. October 8 BETTY J. CRAMER 6'Betz" , H-In ,, A. COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mountain Echo Staff 33 Newswriting Club 33 Dramatic Club 2, 33 So- cial Servlce Club 33 In- tramural Sports 1. June 12 GERALD L. COLRY "Colby, GENERAL Golf Club 2. September 5 JOHN R. CONNELLY ufohnnyv COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sport 1, 2, 33 Hi-Y Club 1, 23 Stagecraft Club 13 Sports Club 3. May 14 WINIFRED N. CONRAD g'Winniev COMMERCIAL Dramatic C l u b 1 3 World Friendship Club 23 Secretarial Club 33 Corri- dor Patrol 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2. January 9 MATILDA COPENHAVER ,ulfillieff COLLEGE PREPARATORY Knitting Club 23 Go-to- College Club 3. NOVCIIIIJSF 22 W. WEBER CORCELIUS "Weber,' I COMMERCIAL March 16 . -of-Fl f ff WK 2-LM 1 I V vw I TIOHN M. CORSO scjackv 13.511 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Squad Leaders' Club 23 Physics Laboratory Club 33 Home Room, Vice-President 2. April 4 EDWARD H. COX 66Ed7!- PROGRESSIVE College Club 33 Junior Academy of Science 2, 33 Latin Department Play 2. December 5 ROBERT C. CRAMER CCB0b79' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Forestry Club 13 Stagecraft Club 2, 33 Hi- Y Club 2, 33 Squad Lead- ers' 23 Annual Show 23 Home Room, President 33 Intramural Sports 1, NOVQIIIIJCF 23 L JANE CRAW .cclanev COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 23 Junior Class Refresh- ment Commlttee3 Home Room, Vice-President 1. February 20 VIRGINIA E. CREAMER "Kirginia', GENERAL Library Club I3 Knit- ting Club 2. September 7 EVELYN F. CROLL "Dulce,' COMMERCIAL Art Club 13 Knitting Club 23 Mountain Echo Staff 33 Secretarial Club 31 Home Room, Vice- President 2. AllgllSf. 20 ALDA M. CRUM 'fllliekef' GENERAL Italian Club 1, 2, 33 Knitting Club 33 Social Service Club 3. May 7 . JOHN W. CRUM "Jack" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 3, 33 Ushers' Club 1, 2, ' by April 18 RUTH E. DALE 4'Ruzh" COLLEGEEPREPARATORY Mixed Chorus 1, 23 a Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Vice- President 1, President 33 Intramural Sports 13 An- nual Show 1, 23 Girls' C h o 1' u s 33 Executive Committee 33 Entertain- ment Club, President 3. March 11 PAUL N. DANIELS ffauff El GENERAL Intramural sports 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Girls League Play 23 Sports Club 1, 2, 3. DECQIHDET THELMA L. DAVIS C6 ' 93 Gracie PROGRESSIVE World Friendship Club 1: C-ompass Staff 23 Dra- matic Club, President 23 Home Room. Vice-Presi- dent 2, President 33 Cor- ridor Patrol 33 Girls League, President 33 Go- to-College Club 33 Na.- tional Honor Society 3. August 14 HELEN L. CREAMER "Helen', GENERAL Dramatic Club 1 3 Knitting Club 23 Horse- shoe Art Club 33 Enter- tainment Club 3. May 26 I , GERALD J. CRISTE 5 'K . ccferrysa GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 3. I February 7 X I J,.' In 3, .. , Ya ,ff-' 5 if ,Cf-?-51.-ruzf ANNA M. CROOK ECAnne79 GENERAL Basketball 25 Hockey 23 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Squad Leaders' Club 33 Athletic Club 2, Treasurer 2. NOVSHIESF 3 CAROLYN N. CRUM "Cookie" GEORGE-ELZEY Knitting Club 2, 3. March 15 VIRGINIA M. CUZZOLINA 6CGin57 GENERAL February 20 R. VIRGINIA DANRY ' I 66 ' 79 Ginny C0 GE HREPARATORY tafi'n'Echo Staff '2, 33 Mixed Chorus a Cappella Choi! 13 lee-1 Club 39 Newswriting Club 33 Annual Show 2, 33 L a t i n Depar-tment Play 23 Girls League Honor Roll 2. August 29 MARY H. DATRES 6GMary99 GENERAL ADramatic Club 13 S0- cial Service Club 33 Home Room, President 3. September 13 W. MELVIN DEAN "Baldyf, VOCATIONAL Harmonica 'C 1 u b 13 Track Club 2, 33 Fores- try Club 3: Home Room, Vice-President 3. October 20 JAMES E. CREAMER CC' ' ' 77 Jimmie GENERAL Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Latin Department Play 23 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 a Cappella Choir 33 Dra- matic Club 13 Boys Fed- eration Play 1, 23 Home Room, Vice-President 1, President 2, 3. May 29 R. M. REGINA CRISTE :cleaner X GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 23 Hockey 2, 33 Basketball 24 if September 3 RICHARD K. CROSS 'T uDic : IJ ,ffgff coL ' ETIXRATORY p h o yn o e Class ecutive Co itteeg Home Room, etary 1, Presid-e t , Assist- ant Foo l Manager 13 Intramu al Sports 1, 33 Track Club 13 Vivo Club 2. July 6 D. EILEEN CRUM Ci 37 wlllaey GENERAL Compass Staff 2, 33 An- nual Show 13 Corridor Patrol 2, 33 Go-to-Col- lege Club 33 Girls' Chorus 13 National Hon- or Society 3. November 22 I RICHARD DALE CG 95 Qzawne VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 33 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 23 Safety Club 1, 23 Hunting and Fishing Club 3. May 27 I ,efffwff A llfIgiIy:L.'DANiELg.I,-,Ah . 2' . N. 'Stzfgbiff X GENER 1? Football, Junior Val'- sity 1, 2 Varsityl tramura Sports f, , , Home omv'Vfoe-Presi- dent 33NgJ'Ehers' Club 13 VIVIDCIU 23 sports Club Januvhy 18 I 3. KATHRYN V. DAVID 'iKate'f GENERAL Needlework Club 2. October 26 NAOMI H. DEARMY :IcDee:9 V PROGRESSIVE A Cappella Choir 13 Annual Show 13 World Friendship Club 2. July 4 INK 1 'offi f'xJ!l7, BETTY J. DEEN GEORGE-EIJZEY Glee Club 1, 25 An- nual Show 1, 21 Italian Club 1. January 31 f X f LOREATTA M. DEGQENIIARDT A '5Dffgiei3. GESRGE-ELZEY H o m e Room, Vice- President 2. November 30 JOSEPHINE A. M. I. DESTEFANO C6 37 A IQ.. COMMERCIAL Italian Club 2, 3. .Tune 27 1 . If i f iff EDIT TVVILER cc - a " T .1 GE AL CARMELINE DEFLAVIANO "Kelley" . COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 25 l In- lta ian Club 1, 2, 33 tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 8 RUTH DELANEY "T00ts,, GENERAL Girls League Play 2. November 11 LUCY M. DEFLAVIANO CCLu,3fV COIVIIVIEREIAL Girls' Chorus 2: An- nual Show 2, Home Room, President 3: Horseshoe Staff 3, Ital- ian Club 1, 2, 3. July 7 PEARL M. DEROSE uPearl'7 GEMERAL Girls' Chorus 2, 3, An- nual Show 2, 3. December 29 MARIE C. DESTEFANO RI H 1 "Marie" 'Drgkv COIVIMERGIAL f GENERAL Italian Club 2, 3. 2SnFooEma1l,HJuniorR1Iar- March 5 Y + I Orfle 00111, Rr 'a 3, N n X sri? egtub, Presidelgituge December 20 ELIZABETH R. DEWALD ETHELAB. DEWALD G6 ' 99 Lzb ,,,,. COLLEGE PREPARATORY A I Cho- 2. Glee Club lg Annual Anrgaggppe 'lgavel Show 1- Clu 3' Social Service October 31 Club 3. ' September 2 Y ROBERT M. DEY D ID W- C 9, 'fommanderv 'W COLLEGE PREPARATORY GE R Home Room, Sales QL ay 25 A Manager 3. L 'W October 9 V J ,--- fs . . , if L I Macaw? ' M E- , Ilf- ' 'D' ' 1 . ' - 1 BETTY J. DILLEN - ,ifBAn352 W , GN ' ix R'EPA-IEQIFORY ' fi -ch "2: CE lifzlllailrllllzgaizubl, 2, si far,E.' Client' P3lay1?2, Home Room, Vice! resident, 1, 2, President 3. January 20 .4 HAROLD F. DIVELY C5DuSky97 VOCCATIONAL Ushers' Club 3. November 30 REGIS E. DIXON CCRed57 VOCKTIONAL May 6 CHARLES E. DJLLON- K . .,,."'iPLclile', ' ' GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Sec- retary 1, President 3. August 18 M. Lois DIVELY C6L0is7! GEORGE-ELZEY Glee Club 1, Mixed Chorus 2 3 a Cappella Choir 1, 3, Traffic Pa- trol 1, 2, 3, Annua Show 1, 2. May 30 JOSEPH R. DOBBIE C Ax J . LU GENERAL -M 2'I:r3Itramui'arl Sports 1, April 11 4" COMMERCIAL December 10 CALVIN C. DIGGINS MCH!!! MEEQEW 3 S r 3: R erts l ' chool 1, 2: ' o s 1, 21 Boys' Ch ,' 2: Band 1, 2, F 11, 2. September 7 MARY DINICOLA "To0tsy', GENERAL Glee Club 2, 37 Italian Club 1, 2, 3, President 3, Dramatic Club 2, In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 27 ' OLIVE K. DIVELY 'gT00ts" GEORGE-ELZEY Basketball 1, 2, 3: In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Knitting Club 25 Squad Leaders' Club 3. October 28 HARVEY! C. DoDsoN "Harvey,' GENERAL 3'Home Room, Secretary Jufy 30 M . - - , If If I' RITA M. DONOUGHE LENN E. DOUGH TY 'QSIPER WL T , LD c:Rita:: ccD0C:: 1 W an . COLLEGE PREPAR TORY VOCATIONAL X' Y G 57- S Dramagfs ,323 Iogial August 2 A , ? 2 Irsitrarlmxuraf Crtso 21, ervice ' nr - A I C" U1 1 U I - Q. J A 'H al S,, , Mm' 1 FCA, 332531155-its AGNES DUFFY GCDuHy57 COMMERCIAL Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-President 2, Pres- i d e n t 35 Needlework Club 2, 3, Secretary 2. February 20 I 1 'i , J .1 , JOQLPI L. IDUMMV cc ' ,aa V' 9, .7,. , ,?.ENE AL Eff 1, Track 1, 2, , Mixe horus 223 Glee Cl , , - craft ub 1, Int mural a Ciigzaz qs tag? fer: 'I H 'bl I M. EILEEN DUFFY 6'Bright Eyesf' GENERAL Knitting Club 2: Dra- matics 3. October 29 JOHN R. DUNKEL 64Dunlc77 COLLEGE ISREPAISATORY Rifle Club 13 Dra- matic Club 1, 2: Mixed Chorus 2, Annual Show 25 Track 2: Home Room, Igresident 3, Ushers' Club Sports 1, 2, 35 nnual Show 1, 2, 3. - June 4 November 5 NITA L. DUNKLE ANNA M. DUNLAP ?fQi?4y7 f'Ti'WU COLLEGE PREPARATORY COMMERCIAL Home Room, Secretary August 29 1: Junior Class Secre- taryg Dramatic Club 1, 2. Secretary 2, Moun- tain Echo Staff 2, 33 Quill and Scroll 31 Girls League Play 1, 2. June 10 K, DUNN MARY L. DUNN a elm 4 M"L0Ilise'? A A 'I COLLEGE PREFARATORY I a 1 SP0 1. Glee Club 1, 2, 3: An- Tr 1 - me nual Show 1, 2, 3, East- , nsmas anaa , , J A Aug St Ei, 3, octetre 3. ' I 'Q ,Dec mb r 10 A pw DJLWVLCX' e e gm H4 DOROTHY F. EAMIGH ARIAN E. EARDLEY g'D0t', I , "Marian" GENERAL 'X GEORGE-ELZEY Glee C l u b 1: Mixed Chorus 2, a Cappella Cholr 1, 33 Corridor Pa- trol 2, 3g Intramural Sports 1, 2, Annual Show 1, 2. March 24 HAROLD E. EBERSOLE 46Hal7J VOCATIONAL 1 Home Room, Secretary Q January 9 DOROTHY L. EBNER 6CD0t!3 PROGRESSIVE Mixed Chorus 2g a Cappella Choir 1, 2: Glee Club 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Latin De- partment Play 2g Girls League Honor Roll 1. November 16 Annual Show 1: Home Room, Secretary 1, Pres- ident 3, Art Club 2, 3. February 17 VIRGINIA E. EBERSOLE GtNina97 COMMERCIAL June 3 H. LYNN ECKHARD glock" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 29 Home Room, Secretary 1, Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3. May 13 5 Augustll I " .A ' ' ...err-f,I-v---,fa-at., ., .V NE A. DUGAN E6 ' ' 9 A EAL E hor Glee oys P a 0 I Ar u ua ati 1 e par me t Pl : Cap- ell , , . -av .I I , '-- , : 2 - If I fi .,,'., , e ,, Jap , t I , 35 A l Sh 1, 2, 37 ' D- 1: X T COM 1 Hom AE e r ' ary I 1' If V esldent 6.'f!i:Club2gS P ,- f ' y arial Cub, e ' S ziiyflgegingra Na onal Honor So 3, e er pc ty 1, 3 Secret y ,j fAnnulf Sytaff ,Hy Leag Honofl Roll 2. 6' f May 20 HELEN A, DUNMIRE :'Dunnie,' PROGRESSIVE Entertainment Club 1: Social Service Club 2, 3, Mountain Echo Staff 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 3, Wag- gerian Club 3, Dramatics August 1 ANNA E. EAMIGH CCAnne7J GEINIERALA Needlework Club 2. January 26 JACK E. EBERLE 'fshmyj GENERAL Stagecraft Club 2, 3, Intramural Sports 2. x May 8 ROBERT C. EBERT ugaglebeakv GENERAL Band 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3. December 2 JOSEPHINE . EDDY 661079 A PROGRESSIVE Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 1, An- nual Show 1, 25 Latin Department Play 2.9- August 26 Y X . ' A P' ARLENE M. EDELMAN If-1 .f -nf -- ELSIE .fggglja , Mild sf HOHELBEREER COMMERCIAL K - A 2 -W Cggy Ont 1,2,D- ot t' you matig Clulba2g Entertaliz- Pat lmgglcs me tlglobiijiti GENERAL A ment Club 3. vice-President 2, Knit- H 9 ffl S P-00111, V109- February 8 ting Club 1, President 2. March 27 October 20 HELEN A. A . A. RITA EISENBERG C. BEATRICE ELBERTY EICHELBERGER 7 A"Rita" ffgeav 5 9 """ - ' '61 ke , COLLEGE PREPARATURY GENERAL PROGRESSIVE Orchestra 13 Dramatic September 13 Mixed Chorus 1, 25' Glee Club 1, 2, 31 An- nual Show 1, 25 a Cap- pella Choir 1. NOVSIIIDET 2 1 B TTY . E SCD 9 Q, .aww " QQILL R ATORY lgr at' s'1 Corridor :J e 11 . L , I HOL ES Q-' TIUEY C 59 3 litre E AL , door lub 2 J' sit -4' . 3:ub sg r ' B2Sketbal unior Varsity 2: Home Room, Vice-President 2, Presi- dent 3. June 11 ROBERT F. FAGAN c-tgobas GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Dramatic Club 1, 29 BO0St9l'S ' Club 3 . Mai-cn 2 init,-tn mt 59 JOHN M. FAY cclohnss h I PROGRESSIVE' Dramatic Club 1, 2, College Club 35 Traffic Patrol 33 Junior Aca- demy of Science 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3. February 6 ff' his ' RUDOLP . , FERDINANDI I 5 :cRudye: VOCATIONAL September 15 LM, ELEANOR J. FEW , ciE Ja: GENERAL Entertainment ciub 1, 25 Knitting Club 1, 2. September 14 Club 1, 31 Mixed Chorus 25 Annual Show '23 De- bating Team 23 Corridor Patrol 2, 3. January 21 DOROTHY M. ERNEST CCD0t93 1 COMMERCIAL February 25 CARMELA A. EVANGELISTO CCMary97 GEORGE-ELZEY Dramatic Club 1, 2 3 Italian Club 1, 2, 3, Knitting Club 3. January 6 ERMA A. FAHR ccsisea K GEORGE-ELZEY Dramatic O 1 u b 1, Needlework Club 21 Knit- ting Club 3. 5 April 1 'JOSEPHINE L. FEBBO t , czjov A il ' GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, Italian Club 31 Squad Leaders' Club 39 An- nual Show 1, 2. NOVEIHYJEF 22 NANCY G. FERGUSON cflyancev PROGRESSIVE A Cappella Choir 13 Mixed Chorus 2: Glee Club 33 Knitting Club 35 Annual Show 3. September 28 t THELMA M. FIELDS ffnfnza' GEORGE-ELZEY Social Service Club 2. February 15 FRANK B. ERTL '6Ertl'f, COMMERCIAL Squad Leaders' Club 1, 2, Golf Club 13 Sports Club 2, 3, Football Junior Varsity 1, Var- sity 2, 3g Home Room, Sales Manager 3, An- nual Show 1, 2, 3, Track 1 November 16 .Q L U1sE E. YLER C6Wee25v A GENERAL Social Service Club 2. September 26 SAM J. FASHION 4: as ' Sammy MOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 24 JANE C. FEENEY Gifting!! GEORGE-ELZEY Dramatic Club 11 Go- to-College Club 25 En- tertainment Club 39 Glee Club 3. October 29 FRANK A. FERRARA 5fPewee'f VOOATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Street Patrol 1, 2, 3. October 11 DOROTHY L. FILER A "l?f?'ff',. COMMERCIAL Girls' Chorus 2, 33 En- tertainment Club lg Cor- ridor Patrol 3: Secretar- ial Club 3: Annual Show 2, 3: Mixed Chorus 2, Christmas Cantata 3. DECSITADEI' 9 ,. 457 F NOE I. FIL ORVILLE T. FILER a ts: U , . ccB0ydea?i ENERAIJS COLLEGE- MEREPARATORY If ting Cl 2 Horseshoe Staff 2, 33 A t- 18 Art Club 2, 3, Presi- dent 3. August 17 1, HELEN M- FINNEY 3 'I SEPIIINE R. FIORE 4' 7' : I cc as elen Lf .-if jo GENERAYJ GENERAL Dramatic b kv' 3,11 Italian Club 2. G -i -c ll ' 1 Mffxeei C AHHNIB1 February 7 Show 3. 3 April 14 X. . 3 0' , Y VCHFIORE It Y CT 3 . VIVIAN P. FISHER 6i.,..f..,1.u' if ,VU ugfbbien 4 ENERHL GENERAL Int ,mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Chess Club 13 Forestry Club 23 Squad Leaders' Club 3: Vlvo Club 3. April 26 GLADYS A. FLENNER g'Glfld1S7 COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 3. June 9 JOHN S. FOLK 'flohnnyn GENERAL Ride Club 13 Hunting and Fishing Club 3. November 12 MARGARET M. FOOR hczpegn GEORKGEIELZEY Octette 2, 33 Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 33 Annualax Show 1, 2, '33 .Socia Service Club '13 ,HmJi7E' Room, Secretau -23"Mix- ed Chorusi 23 Girls League Play 3 Christ- mas Cantata 1, 2, 3. December 20 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 33 Needlework Club 2. September 8 4 '- i l 'A-.41 fl-,uf ai-fl' fl ALBERT FLICK "Babe', VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 2 BETTY E. FONNER E , 3,,,!w CTQSIU? GENERAL Girls' Chorus 33 Home Room, Secretary 2. August 26 ROY A. FORNWALT ccflorneyv GENERAL Band 2, 3 3 Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Special Orches- tra 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 31 Sports Club 2, 3. August 2 1 EUGENE R- FORSHT MARIAN FORTENBAUGI-I Cdcenev COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Track 1. April 13 A JOSEPH E. FOX 55-foe!! COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dance Orchestra, Di- rector 13 Orchestra 11 Band 13 Boys Federa- tion Show 13 Boys Fed- eration, Secretary 3. January 23 "Moriarty GENERAL Mixed Chorus 23 a Cappella Choir 1, 2. September 17 ROSE M. FRANCKE - "Rose AMarie', COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 2. February 8 1 Z it A 77' OOLLEGEE' P , R O Senate 1,X--2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice- President 23 Hi-Y Club 2, 3, President 3. January 3 NICHOLAS J. FIORE H ickeyu GENERAL Stagecraft Club 13 In- tramural Sports 1. April 3. SYLVIA R. FISHKIN 'aSylvia" GENERAL Dramatic Club 13 Knitting Club 2. January 30 il. CATHERINE E. FOCHLER cCKay79 COMMERCIAL Library Club 13 World Friendship Club 23 Needlework Club 3. May 14 ROBERT E. FONNER , ffBob", , ' GENERAL Ushers' Club 1. September 1 BETTY L. FORSHT "Being GENERAL October 26 MARION E. FOUSE CI ' 37 ,M F ousze VOCATIONAL Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 23 Boys Federation Play 1: Girls League Play 1, 2, 33 Euglish Department Play 1. December 3 I Meir U 65 1: 1 COLLEGE PREPARA Girls' Chorus 1- er- tainment Club Knit- ting Club 2, resident 2. I Octo er 4 N EMILIO A. FRASCA 'gEmili0,' GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, Italian Club 1, 2. November 4 HAROLD K. FRIEDMAN "Hqrolcl7' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Junior Debating Team 2, Carnegie Science Group 2, 31 Horseshoe Staff 35 Dramatics 1, gntramural Sports 1, 2, November 19 G. ROBERT FURRY DOROTHY FREES ccD0t77 COMMERCIAL Executive Committee 13 Mixed Chorus 23 An- nual Show 1, 23 Recep- tion Committee 27 a Cappella Choir lj Moun- tain Echo Staff 33 Secre- tarial Club 3, Finance Committee 3. December 10 MARINO J. FULCHIERO i'Fish'f GENERAL Italian Club 3. November 20 MARIE D. F Usco , KB05' flfilariei' GENERAL GENERAL July 21 Intramural Sports 19 Girls' Chorus 2, Annual Show 2. November 9 JOHN D. GA AR DEAN . G A cc 9 5' D ack l f 1 I x - ER. PROGRESSIVE j ain E . I 1, 31 Junior Academy o ge St 2 gnu' Science 2, ii, Chest? gluab gli e CFO' I sf 1, 23 Deba ing an u - . ' , ' uc Speaking Club 3 g gf tang ggcrgt' only Intramural Sports 2, 3. August 7 WILLIAM A. GEIST "Billy COMMERCIAL August 14 DOROTHY J. GEORGE :cD0t95 GEORGE-ELZEY Dramatic Club 13 In- tramural Sports 1. January 1 MINNIE M. GERMANO CCFimi73 GENERAL Italian Club 1, 2, 3. March 10 FRANK W. GIBONEY 'fGibv.. GENERAL Golf Club 1, 2, Secre- tary 23 Home Room, Vice-President 2. November 24 Junior cademy f Sci- ence , 3. October 15 A. PAULINE GELBKE f'.F..u.1z9C3 GENERAL February 6 JEAN M. GEORGE 'fleanl COLLEGE PREPARATORY Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-President 2, President 3, Knitting Club 2. December 18 BARNEY L. GETZ cfczurlyn GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 8 HAROLD W. GILBERG ..ffGilf. COMMERCIAL Intramural S p o r t S, 1, 2, 33 Mountain Echo 1 2 ' N s ri . . 3, ew w it ng Club 1, 2, 33 Quill and Scroll 2, 3. July 9 ADELINE M. FREZZA ECD0lly!9 GENERAL Glee Club ag Italian Club 1, 2, 32 Intramural Sports 1. October 9 ALBERT E. FUOSS CCA bi! GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club 25 Tumbling Club 2, Intra- mural Sports lg Track 3. August 20 WILLIAM R. GAINES I "Bill" GENERAL Outdoor Club 1, 29 Sports Club 35 Annual Show ' 1, 2, Pyramid Building Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Junior Varsity Foot- ball lg Varsity Football 2, 3. June 10 ' X LEONA L. CEISSINGER 6C0ni'e55 GEORGE-ELZEY Knitting Club 3. November 10 SOPHIE L. GENDEL 56S0nia73 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Social Service Club 1, Newswriting Club 2: Dramatic Club 21 Moun- tain Echo Staff 23 Knit- ting Club 3. February 22 X f yy! M. AN MH WVR if! 'MSQI' , ,jf-"5 MER ' Z b rg-Iatig Cl Glee I I I1 how lf! 37 tarial' b IB. fy" I,-'Tj October: 7 ff? I . RUTH E. GIBBONEY "Ruthie" COLLEGE PREPARATORY September 7 MEREDITH J. GILES f'MerediIh" COMMERCIAL? Entertainment Club 2: Corridor Patrol 2: Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice- President 2, Sales Man- ager 3. January 27 I JAMES M. GILL JOHN S. GINGRICH K-Ninn 7' , ccjackas Gr ' X115-c6M'1vrE'Rc1At E' GENERAL Af . v' cibaqrt- 'Uglgg eghglf CEQPVRS- ' murgo Spoigts 2, 3.n ra V Augvsvy 23, 5 A May 22 F, V' , . LOUISE C. GLENN E. MERLE GLUNT I flnouisei' in "Elmer" ' ' GEORGE-ELZEY CQLLEQWMIEFARATORY March 22 I December 8 ,. i 4. , W , SAMUEL P. GOODMAN HAROLD T. GOODYEAR "BalcZy,' '5G00dyear" GENERAL GENERAL Track Club 25 Track 2, 3. June 29 FRED AN :c - ' ' . rave C L 1? PARATORY Hi I lb 33 Traffic 1,1.2, ' Squad 'ers' I ilub g 'Pyra- id Buil ng Club 25 ntramur 1 ports 1, 2, 3 Track Club 1, Stage- craft Club 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. July 31 TESSIE J. GOTTLIEB "Tess" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 a Cappella Choir 1, 2, 31 Dramatic Club 1, Annual Show 1, 23 Girls League Play 25 Octette 4 2. July 22 BUD W. GRACE 5CBud99 VOOATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, Safety Club 33 Street Patrol 3. July 23 MARY R. GRASSI "Contrary" COMMERCIAL Italian Club 3. May 16 ,. ll 0. E IN E c ' COM E CI Tumblin l , 2, 35 Squad L ' Club 5, 25 Annu how 1, 2, ' November 7 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Stagecraft Club 12 Art Club 2, 3, Annual Show 2. February 12 VIVIAN L. GOsHEN ':Vivian" COMMERCIAL if X August 10 . LOUIS GOTTSHALL CGLOMJB vocAT1oNAL Golf Club 1, Safetyf Club 3. , September 17 X RUTH E. GRAHAM "Ruthiev GENERAL May 22 ESTHER E. GRAY "Essie', COMMERCIAL Glee Club 1, Horse- shoe Staff 35 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Annual Show 13 Knitting Club 25 Secretarial Club 3. April 9 H. EDGAR GREENE . GCRed53 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 3, Annual Show 2, 3, Physics Laboratory Club 3, Cheerleader 3. August 13 SEBASTIAN I. GIONFRIDDO 5CBeZsy!7 ' GENERAL Italian Club 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 3. February 14 .1 HORACE J. GOOD MHOFJJ GENERAL Golf Club 23 Ushers' C 1 u b 3, Intramural Sports 3. April 28 B SIE MXGORITY ff9i.f??fxf'.. . - GEORGE-DLEEY 4 Aligust 31 ' .I R V .1 C' 'N l KN . fs, dxf Y TN: Elgar OsSj'?"f' 6' dmiral?-A N GE RAL fgg Eramura gortis 9 S e ' u . 2 P y B aboratory Club 3, Ome Room, Vice- President 2, President 3: Junior Class Treas- urer. June 22 nf. . . CLARENCE R. GRABILL '5Clarence,' GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Hunting and Fish- ing Club 3. February 6 L.. Q V4 1 , Q7 ESTHER C. GRASSI MES!! COMMERCIAL Italian Club 3. September 4 ANN M. GRECO .f.cFr1,15z7, GEORGE-ELZEY Needlework Club 2 3 Italian Club 1, 2, 3, Knitting Club 3. November 29 PHYLLIS S. GREENWALT nPhil', COLLEGE PREPARATORY Hanover High School, Girls' Athletic Club, Glee Club, Intramural Sports 1: Altoona High School, Dramatic Club 2, Go-to- College 3. September 3 ANNE P. GREINER HERBERT P. GREINER "Anne', ' nHerb,' GEORGE-ELZEY GENERAL Social Service Club 1, Intramural SDONZS 12 gravel VClub 3pdHEm'5e Art Club 2. oom, ice-Presi en , Sales Manager 3. August 9 September 29 VIRGINIA A. GRESSLER GLADYS K, GRIFFITH g:16al7JI.iS,, Hsqnnyv COMMERCIAL GEORGE-ELZEY H0109 ROOIHY Sales Social Service Club 1, MHUHSCF 34 Intramural Sports 3. November 4 August 29 'I U WI I . RI H IDA M. GRIFFITHS ' ' 'fSister7', Voc GEORGE-ELZEY Intram Sports 1, Intramural Sports 2, 23 Golf 1, 2, Vivo Home Room, Secretary 15 Club 3. Knitting Club 3,5 3, Pr sid nt 2, Socia erv- September 28 mee Cab 1. June 9 FREDERICK G. 10 G IMASHAW - PAUL F. GROVES 53 . 1 Q .fa zcpaulss COLLEGE PREPARATORY Senate'21, 2, 3 Vice- President gfHome oom, Secretary -1., f sident 25 Intrarrfural ts' 1, 2. 3: Sports Club 1, Football, Junior Varsity 1, 2, Varsity 33 Track 1: Hi-Y Club 3. October 8 ' GRACE E. HAGAN 6:Red7: GENERAL Home Room, Secretary 1, 2, President 33 An- nual Show 2: Compass Staff 21 Junior Class Entertainment Commit- tee, Mixed Chorus 2, 3. August 24 RUTH E. HAIOH g'Ru,thie', GEORGELELZEY Girls' Chorus 2, 35 2 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 26 THOMAS W. HAGAN . 5CT0'n93 GENERAL Home Room, President 3, Stagecraft Club 3: Art Club 31 Intramural Sports 1. January 4 f fvdxu-.,u.,d AYMOND RQAHAINSIEE , J-44' ' 7'1" at 'I' GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, Annual Show , 3, 2, 3, Home Room, Ocieffe 2, 3. Secretary 15 Vivo Club October 4 1' Z- September 24 LAVENIA R- HALL VIRGINIA A. HALLORAN "Beanie" ffginniev COLLEGE APREPARATORY COMMERC1 AL Glee Club 1- Dramatic Club 2, In- April 16 tramural Sports 1, 2. October 18 I MARIAN M. HAMMOND WILLIAM T. HARDAKER CC ' 73 "Bools', Bill -I COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL HOmeffRo01gn,t Pfeidegt - - 39 Tra ic a ro , 3 Kmttmg Club 2' Senate 3: Horseshoe June 19 Staff 1, 2, 3: Varsity Football 3: Glee Club 1, 2, Golf Club 1, 2, Na- tional Honor Society 3. July 21 EDWIN GRENINGER "Edwin" , , PROGRESSIVE F'o O t ball, Assistant Manager 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Manager 2: Dramatic Club 2, Statesmanship Club 3: Latin Department Play, 2, Junior - H1 s Efiry Award. , April 12 - HELEN L. GRIFFITH fcHelen', COLLEGE PREPARATORY Home Room, Secretary 1. Vice-President 23 World Friendship Club 2, 3. Secretary 23 Social Service Club 1. December 4 fX' GERALDINE . 'IMM 12257 ' QREPARATORY ocial Sgvice - 19 X ome R O , esi- denj 2,, Er dent 3, Sales Ma r 33 ,ec- utiveCo mitte 3: Learn-to-D ive Clu 3. Feb ry 15 ALICE M. GUTSHALL K6-Al!! GENERAL Dramatic Club 11 Sophomore P r O g r a m Committee. August 8 FRED J. HAGERTY 'Tritzv COMMERCIAL Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 1g Home Room, Vice-President 2, Annual Show 1, 2, 3g English Department Play 1, 2, 33 Boys Federation Play 1, 3. May 20 JOHN fjlggzn AN COLLEGE EPARATORY Aviatl gub 13 Dram Cl 3 ,Ushers' N Club . I 28, fl J ' L by!! if MARIE C. HAMER 99 ' COMMER AL Girls' char 23 An- nual Show 2. January 28 . K -ff .J .1 , ,ll f . ERNEST G. HARP' f cc f as COLLEGE PREPAJIEILIATORY V ity Fooyba 1, 2, 33 321-lisity Basketball 1, 2, z gports Club 2, 33' Sta ec aft Club 13 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February ,26 I 01f1fafv,,,'.,dg 1 I f' r AC MER? race ' C , RCIAL ane Club 2 Us ub 2, ' S r - tary 1 Sports , 3. May S DONALD J. HARRISON CCRed77 GENERAL Annual Show 1, 2, 32 Boys Federation Play 15 English Department Play 13 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Cheer Leader 3: Home Room, Vice-President 1. November 14 EMMET V. HARTZER c:ACe99 I VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Football, Junior Varsity 2, Varsity 3: Home Room 115, Spon- sor 1, 2, 3. December 21 EUGENE R. HAUSER C4Gene27 VOCAT.lONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Vivo Club 33 Home Room 115 Sponsor 1, 2, 3. May 9 ROBERT T. HECKER ccB0b97 VOCATIONAL Stagecraft Club 3. June 8 KATHRYN N. HEISS C6 ' 79 Katy COMMERCIAL Glee Club, 1, 2, 3: Horseshoe Staff 3, An- nual Show 1, 2, 3: Easter Cantata 1, 2, 3, Christmas Cantata 1, 2, 39 a Cappella Choir 1, 2, Mixed Chorus 1, 2, Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 3. January 19 . H EY C 92 W . . COL E PR ' AT ack Cl ' p ts Club 23 lub 23 Nature St y Club 3. October 19 JOHN R. HARPSTER CCJ0hn97 COMMERCIAL Debating Team 25 Na- ture Club 3. November 21 RUSSELL G. HARSHRARGER f'Russ,' GENERAL Dramatic Club 1. December 3 ROBERT P. HAUK 46B0b97 GENERAL June 12 FORREST F. HAUSER "Whitey , GENER A Glee . e ' Intra- .- -., e 24 mur 3. TX' QP? JANE M. HEESS C5-Ianieii "' GENERAL Dramatic Club 25 In- tramural Sports 1. September 17 MARGARET F. HELLER G5Peg97 COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 13 So- cial Service Club 15 Needlework Club 25 In- tramural Sports 1. April 12 HELEN HERBERT "Helen,' COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1 Q Orchestra 1. January 30 j5ANN,Q HQRZOQ ELIZABETH A. HETRICK Sijoeyii COMMERCIAL National Honor So- ciety 2, 33 Traffic Pa- trol 2, 31 Secretarial C l u b 33 Newswriting T Club 2, 3, Home Room, 'Vice-President 2, Presi- dent 3, Sales Manager 35 Mountain Echo Staffl 1,.2, 3. ' ' April 15 5:SiS99 GENERAL Squad Leaders' Club 3: Knitting Club 35 Wagnerian Club 3. July 5 VIRGINIA E. HARRIS 66 ' 77 Gmny PROGRESSIVE Social Service Club 1, Dramatic Club 2, News- writing Club 2, 3 5 Traffic Patrol 39 Moun- tain Echo 2, 3, Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Secre- tary 3. April 21 VIRGINIA B. HART . 6'Ginnie,' GENERAL April 10 DONALD AUSER 0 1: ji I fi Radio : Home IOGEAR Room 115, sponsor 2, 3. May 23 THELMA M. HAWN c6T'eddy!9 GEORGE-ELZEY Dramatic Club 1, Glee Club 2, 3, Annual Show 2. May 10 JOSEP P I M RJ L A , EL I1 ,l M I. . r 1",: nd 'l I' es- 1g ecg. E estra 5 I amg l P- S 2, 3, N I stry Clu . July 2 EDITH P. HELSOR fcButt0n,' GEORGE-ELZEY Knitting Club 23 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 7 DONALD C. HERSPERGER f'N0ugh0use" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 12 Home Room, Vice-Pres- ident 3. September 10 ANDREW E. HEWITT 6CAndy93 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1: Ushers' Club 2, Track Club 13 Home Room, Secretary 3. March 23 RUTH A. HILDEBRAND HELEN F. HILL I "Ruth" . "Helena ' GENERAL COMMERCIAL 'Giles Ciifllllb li Q gl . . lxe orus , , 3 Kmttmg Club 1' Cappella Choir 25 In- July 9 ramural Sports 1, 2, 31 -.,,.. , ,vi portsmanship Club 33 Ocial Service Club 1: Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Sales Man- ager 3. March 23 1 K f OMM' ' Af co E RATORY ROBERT A. HILL C6Bqbby93 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3: Track Club 1, 23 Vivo Club 3, Track lj Home Room, Secretary 2, President 3, Sales Manager 3. December 30 , tm COLLEGE PREPARATORY HELE HINER - M. HEL cf MAN JAMES W. HOLLENBACH ' P " 59 ' 0 ' acl- 9: 0 fl ervi lub 2: gg' s.trO?e'3: Glee - igcrklo ARJORIE V. HOLLIDAY flZ'!,etsy,' COMMERCIAL H O m e Room, Vice- resident 2, President 3: Entertainment Club 1. October 15 MARIAN E. HOLTZ ':Mary Annu PROGRESSIVE Social Service Club 1, 2: Needlework Club 25 German Club 32 Knit- ting Club 3. June 10 RAY H. HOOVER "Sh0ulders,, ' VOCATION AL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Pres- ident 3. November 22 LDRED J. HORTON x idx :Knorr RAL 3-Dr atic K lub 1, 2, ' Y ,August 16 1 E B TH J R ES ccBett 79 ' V E E AL mum I ub af- , 2 lt P IN., rf , S- , X X, HARRY D. HUOHEY ccliappyba GENERAL Intramural Sports 1. February 10 a rts 15 Kn ng C 2 Ma 19 L. ELIZABETH HOLMAN Cigenyii C'OMMERCIAL November 14 ' .4 JOHN E. HOOPER C'Major EENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Sec- retary 23 Ushers' Club 1. Septernber 20 N .- M EST Ml . ORNER 6 66 er!! 2 ERAL Muzi! Chorus 1, 23 Glee b 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 39 Special Orches- tra 1, 2, 3: Annual Show 1, 2, 31 Bach Choir 1, 2. February 29 WILLIAM G. HOURANEY 'fBill" COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 2, 3: Home Room, Presi- dent 3, Dance Orchestra 3. April 5 FLORENCE P. HUGHES ffflff, COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 a Cappella Choir 35 An- nual Show 23 Social Service Club 1, 23 Home Room, Vice-President 23 Knitting Club 3. February 9 VIVIAN R. HUMBERT C6Angel75 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Social Service Club 23' Intramural Sports 1. February 21 75 C6 2 Igtramural Sports 1, , ' Februa . RD HOLT G . 99x I1 L i D 1 s 1, 2: Track 1. : Squad Leaders' Club 3: Band 2. ' A April .18 GERALDINE M. HCOVER ferryv GENERAL Knitting Club 23 In- tramural Sports 1. January 21 LOTTIE J. HOROMANSKI "L0ttie,, GEORGE-ELZEY Entertainment Club 15 Social Service Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 ltalian Club 3. March 8 Dz , 'fa lftxk DOROTHY M. . UB R 66 ' 7 --".'-f- l P f' .. f I 1 'ta .Y THOMAS D. HUGHES "During COLLEGE " PREPARATORY Boys Federation, Vice- President 33 Senate 33 Statesmanship C 1 u b , Vice-President 3, Hi-Y Club 1. April 5 HILDA M. HUMERICK GCHid77 GENERAL Learn-to-Drive Club 3. August 18 X GE ALD . M J. c Hum: C ' 99 ' 5, J fy W, P A IC ' r A NAL EN ' ch 3 . S amura orts I 'J ak 19 -u Q ' Q S vt 3-I .J I A '---AI, . . , . B4 ICKES HELEN B. IMLER A Ckn as - :Q GI EINJERAL y Byrdle .V ty Efbtb 1151. 2, GEORGE'-ELZEY gg 3, 6 fggask than 1' Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, .ay 33 0 SW -our Glee Club 1, 2, 3g Home ypyesfent ya, sign i Room, Secretary 1, An- Atyk Bono ocietly num Shogi' LIS' 3' 1, y, 35 Ho Room, ay T. 1, 9-P '- Nsentezzfurreswzst aresl December' 25 axxq A ES R. 1' N CECELIA M. ISAACSON I - , C5Tully7? COLL ..- 2" ' ATORY COMMERCIAL M ' I C 97 ' I fl .A ' nn 'f' bi 17 l"' Learn-to-Drive Clu-b 'H , Te I" ' 3, Patton High School gamma t- -561' - 1, 2, Commercial Club ores ry I' 9 p0 - 25 Executive Commit- Club 3. yr Xt . ' arch 1 January 26 ff- ' E. , NALD JA MA JORIE L. JACKSON H1118 ' :Peanut Midgen COLLEGE REPARA Y -COMMERCIAL IHU8 U13-1 S 1, Intramural Sports 1, 2. 35 Band 1, ,I ,31 2, 3, Knitting Club 2, Huntmg 3- n d lshmg Social Service Club 3. Club 2. 3: Home Room, Vice-President 2, Presi- October 1 dent 3. 21 C4 - 5 - 06 O. CLAIR JEFFRIES BETTY M' JOHN I GG 99 fel? '5Betz', GENERAL GENERAL Varsity Football 1, 2, 3: Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, Varsity Track 1, 2, 3. September 20 PAULINE V. JOHNSON Eipollyi 7 COMMERCIAL Dramatics 1, Needle- work Club 1. August 16 BLODWYN M. JONES CCBudd99 GENERAL Octette 25 Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 3, a Cap- pella Choir 23 Annual Show 1, 2, 3: Knitting Club 3. May 16 X. M. JUNNE KAGARISE 66 7 COMMERCIAL Girls League Honor R011 1, 2, Girls' Debat- ing Team '23 Annual Show 1, 23 Newswriting -Club 2, 3: Quill and Scroll, President 3: Mountain Echo 3, Na- tional Honor Society, Vice-President 3. January 29 Social Service Club 1, 25 Intramural Sports 13 Knitting Club 3: Corri- dor Patrol 2. June 9 WILLIAM J. JOHNSON ':Bill', VOCATIONAL Chess Club 3. February 11 HELEN M. JORKOSKY Gicurlyii COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1, Social Service Club 2, Secretarial Club 3, In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. January 22 I PAUL . KANE 6CSugar77 VOCATIONAL Safety Club 2, 3, Aviation Club 13 Intra- mural Sports 1, Street Patrol 2. December 19 JOHN D. IACURTO 'clierbyup COLLEGE' PREPARATORY Ushers' Club 2, 33 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2, President 3: Track 3. June 5 HELEN G. IRONS 'cHelen" COMMERCIAL Girls' Chorus 3 5 Dra- matic Club 3 Q Home Room, Vice-President 2. June 13 MARY J. ISENBERG '6Mary lane" COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 2, Sec- retarial Club 3. January 13 CHRISTIE V. JASIMAS 'gGr.eek" GEIIIERAL Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Girls League Play 1, Home Room, Secre- tary 1, Vice-President 2. December 24 'I LEN E. J O NS Social S vice Club 2, Intramural S p O r t s lg Knitting Club 3. April 13 J. LOIS JOHNSTON nfohnnieu COMMERCIAL Dramatics 1, 25 Secre- tarial Club 3. September 1 KATHERINE A. KABELLA C5Kay,, GAENEISAL' Giee Club 1, Social Service Club 3, Annual Show 3. March 7 CHARLES R. KARLE 65Karl99 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Ushers' Club 2, 3. March 23 REGINA E. KARLHEIM I . GENERAL X'- Entertainment C l u b 13 Knitting Club 2. April 11 FRANK A. KATZENLEICIITER cllgzgqogees V0 CATIONAL September 9 I LEOLA M. KECKLER wolf A GENERAL Knitting Club 23 En- tertainment Club 3. January 31 AGATHA C. KEIPER Wiser?" GEORGE-ELZEY Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 33 Knitting Club 23 Corri- dor Patrol 2, 33 An- nual Show 1, 23 Intra- mural Sports 1, 23 Ath- letic Club 13 Easter Can- tata 1, 23 Christmas Cantata 1, 2. February 23 JANE C. KELLEY 4 . ' jimmy" COMMERCIAL Girls' Chorus 1, 23 Corridor Patrol 1, 23 Annual Show 1, 23 In- tramural Sports 1, 2 3 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 23 Christmas Can- ALBERT KARP ccKay99 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 31 KENNETH G. KAUFFMAN ccKen39 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1 , 2, 3. July 26 JAMES C. KEENE CC ' 7, fzm -..,,-.. . .. GENERAL Aviation Club 13 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Vice-Presb dent 2. February 23 " u WWW 5"i'M' A. MARIE KQQB-N 47, zcRqg!:" GENERAL .1- Dramatic Club 13 En- tertainment ' C l u b 23 Home ., Room, , ,Secretary 2. A March 6 WILLIAM E. KELLEY 45 ' F7 ,,.....Blll PROGRESSIVE Track Club 1, 2, 33 Track Team 2, 33 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Latin Department Play 2. tata 1, 23 Easter Can- July 29 tata 1, 2, November 27 JACK C. KEL50 ELEANOR J. KENNEDY ffgidjjia Cafe 5'Pickles', COLLEGE PREPARATORY COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 13 Chess Club 23 Squad Leaders' Club 23 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Newswriting Club, Vice- President 2. July 17 MYRA E. KEPLER at Wisies 2 GENERAL Social Service Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Glee Club 33 Corridor Patrol 2, 3. April 2 u C: 92 RUTII L. wg? ER .ly Dramatic Club 2, 3. February 26 RIIODA J. KEPLER fCR0SyY,, COLLEGE PRVEPARATORY Glee Club 33 Corridor Patrol 2, 3: Intramural Sports 13 Knitting Club, Vice-President 2. October 25 MARIAN E. KIMMEL :cMGIfiUU?f, GE E ZEY GENERAL G . . A -- Entertainment Club 1, I aiufpqitgblflngl vice-President 2: . I - ut1 K, X Home Room Vice Presi- dent 3 sgf VN ANNE G. KARP CCH0nny99 'GENERAL Social Service Club 33 Knitting Club 3. September 27 S. JANE KAYLOR ccDlme99 COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 33 Knitting Club 2. September 15 MARGARET E. KEIM Ei 79 .RSM COLLEGE VPREPARATORY Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 33 Newswriting Club 2, 33 Quill and V Scroll 2, 33 Traffic Pa- trol 33 Home Room, Vice-President 2. March 19 ARTPIUR A. KEKALOS uT0m7' COLLEGE NPREPARATORY Forestry Club 13 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Latin Department Play 2. October 9 AUDREY L. KELLY "A uclreyn GENERAL May 14 ALICE L. KENT "Allie" COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 2. December 27 FLORENCE C. KILGORE uFl0ssz2e,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY A Cappella Choir 13 Glee Club 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 23 Traffic Patrol 33 Compass Staff 23 An- nual Show 1, 23 Latin Department Play 23 In- tramural Sports 1. July 12 CLARA D. KINCAID Tlflfflf' GENERAL Knitting Club 23 Need-- lework Club 3. August 30 VIRGINIA E. ' ING "Gini, V U G IN RA , fl Dram 'c 'C X 13 Knitting b KZ!?TVVAth- letic C b 2: orld Friendship Club 35 Jann y 24 IA I AT CK C ' 79 A In .y A r C RCIAL I J ary 27 MARION J. KITTER 'iKinen" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mountain Echo Staff 1, 23 Quill and Scroll 1, 2, 3, National Honor Society 2, 39 Intramural Sports 1. March 19 HAROLD KLEIN ,"Earsv GENERAL Junior Varsity Foot- ball 1, Varsity Football 2, 3, Annual Show 2, 35 Track Club 1: Sports Club 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 2, President 35 Intramural Sports 1, 3. November 16 CECILIA KLINE cccelv COMMERCIAL Annual Show 13 Glee Club 15 Knitting Club 2: Home Room, President 3. May 12 WILBUR F. KLINE "W il bar" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Sports Club 3: Intra- MABEL I. KINSEL I C6 ' B! Dizzy GENERAL November 14 FRANCIS L. KISIELNICKI "Frank" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Forestry Club 13 Phy- sics Laboratory Club 21 Intramural Sports 1, 2, Home Room, Secretary 3. December MARJ I . 5 77 ay EPRP Y Knitting , 8. atic . Dec 91' 8 SYLVIA KLEVAN E6 ' 93 -Slppy COMMERCIAL Glee Club 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 2, World Friend- ship Club 1, Knitting Club 23 Intramural Sports 1. January 22 DAVID C. KLINE 66Dave79 .NI . . COLLEGE PREPARATORY Squad Leader 1, 2. 3: Hi-Y Club 2, 35 Dra- matic Club 13 Chess Club 2: Stagecraft Club 35 Traffic Patrol 2. 3: Pyramid Builders' Club 2, 3 ' August 21 RAY L. KLINK cj ayv GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, mural Sports 1, 2, 3. 2, 3- January 8 December 28 I STA EY OJEK CHARLES F K C a 99 C5 N f COM AL co " PR ORY Intramura ports 2, Ri 2 lub 3: Chess C1 5 Ushers' 4 Club 3. ' May 5 CHARLES F. HARRIET J. KOTHOS KOSTENBAUDER 'fgurlyv 56 ' 59 -.Charlze v COMMERCIAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY January 12 Intramural Sports 13 Traffic Patrol 2, 39 College Club 3. July 25 DONN LE Gi 79 U per EN RA e Cl b Intra- ral t , 2, 33 arsi ., 1, 2- 'grack C1uTb,' U .ti- e 3 Ior si y OM 1: o eder- tion, Trea 2. Marc 9 EARL C. KISSEL X "Keese" GENERAL Nature Study Club 3. March 14 JACK I. KLEFFMAN "Archie,' COLLEGE 'IDREPARATORY Mixed Chorus 13 Dra- matic Club 19 Chess Club 2g Band 1, 2, 3. May 24 DOROTHY M. KLICK 6cD0tS7 COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 2, 3, Intramural Sp0l'tS 1. August 21 LETTY D. KLINE 6KLeuy9, COLLEGE IDREPARATORY Annual Show 1: Dra- matic Club 1, 2, 3: Knit- ting Club 29 G0-t0-Col- lege Club 3. March 13 C. DARWIN KNISELY 66 75 Pete "' GENERAL Glee Club 1, Cheer Leader 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 10 MARY C. KOONTZ t'Cackyf' GEORGE-ELZEY Knitting Club 31 In- tramural Sports 2: Home Room, Secretary 1. August 16 ,Q :FJ L f ' J IRENF je UGH " .mail I ' N OM ERC AL A lee 1, 2, 33 n- al s 2, I 4:- te 3, I t ' Cho 3' Corridor! roxl, . xjune '12, If f ,. .3 Wi ,had 54-elf 13? D ,KR E R TII N. KREPPS M . 1- 'ccurlyv ' AL COMMERCIAL JL4 p i 6 October 7 ALL' H. KUIIN JULIA O. KULMATYCKI "A llenn fffulieu COMMERCIAL Chess Club 2 March 27 VM 'ff qi LEO W. KUNIK ccRed97 VOCATIONAL Outdoor Club 1, Track Club 23 Hunting and Fishing Club 3. October 16 ELIZABETH LABRIOLA "Bet1lyii - I.- GENERAL Italian Club 1, 2, 33 World Friendship Club 2, Dramatic Club 1, 2, In- tramural Sports 2. July 19 S. JANE LANTZ ccjanien COMMERCIAL Corridor Patrol 2 5 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 31 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2. May 15 RAYMOND C. LAUVER "Whitey" VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 13 Radio Club 2, 35 Home Room Secretary 1. July 20 HELEN L. LEAMER "Helen Louiseg' GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, Octette 2, Annual Show 1, 2: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: a Cappella Choir 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-President 3. April 18 RUSSELL F. LEBO CCRILSSD COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 2, 3, Stagecraft Club 15 Art Club 33 Corridor Patrol 3. May 10 ' 2 Social Service Club 1, v . , January 28 , . LEO A. KWOLEK c'Baldyf VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Ushers, Club 3. MARYBELL KREPS 'Toocheyv GENERAL Knitting Club 2, So- cial Service Club 19 Glce Club 3. July 3 ROBERT L. KUNES GcB0b99 COLLEGE APREPARATORY Mountain Echo 1, 2, 35 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, Quill and Scroll 2, 31 Boys Federation, Treas- urer 1g Home Room, President 33 Hi-Y Club 2, 3: Junior Debating Team, National Honor Society 3. January 25 ANNETTE LABRIOLA '5Anneff COMMERCIAL Italian Club 1, 2, 31 Dramatic Club 1, World Friendship Club 23 In- April 8 tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. . May 4 . I f' I -I U I, ! I JAMES H. LAEEERTY 4 M ' G6 ' 37 wmv' . .X VOCATIONAL G L Intramural Sports 2. Italian A , 3.4 February 14 gntramura o s V, , 2, . ctob A WILLIAM LANTZ ALEXANDER P. LAUNCIII ccBiU:9 :Alex?9 GENERAL . COMMERCIAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3: Home Room, Secretary 1, President 3. March 16 ROBERT F. LAUVER 65B0b!9 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Orchestra 1, 2, 3: Band 1, 2, 3, Dance Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Spe- cial Orchestra 1, 2, 3. January 23 HU KENNETH E. LEAR CGPat79 GENERAL August 18 P qlm V p-M' Ivy S. NAOMI LEBO 'Woniei' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Glee Club 1, 33 a Cappella Choir 2, 3, Mix- ed Chorus 23 Corridor Patrol 35 Annual Show 13, 2, Learn-to-Drive Club October 7 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 31 Ushers' Club 1: Italian Club 1, Stage- craft Club 2, 3, Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3g Basketball, Manager 1, 2. June , I Ki JAM . EADER , J .gp 3 stag C f Cxub 2, ' M h 5 EATHERS G Im RAL A O c -La: 1-Y Cl , , 35 me Roo N -Presi- d nt 2, S lub 2, tramural e- ts 13 quad Leaders" lub 2, 35 Tumbling Sq d 1, 2, 3. DBCSIIIDEI' 25 GERALDINE M. LEE Eijerryw COMMERCIAL January 29 D. PRESTON LEES 'cPreston,, PROGRESSIVE Intramural Sports 1, 2, 39 Rifle Club 1, Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 3. DOLORES E. LEGO KIDO D099 GENERAL Knitting Club 1, 2. November 13 DOROTHEA A. LEHMAN 66 79 ,V Q Dot A COLLEGE PREPARATORY Soccer 2, 3, Squad Leaders' Club 3, Athletic Club 35 Basketball 2, 3, Dramatic Club lg Social Service Club 11 Intramural Sports 1, 2, October 18 3: Needlework Club 2. May 6 MARJORIE LEHMANN - . POLD MARY E, LEONE ccMarge:9 c l ggMary,, COLLEdE PREPARATORY f A f - GEORGEELZEY H O m e Room, Vice- 'v lu 1 ' ra- ' Knitting Club 11 S0- I ' fi' I ' 4 ,I cg' 'A V b t 1. 1 President 2, President 31 A. . Sport i Qme cial Service Club 2, Latin Department Play ' Om, -f - , y Vic - Italian Club 37 Inna- 21 Dramatic Club 1, 23 res'd - 2: Ju i -f mural Sports 1. Girls League, Vice-Presi- ' asketb . August 18 dent 35 Senate 3. I Decemb lg August 29 NORMAN L. LESTOCHE M. CAROL LEVAN MORRIS M, LEVINE f'Nan,', aCarol" :'Skin', VOCATIONAL COMMERCIAL QENERAL Junior Varsity Foot- Social Service Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, ball 2, 3. Needle ork Club 29 Knit- 2, 3, Manager 13 Sports December 21 UUE C b 3: H0139 ROOUI Club 1, 29 Newswriting ' S Tet Y 2- glib Si, M013-rftain 23 c o a , 3: om X will Room, President 3, Saleg I Manager 3. X 'B BAK August 28 JN .4 L , , YW ARTHUR P. LEVY JAMES E. LEYDER 2 HELEN . L13 if CCRed97 C6Jim7? I G J . ., --- , o -. ' NEQl.Nf GE R Intram Sports 3, ral Orts 1, At ,lq 0 lub 25 Home RO , Vice-Presi- 1DZco1b on Ccgmg Hocke?'2. de t 2. rn , 3 ' u H July 6 1, 356 O , ecre- oem er 25 tar , Vic resident 2. Dece er 27 I WILLIAM W, LINDSEY RUCE H. ATTILIO R. LIOY ugillv LINGENFELTER fffillieif P' A "Herbie" VOCATIONAL GENERAL W. , Annual Show 2. GENERAL March 26 October 15 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Junior Varsity Foot- 6 M ball 13 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-Presi- 1 dent 2, President 3. w April 6 GRACE E. LITTLE ROBERT H. LITTLE M. LOUISE LLOYD cecraciesa ccgobv f4L0uiSe99 GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL Dramatics 1: Needle- August 24 Social Service Club 2. work Club 2, Vice-Presi- 3, 2, Knitting Club 3. April 9 April 6 Q' ELDON J. LQCKE EUGENE E. LOCKE JULIA G. LONG I 64 99 ,V Ciceneii I CC, K NERALK VJ' L , X h 26 f ls eag Hon r Q fy 3 are J n R 2- ic Clgb E 'J Q ' 23 e Ork Club 1 J f f , e R m, Vice- , I .e 4 'J re ent 1. Lg Janua 10 DONALD V. LOOSE NEVITT M. LOUDER DONALD E. LOVE ccD0n,, ufvellillv ffD0n,, ' CQLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, -T8-HUB-FY 1 Forestry Club 1, 25 3, Go-to-College Club 3. Orchestra 1. September 15 July 24 A. JAMES LOZO FRANK P. LUCIANO X K "fi1n', V ranka' GENERAL GENERAL IgaIre:i.t?s 225CHan'5li- Italian Club 2, 3. cra u 5 orri or Patrol 2: Home Room, March 13 Sales Manager 3. September 18 JOHN E, LUKE H. JANE LUPFER 'ilohnf' "lame" VQCATIQNAL GEORGE-ELZEY Rifle Club 15 Radio September 2 ciun 2, 3. March 18 FRANCISVG. LYTLE RITA M. LYTLE rdnkv ' 'gliitcf' GENERAL GENERAL April 30 April 30 iw- . W RICH R . BRIDE DONALD C. MOBURNEY 5 " ,,' I J czguzzss ' A TORY GENERAL i Int ui-al Qrts 2, Intramural Sports 1, 35 Col ege Clu 3. 35 Golf Club 25 Home October 21 Room, Secretary 1. January 13 HELEN K, MCCAHREN WILLIAM J. MCCAHREN '66 ' 27 "Helenv Bill 36.-v COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mixed Chorus 25 a Cappella Choir 2, 35 Girls' Chorus 1, 25 Home Room, Sales Manager 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1. September 20 MARGARET F. MCCARTNEY 'gMargie" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 1, 25 Go-to-College Club 35 Art Club 1. February 7 ..,,,,,,. . ,... .. ..,... . . J. NEWTON MCCLOSKEY ujveblltn VOCATIONAL Stagecraft Club 15 Track Club 25 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Junior Varsity Football 1, 2, 35 Track 1, 2, 3. June 19 ENN J. c ELL GENERAL t ural Sports 15 President 35 February 24 ...eff I' 9 i ck b 2. GENERAL Track Club 25 Ushers' Club" 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 3 MARTHA J. MCCLAIN "MarEie" GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 25 Corridor Patrol 25 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 1. August 31 W. OD ECO MAS ' exu 7' x , EN am Sports 1, KZ, 5 Tra eam 1, 25 I rack Clu 1, 25 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. June 7 MARY C. MCCONNELL :cKUlZ8,, GENERAL Social Service Club 15 Knitting Club 2, 3. July 5 HARRY L. LUKE 66Haddy33 VOCATION AL NOVEH1b8r 5 MARIE G. LYNN "Marie,, COMMERCIAL SOClZ-ll Service Club 2. November 5 6 Q ,L xpv 5 Sally?- GENERAL Glee Club 1, 35 Knit- ting Club 25 Dramatic Club 15 Intramural Sports 1. July 6 WILBUR G. MCBURNEY , 6:BilZ9! COLLEGE PREPARATORY Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, Head Usher 35 a. Cap- pella Choir 35 Glee Club gg :Intramural Sports 1, November 24 LUTHER D. MCCARTNEY 6GMac59 VGCATIONAL May 18 WILLIAM G. MCCLAIN HBH!!! GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Vice- President 2. April 16 RALPH A. f ,ui -I AS I K .xi qv :Lv r. . 2 Igitra J a Orts 1, ' I August 6 LLOYD W. MCCORKLE 'Qliuf' GENERAL Sports Club 15 Stage-- craft Club 35 Intra- mural Sports 3. December 15 . I , Q A . . M .' - f z to lwf-ff - Xi' MES E. MCCORMICK' MA - M- REGINA N "Maggy" up MICK MCCORMICK ,QENERAI2 -'J c - 'a A cc 27 Hunting and Fishing .pp v Mickey' f i Jeanne Club ,lg Home Room, i Q Vice-President 2, Presi- , GENERAL GEORGEJELZEY dent 21 I n t 1' 3- m 11 1' 3-1 - Athl9tlC Club 1, 2: July 8 SPOITS 1. 2, 3- World Friendship Club MHTCII 17 2, D C 'D 7 JACK 0. MCCREARY X . ANNA B. MCCUMMONS "Fat" ULL0 H ':Ann" GENERAL H GEORGE-ELZEY Outdoor Club 23 Hunt- GENER 5' Mixed Chorus 23 Girls' ing 3-Hd Fishing Club 31 Chorus 1, 23 a Cappella Home Room 115, Spon- Intwliu l ts 12 Choir 2, 35 Annual Show sor 3. Ushers , 2, 3. 1, 2, 3, May' 4 Oc ober 26 May 11 MARGARET S. ANNA M. MCFARLANE EARL T, MCGARVEY .TMMT . COLLEGE PREPARATORY QOMMEIFCIAL GEN A Dramatic Club 1: Social Service Club 1, 2, 5 a e- Knitting Club 2, Traffic 2' cra Club 1, 2, 3: An- Patrol 2, 33 Horseshoe November 12 nual o li!- Staff 35 Intramural lish D la 1, Sports 1, 35 Girls League 2, 3: Girs League Play Scholarship Society 2, 1: L8-UU D9Pa1'U'Y1?Ut Travel Club, Treasurer ' Play 22 BOYS Fedefa-HOU 3-:tNag.ional Honor So- ' Play 1, 3. cIe y . December 1 I X L March 1 EDWARD J- MCGEARY J Q . M L'IN RENETTA MCGOUCH C5 ' 7, ' . Eddie . 'gfznzz :'Renetta7' VOCATIONAL 'COLLEGE 'PREP ATORY GEORGE-ELZEY Stagecraft Club 11 21 Home ROOHI, Vice- Intramural Sports 11 3' J President 2, PreSider1t Social Service Club 1: anuary 13 3: Track Club 2, 3: Knitting Club 2, Travel MARcARET,xM. MCGRAW 4: 0 igvs ' .Mfigirt Sdcial'Strvice ciub 1, 2, Corrido Patroi 2. January 11 EDWARD W. MCKINLEY GGEJD GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Traffic Patrol 1, 2. 3: Home Room, Treasurer 13 Hunting and Fishing Club 3: Varsity Track Team 13 Latin Department Play 2, Track Club 1, 2. September 30 WILLIAM C. MCLAUGHLIN "BilF' GENERAL Golf Club 23 Home Room, Secretary 1, President 3. January 12 E. BELMONT MCNOLDY CC 9, Mac GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Hunting and Fishing Club 3: Forestry Club 11 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2, President 3. June 14 Track Team 1, 2, 3. January 18 ELIZ L. T 6 ' ei! C NERA Club 3. December 26 MARY E. MCINTYRE K6Mary9! COLLEGE PREPARATORY Glee Club 13 a Cap- pella Choir 23 Annual I t 1, 35 n 1, snow 1, 2, 3. Atnietio ci 2. october 5 Joi 24 UUA - MCKI W. JOHN MCKNIGHT c ' 92 l by L In ' ' 4'Mzckey" GE, AVL COLLEGE PREPARATORY mf p ft 1' I 1 3T Forestry Club 23: Iii- Ri Cm 'J 040- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. Coll ge Club 3 erman November 3 Club 3. June 5 JOSEPH E. MCMULLEN LILLIAN E. MCNICHOL H1063 "Michey ,I VOOATIONAL Street Patrol 2, 3: Safety Club 2, 35 Track glub 1, Dance Orchestra ' November 14 DAVID B. MACKEY ciptgvesnl COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 2, Stagecraft Club 11 Latin Department Play 2. October 26 f GEORGE-ELZEY Squad Leaders' Club 33 Glee Club 2: Ath- letic Club 25 Dramatic Club 1, 3: Knitting Club 2, Annual Show 2, In- tramural Sports 3. November 9 ROBERT R. OC CCB COLLEGE PARAT Y Iritram Sports 2, 5, ac r k Club Sqn s' f b , 0 e rn, e SHR ' n 2, Tt'esiden 3 5 i Department Play January 8 Llfi'Er9Y5 I v SAMUEL E. MAGARGI "Samuel,' GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 2. September 7 CELESTE T. MANGIACARNE facie!!! GENERAL Italian Club 1, 2. January 31 JOSEPHINE K. MANIOLIA nfosiev COMMERCIAL Italian Club 1. May 18 ETHEL F. MARKEL "To0ts,, GEORGE-ELZEY Knitting Club 21 S0- cial Service Club 3. May 27 JANET E, MARTIN .. , 'ffanetv - COLLEGEW PREPA A QOKY Dramatic Club 3 Mix-K ed Chorus 2, Annual Show 24 lfiatin Depart- ment Play 2.' NOVEHIDEIA 19 LOUISE M. MATEER '5Wheezerv GEORGE -ELZEY Dramatic Club 1, 23 Travel Club 3: Corridor Patrol 23 Intramural Sports 1. July 21 DORO Y THIAS Aptfl., GE RAL Needlew Cl 2: Intramural t 15 Dramatic 1 . Au st 24 CHARLES A. MATTAS tc 93 Bub COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 3: Statesmanship Club 3, Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-President 2. April 4 ' . 51. . MARY R. MAKDAD EGMary53 COLLEGEEPREPARATORY Annual Show 1, 23 Mixed Chorus 1, 23 Cor- ridor Patrol 2, Latin Department Play 2 3 Girls League Honor Roll 2: Home Room, Sales Manager 33 Chemistry Club 3: National Honor, Society 3. February 4 DONALD W. MANGUS 56 77 Legs GENERAL Vivo Club 1. May 21 MARIE L. MARCH ccMary Lousy COLLEGE PREPARATORY Girls' Chorus 3: Art Club 3 3 Home Room, Treasurer 3. November 14 OBERT . ARSHALL C6San173 G ,,n.,w,: GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3. November 17 EVELYN L. MASCIA 6 5EUie92 COMMERCIAL Glee Club 15 Italian Club 2, 3. May 2 ERMA L. MATHES uK.c:Erm:2 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club lj Intramural Sports 1, 21 Home Room, Sales Man- ager 3. October 10 ALFRED J. MATHIEU "Limp" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 3 ROBERT 'P. MAIIK "Sc0tty,' ff. COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 15 College Club 2, Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice- President 2. April 10 GERTRUDE MANDEL ':Gerty,' COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1, 2, Secretarial Club 3. July 17 ' OLIVE M. MANGUS C'0llie'i GENERAL Knitting Club 1, 2. December 15 fl EN J ARINELLA "Carmie" COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 13 Italian Club 1, 29 Home Room, Vice-President 23 Junior Varsity Football 2. July 16 STANLEY P. MARSHALL "Tarzan" COMMERCIAL March 31 EHKY sl ASCIA ,. nke - 0 port , 2, K ' 9 Italian C , 2, 3. anuary 3 LILLIAN C. MATHEWS c'cLily:: 1 GENERAL Social Service Club 1, Knitting Club 2. NOVEHIUQF 7 ax- GERALDINE L. X MATHIEU i :cGerry:2 GENERAL Entertainment Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2. July 11 B. NELSON MAURER awe!!! GENERAL Mixed Chorus lg Dfa- matic Club 2. September 16 HELEN MAVER 6 75 'Helen A COLLEGE-APREPARATORY Girls' Chorus 1, 23 a. Cappella Choir 23 Or- chestra 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 23 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Girls' Dance Orchestra 2, 33 Pa. State High School Qr- chestra 35Carneg1e Biology Group 2, 3. June 7 VELMA L. MECKLEY 'gVelma,' PROGRESSIVE' A Cappella Choir 13 Mixed Chorus 23 World Friendship Club 33 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 23 Annual Show 1, 23 Latin Department Play 2. April 17 FRANCES K. MELNICK "Frances,' COMMERCIAL Italian Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Knitting Club 23 World Friendship Club 3. AUgl1SiZ 8 PAUL S. MERKEL E6Merk!3 VOCATIONAL Radio Club 2, 33 In- tramural Sports 2, 3. May 12 ALAN C. METZGER 'fP0rky,, . GENERAL ' Band 1, 2, 3: Or- chestra 1, 2, 3, Special Orchestra 1, 2, 33 a Cap- pella Choir 33 Intra- mural Sports 1, 23 Wagnerian Club 3. .Tulle 2 DONALD R. MILLER CCEZ7-av VOCATION AL March 6 HELEN L. MILLER 66Red79 Entertainment Club 12 Knitting Club 2, 33 In- tramural Sports 1. April 27 MYRON G. MILLER "Miller', -GENERAL 'Intramural Sports 13 Handicraft Club 3. October 17 H I A BET'Il1E L M1 CHARLOTTE R. MAYS 'G ,.1,-k ,If "Charlie,, GENE' 1 0 GEORGE-ELZEY Knittin ' ' ci w September 14 Service , , J-f Octob ' V X ' X X ff 1 CHESTER E. MELCHER MATILDA E. MELLOTT K6Chet97 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Pinochle Club 2. May 13 F. LARUE MENscH 0 "Menschy" GENERAL Library Guard 2, 3. September 16 ETHEL M. MERRITTS "Ethel" GEORGE-ELZEY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 31 World Friendship Club 3. October 8 VIRGINIA A. MEYER "GiIwy'.' GENERAL Social Service Club 23 Entertainment Club 1. July 3 EDNA B. MILLER Giyioqtiev GEORGE-EL2,EY Dramatic Club 1, So- cial Service Club 1, 2, 3. May 28 LOIS W. MILLER a'L0ie', GENERAL Knitting Club 3. July 3 , x X t N 3 V U .Q-J'- JSAIUILE. LER 66 73 W, PJ' G AL I tr ral Sports 1, ports Club 23 I' Football 1, 2, 3. 3 si March 18 "Tillie" GENERAL Library Club 11 World Friendship Club 23 Intra- mural Sports 1. June 29 HELEN L. MENZA 'cBabe" GENERAL Dramatics 1, 35 Italian Club 1, 2, 3. April 16 HELEN V. MERRITTS i7NwZ', PROGRESSIVE English Department Play 23 Latin Depart- ment Play 2. September 2 CATHERINE M. MILLER G:Kitty!9 GENERAL A Cappella Choir 1, 23 Annual Show 1, 23 Knitting Club 3. March 8 L. FRANCES MILLER c:Fran97 PROGRESSIVE Dramatic Club 1, 23 Latin Department Play 23 Girls League Play 13 Orchestra 1, 2, 33 An- nual Show 1, 2, 3, Moun- tain Echo 1g Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice- President 33 National Honor Society 3. March 5 MARGARET E. MILLER "Margie', COLITEGE PREPARATORY Social Service Club 2. February 16 ROBERT G. MILLER fjliingt' GENERAL 2,Irgtramural Sports 1, May 16 I LER 4 . V RA -A i Pkatr 35 K t g b 33, ntra m Sp s 1, 2, 3 Ri Clu . M 9 JOHN MINSTER nfacku VOCATIONAL Radio Club 2, 3. October 16 RICHARD G. MITCHELL C5DiCk79 ,whim V ............,.,..,....-.-A COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2: Stagecraft Club 1, Aviation Club 25 Col- lege Club 3. November 27 J SEPH F. MOCK CC!0e53 i GENERU I I s s 1, 2, ' -o .- ' oom, V'ce- Pr if , ' esi ' P 2, 31 HC b ' August 3 K GEORGE I. MOORE "George,, NF GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Varsity Basket- ball 3, Sports Club 2, 33 Junior Varsity Bas- ketball 2, Junior Varsity Football 2: Home Room, Vice-President 2. April 29 DONALD R. MORRISON V Y :cD0naa VOCATION AL Ushers' Club 19 Safety Club 2, 3. May 10 ANTONIO J. MUCCITELLI "1lQ11y'l VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 2, 31 Junior Varsity Foot- ball 1, 23 Varsity Club 3. OCl.0b8l' 29 MARY V. MURRAY ' C5Mary97 I GENERAL Home Room, Vice- President 3. July 10 IW EDM L. I C e73 GE " AL fa. l Sp0I'tS 1, 3: ck Team , 33 Cl ' No e 30 ANNA M. MIRANTE 66T0ni73 COMMERCIAL July 15 MARIAN E. MOBLEY "Marian" COLLEGE RRERARATORY National Honor So- ciety 2, 3, Social Serv- ice Club 2g Girls' De- bating Team 2, Corridor Patrol 23 Girls League Honor Roll 23 Senate 33 G0-to-College Club 3. April 8 JOSEPH A. MOEEE GG 73 foe COLLEGE PREPARATORY Italian Club 2, 3: Band 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 2, 3, Special Or- chestra 2, 3. April 25 L. JEAN MOORE CCDinty9, GENERAL Etiquette Club 1: Knit- ting Club 23 Girls League Play 21 Home Room, Secretary 1. December 20 EVA B. MORRIS 2 c:EUe:a U RA,-M.. A. GENERAL Social s9l'VlC6 Club 1. Q NNYEIFE Jil 7 ff if LEO P. MURI cachbampez , COMMERCIAL Tumbling Squad 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club 11 Sports Club 23 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Cheer Leader 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Squad Leaders' Club 1, 2, 35 Junior Class President. September 17 A 1 s K . fy E H35 TZABAUGH C6 97 I GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 1, Vivo Club 3: Home Room, Sales Manager 3. June 8 . MINORI , H5117 , . RAL If T b 13 cluifivii U- A- tory . January 8 RALPH B. MITCHELL 66 ' 57 M Itch COLLEGE EREPQKSRATOIEY Ushers' Club 33 Intra- mural Sports 2, 3g Home Room, Vice-President 3. February 12 FAY E. MOCK GEM0Ck97 C OMMER CIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Vice- President 2, President 3. May 26 DOROTHY R. MOHLER ccD0t97 COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1: Knitting Club 2. A November 2 RICHARD P. MOORE CCDick,, X' GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. March 15 . . RE E. MOYER :cleaner GEAORG LZEY Knit 1 Iub 2, 3. Obel' 10 I PAULINE MURPHY ccpollyv COMMERCIAL Italian Club 13 Knit- ting Club 3. March 4 RA O . MYERS ' 27 Z6 ' COLLEGE' PREPA ORY Pinoch 2 3 Boosters' 3, Intra- mural Sp s 1, 2. 33 Home oom, Vice- President 2. June 12 CARTHA J. MYERS C6CarSy95 5 GENERAL Athletic Club 15 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Wagnerian Club 35 Girls League Christmas Play 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2. August 8 ROBERT K. MYERS 66B0b:5 GENERAL IIltl'8.Il'lU!'3,l SDOIWLS 1, 21 HOITIB ROOIH, S3165 Mauager 3. January 14 ROBERT K. NEFF jcB0 ba: fiitiixiiaiiliiil Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Forestry Club 15 Outdoor Club 25 Vivo Club 3. November 2 6 BETTY L. NICODEMUS "Benz" GENERAL Entertainment Club 15 Knitting Club 2, 3, Secretary 2. June 30 ROY W. NOLAN ccR0yv Q' ers' Clu u Roo , 1, ice- Qr 25 a ural p 1 S efllbel' 12 JEROME D. NOPHSKER P :6ferry99 COLLEGE' PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 3, Statesmanship Club 3. January 18 VICTOR A. N OTOPOULOS ccViC79 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Vivo Club 15 Golf Club 25 Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Track 1, 2, 35 Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 35 Wagnerian Club 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. July 21 MARY E. ORR acMar Liza: COLLEGE PREPARATORY Girls League Play 25 Statesmanship Club 3. February 14 If KATHRYN N. MYERS k CCKay92 GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 2, 35 Girls' Glee Club 1. June 8 , N 'X FR N IRQELLA M . -' A-1 ..,...--rf. VOCATIUN AL Sports Club 25 Home Room, Secretary 35 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Ushers' Club 3. January 6 MARIE E. NEWTON "Tools" COWERCIAL Dramatics 1, 35 Knit- ting Club 2. October 28 f GRACE W. NICODEMUS C5NiCky97 GENERAL Knitting Club 23 In- tramural Sports 1, 2. May 26 STEWART E. NOLAN Gdstewii COLLEGEN PREPARATORY Forestry Club 15 Vivo Club 25 Ushers' Club 33 Intramural Sports 1. November 30 HAROLD L. NORRIS 6GLe-fly!! VOCATIONAL May 16 RAY A. NYCUM E6 ' 79 Nicky COLLEGE PREPARATORY Home Room, Secretary 15 stagecraft Club 1, Sophomore Class Execu- tive Committeeg Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, Girls League Play 25 Sales Manager 35 Glee Club 3. DSCEEIIYJCI' BLANC SM ssi ' ORGE Y Giee ciub Athletic Club 1, 2 5 ntramural Spozrts 15 Dr matic Club NOVEIIIDCT 11 E. ONEIDA MYERS C6Nene33 GENERAL Knitting Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2. Apl'il 3 LIVIA E. NATALE 6CBabe39 GENERAL Italian Club 1, 2, 33 Library Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 1, 2. March 1 MARY L. NICHOLSON CCMary5! COMMERCIAL Orchestra 1, 25 Spe- cial Orchestra 1, 25 An- nual Show 1, 25 Knit- ting Club 3. November 22 ANNA M. T. NICOMEDE '6Mickey" c6ili'1vI'E.'RCIAL Italian Club 1, 25 Dramatic Club 35 Dance Qrchestra 3 5 Orchestra September 9 MARIAN A. NOLL CCSiS53 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1. July 20 ROBERT A. NORTH CG-Red!! VOCATIONAL Safety Club 35 Intra- mural SPOI'l.S 3. March 3 VERNICE E. NYCUM HV!! GENERAL Social Service Club 15 Traffic Patrol 2, 35 In- tramural Sports 1, 25 National Honor Society 35 Dramatic Club 33 Girls League Honor Roll 2. February 2 LOUISE OSTRANDER CSLOUIDJ GENERAL 3 Home Room, President ' November 27 I 4 I ' dlp? '7 Jdfjz js V ALIJIPASQUINO .I ' aaldyas lx, GENERAL PEARL OTT lfPearl"- GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 32 Knitting Club 2. December 28 JACK R. PARKS Hccjackn GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, Golf Club 1, 2, Secre- tary 23 Home Room, Secretary 3. July 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Dramatic Club 25 Squad Leaders' Club 33 Italian Club 1, 2: Ath- letic Club 33 Art Club 3. May 28 E. GLADYS PATTON ccpatv PROGRESSIVE Dramatic Club 1: Knitting Club 23 Na- ture Club 3. June 24 l , . JOH . PEL RINI 16 4 vf CAT Hun ' n shin C 1 u b 3 amura nn, A JJ Spo , 2, , Footba M 25 2 A J t 1 I 1 JOHN . P Y S6 yi? I N A F -Estr b 1 5 sports , Traffic Patrol . O t bel' 3 ANNE G. PETNICK 'Wanneef' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 1, 2, 3: a. Cappella Chorus 1, 2, 39 Annual Show 1, 21 Wag- nerian Club 3: Home Room, President 3. April 10 HARRY L. PIPER Cipunkbi GENERAL Hunting and Fishing Club 3. August 3 ELEANOR M. OWENS CGEnz077 GENERAL Social Service Club lg Needlework Club 2, Glee Club 3. September 23 CARL C. PARSON 'cCutch" VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 3, Golf Club 1, 23 Safety Club 3. Aug t2 GENERAL Varsity Football 2, 35 Track 1, 2, 33 Home Room, President 3' Track Club 1, 2, 3. April 2 ATTILIO A. PAVONI cclvillien GENERAL Italian Club 2, 3, Treasurer 2, Vice-PresI- dent 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 12 SYLVIA V. PERRETTA GCSil59 GENERAL Italian Club 1, 2, 31 World Friendship Club 2, Hockey 15 Home Room, Secretary 1. March 21 MARGARET A. PETERMAN CCMafgy92 GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3. February 9 FRANCES E. PHILLIPS C6QuFy97 GENERAL Mixed Cthorus 1, 23' a Cappella Chorus 1, 22 Annual Show 1, 2. November 26 ANTHONY J. PIROZZOLA G6Lefty77 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Vice- President 3. October 16 P NEBAKER Glee , Mixed DW . VL. XG 37 Y G ER b 1, , 5 Tr M orus Club 1, , 2, 33 'Ellie oler, , 3. , . 9 1 .Y WILLIA K. PARSONS M ' 57 ,. Bzll COLLEGE PREPARATORY National Honor SO- ciety 2, 3, President 33 National Athletic Schol- arship Society 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 2, Senate 2, 3, Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 33 Home Room, President 3: Traffic Pa- trol 1. 2, 3, Captain 35 H1-Y Club 1, 2, 3, Skip- pers' Club 3. December 7 A , F . TDN f I S7 OLLEGE REPARATO r ident 1, 3, ecretary ' , Service Club 2. Intrzfu al S Orts 1: Hom Rdtgpl May 12 ML.-. S E ER ' 93 3 Intramural Sp 1, 2, ' July 20 MARIAN E. PERRINE "Marian" t GENERAL H o m e Room, Vice- President 1, Dramatic Club 1, 2. March 6 CHESTER S. PETERS L' CCCIIIEQ77 GENERAL Junior Varsity Foot- ball 1, 2, Varsity Foot- ball 3g 1-lome Room, Vice-President 39 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3. February 14 ORVILLE L. PIETROLUNGO fg0ru" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2 3. ' september 5 .1 Soc ervice lub 1 Librar Room ce President 2, Presiden 3. December 11 . . X . ,, ,f6e..-- x AP-ol , '53 IB N: V. PLOW N Y, X is: X, . ' lx: 2, Home JOHN R. PLUMMER ccjapkea 'U VOCATION AL Home Room, Vice- President 2. December 10 MADELINE A. PLUNKET g'Madeline" GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 21 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 1. October 22 LEE ACL PORT R :'Liglttningn GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Squad Leaders' - ,1 U N - PLUMMER ROBERT B. PLUMMER cimnitchlfl Q A .V :cB0b:: VV J G AL' COLLEGE PREPARATORY I 1 ' Pinochle Club, Vice- ' I QQ 5 S 11 President 25 Home 3- ' Lf Room, Vice-President 2, M 30 33 Intramural Sports 1, A 2, 3, Boosters' Club 3. August 12 VIRGINIA POPE J K TER 66Ginny79 ub77 PROGRESSIVE C G PREP RATORY Dramatic C l u b 12 vars y otha ' - Mixed Chorus 23 Nature H0 e . Vic ' Club 33 Latin Depart- 2, ment Play 2. Jan August 19 WARREN PORTER WAND , POTOPA GFZII-Shu "Winnie', :GENERAL GENERAL Intramural Sports 35 Squad Leaders' Club 2. C1U'IJ 23 TTS-Ck 2, 'y 35 Ushers' Club 3. Ushers' Club 3. Lb April 4 ,BA G CAROLINE C. POTTER 6cSue9! GENERAL World Friendship Club 2, Social Service Club 3. October 7 ARTHUR E. PRIESTLEY EC-Art!! PROGRESSIVE Junior Academy of Science 1, 2, 3: Chess Club 1: Debating and Public Speaking Club 33 Horseshoe Staff 2. June 13 PAUL J. PRUZNAK 'cPaul', VOCATION AL November 24 - L' ELLEN J. RAMSEY ,!'f'Bunny', ' ,E-GONIMEROIAL Jiri-Hi,-Y'1, 2, Dra- matic Club 2, 33 Cor- ridor Patrol 2. February 8 LUMA R. REED "D0llie,' GEORGE-ELZEY Social Service Club 2. February 15 W' J une 14 CLARENCE H. PRATT "Prattie" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club 1: Latin Department Play 25 Chess Club 2, 3, President 2, Treasurer 33 Home Room, Secre- tary 3, Hi-Y club 3: Horseshoe Staff 3. August 5 ALMA D. PRINGLE 56D0ady39 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 37 Mixed Chorus 33 Squad Leaders' Club 31 Athletic Club 3. October 29 , SYLVIA M. PUTT C6Putty7? GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 23 Knitting Club 13 Needlework Club 25 So- cial ,Service Club 1, 2, 3. December 30 OLGA V. RAMSEY 66Olga97 GENERAL Dramatic Club 13 So- cial Service Club 2: En- tertainment Club 3. Knitting Club 2. November 28 THELMA R. PRATT "T0ots,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Glee Club 1, 2, 39 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 39 Annual Show 1, 2. December 6 W ER UGER :GW in VOCATION A Intramural S ts 3: Trac Tea ,2, ' Track b g p Club 2, rs' ' 3. Au t 2 ROBERT L. RAMAZZOTTI ultamnzya' vOcAT1ONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. January 16 GERALDINE J. RANyIu,L 1 ' 5 "'Gerry', COLLEGE PREPARATOR4 Mou ,Flin gEcho 23 Negvswryting--"Glu '23 Intramural Sports 1, 2: Library Club 3, Presi- August 11 dent 33 Dramatic Olub 1. March 1 J. N MAN,REl?7D YVILLIAM J. REID - X111-cel ,jf c'Bill" C0 E R T Y co EGE R A TO nd , 2, 3: - rn ral S ts 1, 2, n- de . 'l, nual Show 1, t2' ome I ' I R O o m, P ' t 3 5 4 Stagecraft ci 1, 2, 3. Septemb r 20 f fifrif Vg f f 1 C. SHELDON REIGH -nshecf' - 'GENERAL Ushers' Club 2, 3. February 28 FRANCIS X. RENAULT 66 37 Frane COLLEGE PREIXARATORY Intramural Sports 1, Newswriting Club 13 Dramatic Club 1, 2, Vice-President 23 States- manship Club 31 Latin Department P 1 a y 23 English Department Play 1, 23 Home Room,.Vice- President 2, Secretary 3. February 7 LOUISE A. RENNINGER , "T0ots,' GENERAL Home Room, Secretary 1, 2. February 3 ROBERT G. RHONE ' CCB0b99 GENERAL Vivo Club 1, 2, 33 Band 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 1. August 21 ROBERT RILEY MBU ba: VOCATIONAL Golf Club 1, 2, 3. December 12 ELIZABETH C. RITTS , f'Berzy9' GENERAL Dramatic C 1 u b 23 Glee Club 3. NOVEIIIIJCF 22 CONSTANCE B. ROBESON CGBaby97 GENERAL May 27 FRANCESR. ROBINSON 66 93 Frm GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 2, 3: Special Orchestra. 33 Mountain Echo Staff 33 Entertain- ment Club 13 News- Writing Club 23 Library, Guard 2. November 27 MARY E. REIGIIARD , rcMary9: COLLEGE PREPARATORY Entertainment Club 13 Social Service Club 23 Girls League Honor Roll 1. February 24 ROBERT L. RENNER R ufcrpobn VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Junior Varsity Eootball 2, 33 Ride Club 1: 2, Tregurer 1, Vice- President . February 13 MIIIDRED A. RHINE 95 '4Sally GENERAL A Cappella Choir 23 Glee Club 33 Annual Show 23 Home Room, Vice-President 2: Ath- Club 23 Entertain- Club 13 Dramatic 23 Mountain Echo letic ment Club Staff 3. August 13 f C. Ce . 7 l 1 Y U aaliof ' Aa NERAL - atio Club ivo :jfs 2' Ssistanx ack an r 1. I November 21 ANNA O. RILING ccAnnaa , GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 23 Glee Club 33 Mixed Chorus 33 Home Room, Vice-President 1. August 7 JANET L. RITTS 11, ufanef ' GENERAL Glee Club 1, 33 Home R o o m, Secretary 1, President 33 Knitting C l u b 2 3 Chairman, Junior Refreshment Com- mittee, Sophomore Re- freshment Committee. September 30 E. CLIFFORD ROBINSON ffBud" 'VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 13 Ushers' Club 2, 3. GEORGE H. REIMER "George,' PROGRESSIVE Band 13 Intramural sports 1, 2, 3, Rise Club 13 Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 3. i October 2 JEAN E. RENNINGER 65!ean75 GENERAL Compass Staff 23 Knit- ting Club 2. January 24 HARRY J. RHODES ccDuSty:: GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 23 Track Club 13 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. January 9 HANNAH M. RIDDLE "Riddle', COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. November 13 ELEANOR H. RITTER '4Elkan0r" GEORGE-ELZEY Entertainment Club 2. March 25 CA E RIzzO CIF- ry!! GE RAL D ' Club 1g Ath- et' 2, 33 Squad derg3Club 33 Intra- m ral orts 1, 2, 3. July 22 H. EUGENE ROBINSON 6GGene?? VOCATIONAL Radio Club 3. January 18 August 25 JANET E. ROBINSON LUCILLE V. ROBINSON Klan!! :gl-lug, COLLEGE MPREPARATORY COLLEGE . PREPARATORY National Honor So- ciety 2, 33 Senate 23 Annual Show 2, 33 Home Room Secretary 1, Vice-President 2, President 3. April 23 Compass Staff 23 Li- brary Club 2 3 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 23 Knitting Club 3. August 4 I A. EARL ROBISON EDNA E. ROBISON . SAMUEL J. Ro' IS ' GCS I'Earl,' -ffgddieff GENERAL COMMERCIAL vocA L j ' Intramural Sports 1, Needlework Club 2: ' 3- K Intramural Sports 1, 23 May 24 Italian Club 3. May 11 ' A I THELMA L. ROCHE R. ARD ROCK 0 5 " GERS "R0chie', "Le I -1 ,Q ffoh .1 " GEORGE-ELZEY GEN L ' 1 E A NI Social Service Club 2. t 1 Sports 1, " ' F0116 ,- 3 Ma 8 2, A nual Show 1' -Ig' . 3: 0 ' BSUH Y Glee Club 1, 3: ' A '- r Orts 2. Chgrus 2 t t Avi 10 I .1 1. Club 13 Ha t b ,I 18 33 Track 1. IZ Febru 15 fy, VMXHV MERLE J. RODLAND CA JQOETKARO 1 .PAUL C OESCHK GC 77 Cowboy cccharleyns I 'A WWII' teyn VOCATIONAL GELIIBRAI 5 X171 n X ,T wtrzetfsl S8835 2, gwfal sp f Sfagecraft. Club 13 Safety 5' 31 Ushers 'C b 11 21 I' ' ff,fm51e'1 ,f ' Club 3. ' ' ' March 3 october 26 RALPH E' HOLES WALTER B. RONAN JAMES E- ROSE , . CCRalph47 ccscatnn Cillmnfllyf, GENERAL COLLEGE P PARATORY VOCATIONAL March 14 tramura Sports 1, Febfuafy 14 1 gdr , 33 Avia- tion -A 13 Pinochle 3 Squad Leaders' ub 23 College Club 3. September 16 ! G ACE L. RosEN ERC MILDRED V. ' ON. E- ROSS f e ROSENSHINE af' a men GENERAL. "Milly" COLLEG RATORY Social Service Club 23 Intramural Sports 1. December 23 ALVIN D. ROSSBACH GGAZJJ VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 1, 23 Radio Club 23 Ushers' Club 33 Intramural Sports 23 Vocational Science Club 3. January 31 NICK M. RUBINE 'gfubilireff VOCATIONAL January 12 DANIEL RUSSINO f'Danf' V GENERAL Band 2, 3: Orchestra 23 italian-Club 23 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 13 Annual Show 2. June 1 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 2, 33 Dramatic Club 3 3 Knitting Club 3. November '8 PAUL J. ROUZER "Slazs,' IVOCATIONAL July 18 ROBERT A. RUNYEN CCAmie9! COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 31 Vivo Club 1, 2, 33 President 3. January 17 ANNA M. RUTOLA C6Nay!9 GENERAL Italian Club 1, 2, 33 'World Friendship Club 3 . ' July 21 K 'At Home Room, Secre- t a. r y 1 3 Intramural Sports 1. July 4 co E PREP TORY Home Room, e a 1, Vice- Pre ' ent 33 sh , 3' eam 2, 21 I t ral Sports 1, , . July 24 CLARENCE B. RUSSELL ECBud93 w?6CA'l'IONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. June 18 EN A NE S bb ' LGE E xed u 23 lee Cl a Cap lla C i 3 u 1, 2 3 ral Sports 2, e Club 1. ' ember 21 O WAN 5 ub' M MARIAN A. SALEME "Marian" GENERAL December 30 GUIDO J. SANTELLA C5Santy97 GENERAL Italian Club 2, 3: In- tramural Sports 1, 2. January 19 e Club 1 Friendship Club 5 nnual Show 2. PH 1 J. , . l OLLEG P' - RA ORY So Se z W May 24 O BE . c rbss G-E AL un 23 E 'gb FRANCIS M. SCHMIDHAMER A "Sz ily? COM RCI'A . N ,ijfiytiij W ELEANOR L. SCHUH ,V "Eleanor" GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, Glee Club 2, 3. January 20 L W. SCHULZ 'Schulzi' ENERAL Band 1: 2, 3, Treas- urer 23 Orchestra 25 Dance Orchestra 3. April 23 IVAN . ,SEABERG 66 73 Intra r orts 1, : C rido atrol 2, 3' Mi dk, orus 1, 23 lleg 3 p Annual how 25 ome Room, ecr ary 31 Squad Leaders' Club 2. February 24 FLORENCE H. SALTZMAN '5Flossie" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Social Service Club 15 Dramatics 3. April 4 ANTHONY A. SASSANO E5 97 Tarzan GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, Ushers' Club 13 Vivo CIUD 23 Italian Club 3: Home Room, Secretary 33 Track 2. August 6 SHELDON E. SAVAGE "Shel', ' GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Sports Club 1, 2, 35 Varsity Football 1, 23 Annual Show 1, 23 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-President 2, Pres- ident 3. July 28 RY V. SCHLACHTER GiMary99 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3, Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Vice-President 3: Corridor Patrol 3, Eng- lish Department Play 23 Dramatic Club 1: Latin Department Play 2 5 Newswriting Club 1, 2, 32 National Honor SO- ciety 3. March 14 MARGARETTA B. SCI-IMIDT CCMarg77 GENERAL World Friendship Club 25 Knitting Club 33 Cor- ridor Patrol 2. April 3 RUTH SCHULMAN ,"Ruthie,' V CCEIIMERCIAL Social Service Club 1, 33 Knitting ' Club 2: Home Room, Sales Man- ager 3. November 11 BONITA M. SCHWARTZ "B0nniev PROGRESSIVE Dramatic Club 1, World Friendship Club 2: Go-to-College Club 3, Mixed Chorus 2, Latin Department Play 2. January 15 HARRY C. SECREST CGTed77 VOCATIONAL Radio Club 2, 3, :Secretary 2, Treasurer ' August 23 RUTH J. SANDERSON CESandy57 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mixed Chorus 2, 33 a Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3g Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Latin Department Play 2, Corridor Patrol 1. December 23 FRANCES J. SATTERFIELD i'Pinky,' COMMERCIAL Mixed Chorus 1, 23 Glee Club 3, Annual Show 1. November 6 HENRY J. SAVINE 'fghickenv GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Safety Club 3. December 25 C. ROBERT SCHLAYER ccB0b:a COLLEGE PREPARATORY Horseshoe Staff 3: Ride Club 1, Track Club 23 Track 1, 2, 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, giome Room, President September 22 TERESA J. SCHNAUBELT ",' 1 ' GENERAL October 15 .GEORG . HUL '- EN L ers' Cl , 2, , In a al S s 1, . D cem RUTH SCHWARTZ ':00ts,' COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1, Secretarial Club 2. June 17 ROBERT W. SEIDEL 66 97 Cy. GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Forestry Club 1, Outdoor Club 29 Vivo Club 3, Junior Varsity Football 33 Track 1. July 2 c GERALDINE R. SELL C6J,erry?3 GENERAL October 14 ALAN W. SHAW "Alan,, GENEREEV' ' Traffic Patrol 2, 3: Latin Department Play 2: Statesmanship Club 3: Hi-Y Club 3: Home Room, Sales Manager 3. June 7 EDITH M. SHERAW '4Edizh" GENERAL Knitting Club 2: Needlework Club 3. Apri 25 M JOSE- . SHOENFELT 661085: COLLEGE PREFXRATORY Horseshoe Art Club 1. 2, 3: Track 1, 2, 3: Statesmanship Club 3: Room 115, Sponsor 2, 3 : Annual Show 2 : Mountain Echo Staff 2, CHALMERS B. SHAAL "Berki', GENERAL Glee Club 1: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 30 ELEN M. SI-IAY 'gHelen', GEORGEQELZEY Home Room, Secre- tary 1: Dramatics 1, 2. September 11 DAVID W. SHIFFLER "Driven VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1: Golf Club 1, 2. V August 18 5 4 XMARTHA L. SHOENEELT HMufph" GENERALF Intramural SDONS 2, 3: Athletic Club 1, 2, 3: Hockey 1. April 2 t 11- -W Golf Club 2: Home 33 Squad Leaders' Club 3. November 17 HELEN M. SHORE CCPete99 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 2: Squad Leaders' Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, .33 Home Room, Vice- President 2. November 20 DONALD L. SHOWERS CCD0n77 VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 3: Vo- fcational Science Club 33 Qlntramural Sports 2, 3. 4 February 25 5 I. PAUL SHULTZ "Paul" GENERAL Aviation Club 1, 2: Stagecraft Club 3. February 13 ZOLA A. SIMPSON MZ099 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Annual Show 1: Dra- matic Club 1: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Mixed Chorus 2, 3: Girls League Honor Roll 2. August 5 ROBERT E. SHOUP . 663 59 , 0 , OOLLEG I5 . ATORY Mixed C 1 u 1 12 gl BO s' G e I Exgou vbommifteey 2. 3: a, pella Choir 3: Ann'l Show 1, 2, 3: Juni Academy of Sci- ence : National Honor Society 3. January 27 FRANK A. SHRIVER flilirankv GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Aviation Club 1, 2: Hi-Y Club 3. 1 LORRAINE M. SHAFFER "Rainy', - GENERAL Library Club 1: World Friendship Club 2: Corn- pass Staff 2: Traffic Patrol 3: Horseshoe Staff 3: Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2: Knitting Club 3. DECCHIDGT 25 MAX C. SHAY ::Maxv .. .rv Y, GENERAL Track Club 2, 3: Home Room, Secretary 2: In- tramural Sports 1, 2. March 12 HELEN L. SHINGLE . "Ref . .,,a?1'q COMMERCIAL December 26 . fi .C lf. V fs ng' A 1 l ' SHOOP F ' LW . ' CES 29 X I 1122! ' ERCI L a I Roo resident 3. f ' .I ' A ' is . -, Dr t 1 , O - , rido , 29112 ij, S JY October 13 Q CLAIR E. SHOWALTER v.6:BuS97 -lun... VOCATIONAL Radio Club 1, 2. November 5 DOROTHY B. SHULL :cD0taa COMMERCIAL Corridor Patrol 2 5 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2. July 18 September 18 W, 1 - , . ' I in PAULINE M. SIEGLER' VIVIAN SIM . "Polly,' tl "B S LLE P ARATO Y COMMERCIAL 4Dr ' Cl b 1: Kni October 16 lub - MOU O 1, , ws- ritin b , Latin Depart e lay 2: Home R , Secretary 1, Vice-President 2. August 26 MARIE J. SKIPPER MARJORIE A. SLAGEL "Skip" nflifarjorie COMMERCIAL' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mixed Chorus 1. 22 Glee Club 1, 2: Annual Show 1, 2: Girls League Play 1: Boys Federation Play 1: Dramatic Club 1, 2: Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-Presi- dent 2. February 20 A Cappella Choir 1: Annual Show 1: Traffic Patrol 2, 3: Knitting Club 2, 3: Home Room, President 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2: Girls League Honor Roll 2: National Honor Society 3. March 4 ROBERT E. SMAY EARL L. SMEIGH "Babu "Early COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramurai Sports 1, COLLEGE PREPARATORY 23 Stagecraft Club 2: Aviation Club 1: Latin Department Play 2: Senate 3: Home Room, Vice-President 2, Sales Manager 3. October 23 CHESTER M. SMITH f'Che1:" GENERAL Band 1, 2, 3: Ath- letic Club 1, 2: Track 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 17 HARRY B. SMITH "0ld-Doc Yacv GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2: Track Club 1: For- estry Club 2: Newswrit- ing Club 3. August 20 . f' f f X ,gf fa T' oss F. SMI H 'AX GENERAL Intramurall rs 1, 2, 3. ,V March 19 HELEN R. SNIVELY 6GSniUy9, GENERAL Social Service Club 2: Entertainment Club 3. October 30 -ill e ,Y ub er I' ui v.. Lf ' 4 al" 4,741 ' ura lts , , '. . -at 11 gf ,' 1 977. 1 NORMA Y G - ENE Dramatic 2, 3: Athletic Club 1. July 10 DAVID P. SPENGLER 66Da,ve93 PROGRESSIVE College Club 3: An- nual Show 21 Dance Or- chestra 2. January 22 Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3: Squad Leaders' Club 52: Intramural Sports 1, ' March 16 K , ERN V. SMITH , uSmittyv S J GENERAL World Friendship Club 2: Glee Club 2: Annual Show 2: Travel Club 3. February 7 LAWRENCE C. SMITH 66 95 Bro COLLEGE PREPARATORY Golf Club 1, 2: Home Room 115, Sponsor 2: Latin Department Play 2: J u n i o r Debating Team: Horseshoe Staff 33 Statesmanship Club 33 Junior Academy of Sci- ence 3: National Honor Society 3. November 23 ALMA K. SMITHMYER '2f1f1PPy" 1 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mixed Chorus 2 3 a. Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3: Annual Show 1, 2, 3 g Glee ciub 2. September 2 EsLIE B. SNOBE GER cc - R gf, es ' C1 1, L ag me oo ent - V354 T R 1, 2, ,, A. a w 2, 3: Irfbling u 1,1 2, 32 IUf.l'21Il'1lll' 1 S 2, ' Apri 9 LLOYD SORGE ,".Sfpqed'7 W CCSMMERCIAL April 15 GERALD YK. SPALDING X e,f'lerry7f.f '. . x 1 , ' GENERAL I Intramlihxif' Sports 1,- 2, 3, Manager 2, 3: An- nual S ow 2, 3: Squad Lea s' Club 2, 3: Vivo Clu 33 National Honor Soci y 3. December 13 RITA SPIELVOGLE 1 V rcgitzss GENERAL Corridor Patrol 2, 3: Girls' Chorus 31 Italian Club 2. NOVEIHDET 17 ' w ANNE M. SMITH '6Smitty" COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1: Secretarial Club 3. November 12 I GLAD sl fSMITH - cs! in 77 , ' 'M CIA Q el li: ixed X rus 2J Show 1, 2- for ci Exec- u v C 'mit 3 Home I ' N3 ce- esident 2, 1 4 iden .3 1 mber 5 J PHYLLIS L. SMITH "Phyllis" GENERAL April 24 ERNEST M. SNAVELY "Ernie" GENERAL Band 1, 2, 3: Intra- mural Sports 2. OCLODQI' 18 GEORGE W. SNYDER ff 99 Geor e ...W . 5 A. VOCATION AL February 22 FREDERICK A. SOUDERS fglfreddiei' . ENERAL Mixe orus 1, 2: Glee Clu 1, 2, 3: a Ca la Ch ' : Annual Sh , 2, 37 gnerian Club il 15 f , I EMMA A. SPEARI "Spearminf' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Go-to-College Club 1: Knitting Club 2: Girls' Chorus 3: Corridor Pa- trol 3. April fs r . ' Q P IP . PONSLER . ,,Ph. H C LLEG ORY i Glee b 1 , ed Q 01"-15 22 Assi gint iF otball glrfager.. 1, 25 ootbal anaigel 33 '2 ack 3 nnuql Shjw 1, 1 . , I 1 ,V S A I A, X . ,, , s n x - N' S. AGNES SPRINGMAN CCAggie79 GENERAL February 28 AGNES A. STAMBAUCH ccAggi85! COMMERCIAL A Cappella Choir 13 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, Christmas Cantata 2, 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. June 30 JUNE M. STEFFEY Gijudyb GENERAL Mixed Chorus 3: Dra- matic Club 1: Knitting Club 2, Home Room, Vice-President 2, Presi- dent 3g Athletic Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Annual Show 2. November 21 H. JANE STEVENS Cijaneii GENERAL Annual Show 13 Dra- matic Club 1, 2, Boys Federation Play 19 Girls League Christmas Play 1. July 10 WILLIAM B. STEVENS - .,."BiZl'7 GENERAL January 22 ,I RO T . STEWART tewv q ENERAL Sta craft Club 15 Ushe ' Club 2, 3, Glee Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. November 26 X BERNADINE J. STITT 'gBernie,, GENERAL N Mixed chorus- 35 nai- ian Club 2, 35 Intramural CHARLES E. STAHL 6'Charlie,' GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Presi- dent 3g Annual Show 2. February 8 I VE N . fSI1jAml'fEC v Z nu 1' PROG S VE f f f Drama IC lrlf 1: Mix- ed Chor sf, Latin De- partment Play 2g An- nual Show 2. September 11 RUTH A. STEHLEY ccRuthien GEORGE-ELZEY Dramatic Club 23 Glee Club 33 Corridor Patrol 2, 3, Annual Show 3. February 13 LOUISE R. STEVENS ca sa: GEORGE-ELZEY Social Service Club 12 Knitting Club 2. J, DOROTHY E. STALL GHDOLJD COLLEGE PREPARATORY Annual Show 1, 23 Girls League Show 1, 23 Social Service Club 15 Dramatic Club 2. I February 13 ,Lf ALICE B. STANLEY "Alice" GEORGE-ELZEY April 16 SARA L. STERE 66 75 ,,,,Sally COLLEGE' PREPARATORY Athletic Club 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-President 2, Pres- ident 3: Basketball 1, 2, 35 Hockey 1, 2, 32 Girls League, Treasurer 3. August 21 ROBERT H. STEVENS ,ffB0b,, COLLEGE PREPARATORY Band 13 Dance Or- chestra 1, Orchestra 1, 3: S ' l O h t 13 October 11 Dransnzfgba Glu-li eS:raGlee Club 35 Annual Show 1. .Tune 1 X MARGA . STE T RICHA D H T I c eg 57 as co XE, C G-E RAL X mm gg 2. J X ept er 30 RICHARD P. STILLMAN M. ISABEIVLSTINEMAN 65DlCk,, Qc?Zzy,, GENERAL Intramural Sports 2, 3: Squad Leaders' Club 23 Farm, Garden, and Yard Club 3. September 14 CHARLES R. STITT GENERAL Intramural Sports 2, 3, Pinochle Club 2. LEFSGEI7 REPARATORY ocial er Club 15 orld F e I Club 2. ber ' M. LOUISE ST. JOHN nfohnniev WZGENERAL Italian Club 2, 3, In- tramural Sports 1, 2. SPUNS 11 2- October 2' May 22 March 24 TH B. STONEBRAKER O J c EVALYN E. STOUDNOUR 5 c:Ruby9: M2 f' ugunnyv X COMMERCIAL COLLEGE YEREPARATORY COLLEGE PREPARATORY Knitting, Club 3. Compass Staff 2, In- M. d Chorus 1 2. April 18 tfamunal Sports 1' 95 Gleelxglub 1, a Cappella Ushers Club 1, 2, Ighysics Laboratory Club Julie 2 Choir 31 Annual Show 1, 2, Corridor Patrol 3. DGCEIHDCI' 25 DOROTHY A. STOUFFER W. RICHARD STOWDER 66 97 GC 79 ,., Dot . COLLEGE' 'PREPARATORY Executive Committee 23 Knitting Club 23 An- nual Show 2, 33 Intra- mural Sports 13 Home Room, Vice-President 1, Secretary 23 President 3. September 21 HELEN M. STROH ':Helen" GENERAL' Glee Club 1' Soc Service Club 13 Kni ' Club 23 Annu S 13 Library C b ' II 24 My r l ETHEL M. SUCKLING 6CPeg97 , GENERAL Glee Club 1 3 Ml d 5 , , W 1, 2, 3. , 2 , H5 BW "lt I YJ JOAN SUTTER Cdjoanii PROGRESSIVE Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Latin Department Play 23 Girls League Play 23 Home Room, Treasurer 1, Secretary 13 Mixed Chorus, Accompanist 1, 2, 33 a Cappella Choir, Accompanist 1, 3. March 4 CHARLES F. SWEITZER 'fhqrlieu VOCATIONAL Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 33 Varsity Football 1, 2, 33 Vivo Club 1, 2, 3. N' October 2 Rf Y ig . EST ER . ATE "Tatie" GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 a Cappella Choir 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 23 En- tertainment Club 13 Glee Club 1, 2. May 4 H. SAMUEL TAYLOR ccsalnon VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. DGCBTIIIJEI' 14 GEORGE W. THOMAS cc ksoa GENERAL Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 2, 33 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 33 Eng- lish Department Play 2. June 30 Shadow COLLEGE PREPARATORY Band 1, 2, 33 Dance Orchestra 23 Stagecraft Club 13 Annual Show 23 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2. November 15 MARJORIE E. STULL 5CMarge!9 COLLEGE PREPARATORY World Friendship Club 23 Knitting Club 3. September 25 A. MARGARET SUMMERS nMargie'7 COMMERCIAL Ride Club 23 Intramual Sports 1, 33 Secretarial Club 33 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2. April 8 FRED O. SWARTZ X 6CFred57 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Hunting and Fish- ing Club 23 College Club 33 Track Club 2. December 29 VERNA E. SWISHER UKentucky" COMMERCIAL Italian Club 1, 23 Learn-to-Drive Club 3 3 Corridor Patrol 3. August 12 CARL S. TAYLOR nCarl" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Vice- President 2. November 4 CCSARA J. TAYLOR 1 'cShany,' V GEORGE-ELZEY Glee Club 23 World Friendship Club 13 An- nual Show 23 Intramural ' Sports 1. February 27 . xx WILLIAM R. HOMAS k-MBL COLLEGE PR RATORY En 'Ti partment Hay 1, 33 Annual Sho , Latin De- part e lay 23 Girls Leag P y 1, 2, 33 Stage Club 1, 2, 33 Boys deration Play 1, 3. April 23 CHARLOTTE L. STREASSER N GSK 99 ' l G i i g Qlub ' 3 I ural Sports ' 3 i e l' Home Ro in r s er 3. ff e uay I RAL f DOROTHY C. STUTZMAN 6CD0t!3 GENERAL Dramatic Club 3. May 20 VERNA L. SUMMERS Kspikebi COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 2. October 2 GEORGE M. SWARTZ CCC0rky37 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 13 LI-Iome Room, President ' October 25 MICHAEL S. SZUHAJ 4lMike:a GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Junior Varsity Football 13 Varsity Foot- ball 2, 33 Home Room, Vice-President 3. April 10 HARRY T. TAYLOR 66Bump79 VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 1, 23: Safety Club 33 Intra- mural Sports 1, 33 Street, Patrol 3. May 3 BETTY L. THOMAS Sfgetsn COMMERCIAL Corridor Patrol 2. 3. February 23 CHARLES E. THOMPSON: ccT0d77 COLLEGE PREPARATORYC Junior Varsity Foot- ball 1, 23 Varsity Foot- ball 33 Junior Academy of Science 1, 2, 33 Traf-- fic Patrol 1, 2, 33 Na- tional Honor Society 33' National Athletic Schol-- arship Society 33 Home.- Room, President 33 President Hunting and! Fishing Club 2, 3. May 20 H. J OSEPHINE THOMPSON cclosien GEORGE-ELZEY Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 3. March 4 MELDA N. TILEY C6Curly37 COMMERCIAL Glee Club 23 World Friendship Club 13 An- nual Show 23 Corridor Patrol 13 Home Room, President 3. November 10 MARY E. TITTLER 'cSfL0rty,, GENERAL Social Service Club 13 Knitting Club 1, 23 Italian Club 1, 2. April 6 DOLORES A. TREXLER CCDGCQ5 GENERAL Knitting Club 2. May 2 CHARLES M. TROY A uCharlie', VOCATION AL March 17 DOROTHY L. VANZANDT c:D0t9: PROGRESSIVE Mixed Chorus 23 Dra- matic Club 13 World Friendship Club 23 Go- to-College Club 3. December 10 MARY J. VAUGHN ccjeanv GENERAL Dramatic Club 2, 3. October 7 JULIA D. VENTRE ci-lay!! GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 23 Rifle Club 23 Hockey 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, gl Squad Leaders' Club Al1gl1St 15 JOHN F. THOMPSON '5Barrel,' VOCATIUNAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. 33 Mountain Echo Staff 3. January 28 PHILLIS E. TIPTON "TOotie,' GEORGE-ELZEY Library Club 13 Knit- ting Club 33 Home Room, Vice-President 1. October 24 MAXINE E. TOBIAS CGTubby99 COMMERCIAL Glee Club 13 Orchestra f 2, 33 Social Service Club 2, 33 Knitting Club 3: f Intramural Sports 11 Home Room, Secretary 1. I March 20 3 l 5 l HARRY E. TRITLE l 66Harry-59 ' GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, 3: In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. D9C9lTlb6F 20 NICK J. TRUSH .4 3 '6Mickey,, VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 21 VIRGINIA A. VANZANDT GCGinny99 COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 13 Knit- ting Club 23 Dramatics 3. November 16 FREDERIC F. VAUGHT 6'Frilz', VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 14 ANDREW F. VIGLIONE NA VOCXTIONAL Ushers' Club 13 Italian Club 2, 3: Intramural Sports 2, 3. February 12 . .fig ROSANNA THOMPSON "Rossie,' GENERAL World Friendship Club 23 Girls League 1-'lay 13 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2, Sales Manager 3. January 13 .T uary 30 NILE . TIT ' - lv 73 G NL L Horses St , 2' ma Cl 1 En is ep en y 13 Le e t- ma la , I ral Spo ts ,Y na, ,.,-as . THEL H. TOMPKINS cczrqmmyes V GEORGE-ELZEY Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Girls League Play 23 Glee Club 3. . All-I1 17 N, xl X WV all 11:5 I x.. AN' . 3.11 ,X lf, MARITELL E. IALEOXELL "Marche" COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 13 Rifle Club 23 Commercial Club 3. February 2 JENNIE VALENTINO ccjeanss 'COMMERCIAL Italian Club 1, 2, 33 Library Club 23 Dra- matic Club 13 Intra- mural Sports 13 Corridor Patrol 3. October 24 E . 2vf. M .- YP N I G N ,QBH X 1 nRPlf , J 3 L 5 a , ' ni t r , - .5 ' vac 3' . 5 1' ' 2: I "GZ res de 2 , embe EDYTHE L. VELENO ' "DODo" GEORGE-ELZEY Intramural Sports 1, 23 Hockey 23 Athletic Club 23 Needlework Club, President 2. January 1 FRANCIS C. VOGEL g'Frank,' ' GENERAL Sports Club 1, 2, 33 :Intramural Sports 1, 2, ' August 2 ALEX VORNDRAN "Alex', GENERAL Safety Club 15 Pin- ochle Club 2. November 3 SARA A. WALTER "Sallyf- GEORGE-ELZEY DramaticFC1ub 1, 2g Knitting Club 35 Cor- ridor Patrol 2, 3. December 21 "1" '- . .1-2.+.-M ROBERT J. WALTZ 5630557 GENERAL Junior Varsity Foot- ball 1, 25 Track 1, 2. August 10 J RRIC 1 19. KE 7 ' ' L E '15 " ' PARATORY Houtzd S Ju ' a r .1 a ly e 1 or Lea Read- 2 ontesti , atics January 6 OSEPH IFWEBBER 6:IkeS9 GENERAL Intramural Sports 15 Ushers' Club 15 Tumb- ling Squad 35 Track Club 35 Track 3. May 13 PH H. WEBER 53 08 -N V ON Agia... b 1, 25 I muralES s 1, 2, 3 nd - 5 tional es ra ' nnual Sshow 25 Danmestra 13 ?gFsgers' O t 2 June HENRY D. WEIGHT A cclierkysa GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1. December 7 HAROLD H. WERFT "Dutch" GENERAL Mountain Echo Staff 35 Newswriting Club, Presi- dent 35 Senate 35 Sports Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Vice-President 25 Quill and Scroll 35 Na- tional Honor Society 3. January 16 BETTY-fl. WAGNER HELEN M. WALTER ,.'5'Belt" 5 'fflelenv AL 5 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Inffqylura MSS 3 Mountain Echo Staff H0U10e,Room, A TY 2, 35 Home Room, Vice- NPedj!e.w0rR 2c1.uK ga!! President 2, Social serv- ICS- F9 I 111 - ice Club 2, 3 President ting Iago 3: Mlass 35 Dramatic Club 1, 25 EX U 9 H1 L, Latin- Department Play Oc 25 Quill and Scroll 3. 11 l , June 3 11 GLADYS M. WALTERS HARRY E. WALTER5 ucladyv aHarry', H KGENERAL 1 2 VGCATIONAL oc ey eam , 5 - gitramuralclspjoifs 111, 25 APN' 14 l'8.U1a,f.lC ll I Q OIHE Room, Secretary 1, Vice- President 1. March 24 D. JEANNE WARNER ROBERT P. WARNER ufenniev H H 0 GENERAL National Honor So- GENERAL clety 2, 35 Traffic Pa- trol 2, 35 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Presi- dent 35 Annual Show 1, 25 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 2 3 ' ' June 10 I. JANE EAKLAND nfaniev GEORGE-ELZEY Italian Club 1, 25 Knitting Club 2 : World Friendship Club 3. Febr r 22 , K! 1 f f ' . WEBER " vi R - L A, Junio I r 'ty - ball 2' f . ' so 5. Hi-Y Club 25 Intra- mural Sports 1, 25 Junior varsity Basketball 1, 2. May 6 LESTER . AVER ':Less,, GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Giee Club 1, 2, 3: Mixed Chorus 1, 25 a Cappella Choir 35 An- nual Show 1, 2, 35 Cheer Leader 3. August 31 C. JANE WEBER SE 93 lane COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 15 Dramatic Club 25 Knit- 4 1 JAC 1. ay 93 R ' ' ,f 35 Ho e Room, Secre- tary 1, Vic Preside t 25 'XS r ci b 3. E-Qt SNov1em 1 ' J ACK WEBSTER ki cc! 93 ack VOCVATIONAL- - Radio Club, Vice-Presi- dent 25 Safety Club, Secretary - Treasurer 35 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 3. June 13 ZELDA S. WELLER "Lefty'1N, GENERAL Entertainment Club 25 Dramatic Club 3. August 5 EDNA L. WERNER "Eddie" GEORGE-ELZEY Social Service Club 15 Dramatic Club 25 Knit- ting Club 3. February 17 O ting Club 35 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Basket- ball 2, 3. D6C9I11b9I' 15 JOHN A. WEBSTER czjohnnyv GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, President 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 35 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 35 Home Room, Vice- President 2, President 3. July 31 R . M. P .-F l L y A , , N at 0 0 A Xl- :2' Pr R glish - A t nt ' a 15 A? . . 25 Libr ry "X T surer 15 ru 25 Go- to- o ege Club , Home Room, Vice-President 2. May 28 LEROY L. WERT EESi57 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1,, 2. 35 Safety Club 23: Street Patrol 2, 3. October 29 BERNADINE WERTZ "Sally Annu PROGRESSIVE "C ' January 24 AUDREY E. WESLEY "A uddieg' GENERAL Knitting Club 2. January 19 DOROTHY B. WEYANT CCD0t93 'GIJNER' AE Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3. October 4 A. JEAN WHITBRED "Jeanie" COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 21 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Home Room, President 33 gvlountain Echo Staff ' ' May 5 HAROLD PAUL WHITE 6CRed9! GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, 39 Rifie Club 13 Dramatic Club 23 Annual Show 1, 23 Home Room, Secre- tary 1. July 12 M. ELIZABETH 3 WILKESON 66-Lizzy!! GENERAL Munhall High School, Pittsburgh 15 Hobby Club 1, Stamp Club 1, Library Club 2, 3 9 Chorus 33 Bi010gY Club 2. H March 26 a c : Q nraxgral ' February 8 HARVEY O. WILSON 'gHarvey', , , VOCATIONAL Dramatic Club 12 Ushers' Club 23 News- writing Club 33 Home Room, Treasurer 2 3 Mountain Echo Staff 3. September 5 ,f Jos ' L. -I ..- WE ERGER X I. Q- 4 ' cc ss' was -V' J. Joe'-'A ' L EG-E PREP AQTORXT, ramilvalf ports, 14" Boo ter' lub 3: Bfome Roo Nice.-President 2, Presi t 3.1" Au t 14 EHS . , RUTH C. WESTLEY ':Ruthie,' GENERAL Social Service Club 3. September 2 JOSEP . WEYER e,, G .. Aug GEORGE N. T. WHITBRED "Datelin- GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Hi-Y Club 1, 23 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 1, 2, Secretary 31 Physics Laboratory Club 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2. July 31 MARGARET E. WIBERG 6GMargie97 GENERAL Italian Club 2. A April 11 A 7' 110' -99 ROBERT J. WILKINS CCB0b99 CEETNTERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2 3. ' January 14 ANN G. WILSON C6Ann37 'CENERAL Dramatic Club 13 ltal- ian Club 2, 3. April 18 SARA E. WILSON 65Sally97 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 13 Mixed Chorus 23 Intra- mural Sports 13 Social Service Club 3. June 8 ' v PAULINE E. WERTZBERGER ccpollyes 'COMMERCIAL Traffic Patrol 33 Knit- ting Club 2, 33 Dra- matic Club 13 Home Room, Secretary 1, 3, Vice-President 2. September 8 BETTY J. WEYANDT 'Berzsff , , CUMMERCIAL Sophomore Class Exec- utive Committeeg Squad Leaders' Club 33 Ath- letic Club 33 World Friendship Club 2. December 28 C. ROBERT WHERLEY f G6 7 f X ff ' Ca ,, , HJ A -:GEN IDI' J , Dance rchestra-' 13 Usherilffoiub 1yL2,- 35 Intr ral 'Sports' 23 T ic Batrol 2, 1133 ,M irhvbepar ment ,Play 23 me Aoomj 115, Esgongor 2, 3.-I ' 'L+-, November 22 N. CH RLE ,W .w an yeay v5C ' NAL Aviati 1 b 3 O door Cl n If . -, . "I 33 Intr a fl: ts 2 .5 ' P ff J Basketb . ggr ' ' se if be 27 LEOLA V. WILEY "Sharif COLLEGE PREPARATORY Knitting Club 23 In- tramural Sports 13 So- cial Service Club 3. September 13 . ELIZABETH WILLIAMS CC 97 M Betty fo 'NG-'ENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 33 Annual Show 1, 23 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 1, President 33 Junior Class Executive Com- mi t c te. July 9.- DOROTHY E. WILSON "Don" Elf' GENERAL -1 Girls' Junior Debateg Qivnxed chorus 1, 2, 39 ,'Horseshoe Staff 33 Cor- ,-iridor Patrol 2, 33 En- , tertainment Club 13 An- nual Show 1: Social Service Club 3: a Cap- pella choir 1, 2, 3. January 27 VIVIAN H. WILSON "Dotlie,, COMMERCIAL Annual Show 13 Dra- matic Club 1. February 9 WOODRO W oak BERNADINE F. WILT . : y 'ia RAL Horsesh e u 1 35 Intramu Sports 1 2 3 ' ' August 21 SHELDON E. WILT "Shel" GENERAL Varsity Football 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1: Vivo Club 2, 3, Sports Club 1, Home Room, Vice-President 2, 3. March 22 T. JANE WIRT Ofanegg, COMMERCIAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 In- tramural Sports 1, 23 Annual Show 1, 25 a Cappella Choir 2, 39 Learn-to-Drive Club 3, Secretary 3. May 31 RAYMOND E. WOLFINGER 66Tiny!3 VOCATIONAL Radio Club 2, 3. October 10 DOROTHY G. WOOMER GED0t99 COMMERCIAL Home Room, Secretary 11 Sophomore C la s s Executive Committee. January 13 JAMES E. WRAY ccjimsa GENERAL' Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Basketball Mana- ger 1, 2, Sports Club 1, 2, 3. November 8 ROLAND F. WYLAND ggDlllClL,, GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 1 MILDRED I. YEARICK 66 I 93 ,.Mwl. COLLEGE PREPARATORY Library Club 13 Knit- ting Club 1, 23 Latin Department Play 25 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 3, President 3, Chemytry Club 31 Cor- rIdor,,ParroI 3. yi 3- April 17 K -4 .1 1 CCDene97 GENERAL Dramatic Club 13 Knitting Club 2, Social Service Club 3, Corridor Patrol 3, Intramural Sports 1. January 15 ELDA M. WIMMER GC 93 -Sally GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Dramatic Club 11 Ride Club 23 Wagnerian Club 31 Annual Show 1, 2. March 24. CHARLES H. WISE '4Charles", . GENERAL Chess Club 1, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Forestry Club 2, 33 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 3. September 27 SARA WOOD A ccsalv GEORGE-ELZEY Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 2, Home Room, Vice-President 2, Sales Manager 3. September 17 0 cdJJ'U'd THEL P. WOOMER 6CEppie33 COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Girls League Play 1. July 2 7 'Q' :J . N I J . J OHN WRIGHT 1 ohnnie' it COLLEGE. " PREP R RY !f'In nqnural ports X ', 2k Tra k Zn z U ersglub 2, 3, 1-inthe Ro .I 'ice-President 2. , i ,, ' Ju 7 X' ON J xl , X JULIA A. YAVASILE ccju COLLEGE' APREPARATORY Entertainment Club 1, 3: Italian Club 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club 2. February 21 JOHN W. YINGLING aclohnnyn GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Intramural Mana- ger 1, 2: Vivo Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 2. June 21 , 142 J t -2 L ' . WILT '. ' QSTK, pq ,Stageelaft Club 1, Qi ZGLEIWOETRA ' Sports Cluf' ' 1 tra- mural Sports? September 29 . Q, , 'I ,Q Y I gf, ' DE RELLVC. WINCARD X l Sffpeten , 1 ....'.5, - . Q Voc TIOBYAL ' Ushers' ' lub 13 Moun- tain EchqStaff 35 Chess C l u b ' lntramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Vivo Club 3. October 2 GERALD E. WOLESLAGLE idler,-yi! GENERAL Intramural Sports 2, Stagecraft Club 2: Phy- sics Laborator-y Club 3. September 25 Ny. DONA DRING we EGE P RATORY Track 2, 33 Intramur- al Sports 1, 2, 3, Phy- sics Laboratory Club 3. September 12 M. LEONEICE 5 .MPORTHLEY e ...yin .gf ffPeorizes" 'COMMERCIAL sm Club 1, 'Dramatic 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1. September 9 MARIE L. WRIGHT 'fskeetersn GEORGE-ELZEY Dramatic Club 13 Ride Club 23 Athletic Club 25 Knitting Club 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, Hock- ey 1. September 17 HOMER J. YEAGER 6543006337 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2 3 1 ' February 21 DOROTHY V. YON :6D0t95 PROGRESSIVE Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 25 a Cap- pella Choir 1, 25 Annual Show 1, 23 Latin De- partment Play 2g Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2, Horseshoe Staff 2, 3, National Honor Society 5. April 21 PAUL F. Yosr C6R0sey39 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Ride Club 1, Ride Team 13 Ushers' Club 1, 23 Annual Show 2. May 23 ELVA P. ZERBE IE- Z-" GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 23 Traffic Patrol 1, 25 Eng- lish Department Play 23 Knitting Club 3. September 4 O. LINUS ZEIGLER "Spence" HGENERAL ' Band 1, 2, 33 Orches- tra. 2, 3. September 26 AGNES R. ZIEGLER :c:4ggiess GENERAL November 29 HENRY E. ZERANSKI ffZiHk" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3: Outdoor Club 23 Ushers' Club 3. June 30 ilJ5V llW'Jf,,.flL' Honor Students, Class of 1935 Richard Aiken, Jr. Audrey LaRue Aurandt Robert Karl Bair Virginia Neff Bathgate John Walter Beatty Belle Berman William Calvin Bowman Kenneth Ray Brubaker Michael Citro Christine J. Contakos Archie R. Cornell " Jane ETC'un'k Virginia A. Delozier Jane Ebright Ida Ella Ficker Martha Augusta Flegler Audrey Alys Foor Iona J. Fox Christian V. Graf Ruth Harriet Gray Robert T. Grazier Helen Marie Haller Helen G. Isenberg Henry Elwood Jasper Mary Virginia Johnson William Ira Johnson Henry H. Jones Genevieve Marie Karl Ruth Rosella Long " Elizabeth McIntyre Mary Lois Marshall Harvey W. Mather, Jr. Charles Meese Margaret E. Meynen Harry Sheldon Miller Oliver Robert Mock Lois Lorraine Porta Martha Virginia Puckey Peggy Ada Reifsnyder Glorie Rider Bernard A. Rosch Thelma Grace Skelly Meryl Catharine Stitt Eva Marie Stoner Wendell G. Swope M: Beatrice Tipton""- Theda June Tracey Dorothy Ruth Weaver Mary E. Wertzberger Gladys Romayne Woodcock Virginia Scott Wray A William Irvin Acker Alphonse Herman Aigner Richard Aiken, Jr. Jennie Louise Albert Joseph Wilson Alters Nannie Marie Altieri Harold Robert Ammerman Mary Jane Ammerman Edna May Anderson Dorothy Elsie Andrews William Albert Anske Cecil Clarence Arbogast Sam Salvatore Ardire John Franklin Armstrong Anne LaRue Ashburn Audrey LaRue Aurandt Richard Gilbert Austin B Marjorie Anne Bailey Clarence William Bair Elizabeth Irene Bair Mary Helen Bair Robert Karl Bair Dale Miller Baird Marjorie E. Baker Samuel M. Baker Paul Vincent Banks Mary Madeline Bare Erna LaVerne Barefoot Donald E. Barnes Eldridge H. Barnette Mabel Jane Barr Walter J. Barr Charlotte Mae Barry Marlin William Barry Wallace E. Bartholomew, Jr. Priscilla Bates Jessie Lorraine Bathgate Virginia Neff Bathgate Lois Marie Bathurst Marjorie Eloise Bayle Lorraine Beahm Herman Edward Beasom John Walter Beatty John H. Beck Mardell Christine Beck Bernice Catherine Becker Calvin Bretz Bell, Jr. Thelma L. Benner Dorothy Lucille Bennett Catherine Ellen Benton Fred William Berlehner Belle Berman Harry Russel Bertram Mildred O. Black Elizabeth Jane Blake Edward K. Bloomfield Betty Louise Bookhamer Robert Harry Bookhamer Erma Iona Books Edna Madeline Bookwalter Naomi Irene Bopp Flora Mae Boring Class of 1935 Mary Elizabeth Boslet Vera LaRue Bothwell James Ralph Botteicher William Calvin Bowman John Louis Bradley Robert J. Brawley Marie Virginia Bray Harold J. Brennecke, Jr. Alfred Harold Brenner Alfred I. Brett Lawrence E. Brice Louise S. Briggs Jean Frances Brogden Florence Mary Brooks Eleanor Brown LeRoy Carl Brown Virginia Alice Brown Gerald E. Browne Kenneth Ray Brubaker Daniel Bruckrnan Donald Quinter Brumbaugh Ethel Ruth Brumbaugh Robert Ramme Brupbacher Mary Esther Brustman Edward D. Buhler Anna McFarlane Burd Dolores Dawn Burgoon John Albert Burket Thomas Harold Burkholder Eileen Matilda Byrne C John Peter Calasante Esther Baird Callin Martha Elizabeth Calvert Grover Franklin Campbell Lois Beryl Campbell Rita Lorraine Campbell Angeline Laura Camuti Joseph John Caporuscio Edna Hope Carles Robert Carl Carns Lawrence Vincent Carroll Anne E. Carson Virginia Louise Carter Josephine Jeannette Casey Benjamin T. Cassidy Mildrena Caswell Mary Louise Cavuoti Minnie A. Centobene George Cheers Joseph F. Cherry Daniel Clark Chilcote Harper Wright Chilcote Norman Edward Chirdon John F. Churley Aristide Enrico Ciampoli John Raymond Citro Michael Citro Anthony Emanuel Civiello Carrie Louise Clabaugh Helen Mae Clabaugh Dalene Rebecca Clark Sidney Howard Claycomb Marjorie Corrine Cleaves Page Sixty-four Sara Ann Clements Chalmers Albert Cochran Robert Chester Colbert David Clinton Colebaugh Carl A. Conrad Elmer J. Conrad Esther Marie Conrad Prudence Jane Conroy Andrew P. Consalvo Rose Mary Consalvo Christine J. Contakos Martha B. Cooper Maude Naomi Cooper Joseph Charles Corbo Robert John Corboy Hazel Geraldine Cornelius Archie R. Cornell Martha Frances Cornman Henry Joseph Counsman Harold Martin Cox Joseph M. Cox Kenneth Aloysius Craig Eleanor Mae Crawford Genevieve Jeannette Creamer Lorma Evelyn Creighton Warren Lee Crilly William Warren Cross Dorothy E. Crouse Don Harold Croyle Willis Albert Cruse Jane E. Cunkle Donald Haffly Cunningham Pauline Mae Cunningham Virginia Mary Curry D Mikeal John D'Aguanno Gretchen M. Dalton Howard Anthony Datres Rose J. Datres LaRue Belle Davis Minnie Louise DeBuon Donald Focht Decker Leroy Wilson Decker Cora May DeLancey Gene Wesley D'Elia Robert William Delozier Virginia A. Delozier William Harold Dent Donald S. Deppen Frank R. DeRose Minnie Dorothy DeVincens Virginia Marjorie Dibert LaRue Almeta Diehl Jacob Calvin Dilling Sarah Louise Dillon Marie Gloria DiSabato Matilda Jane Disabato John DiStefano Benny DiVentura Roy James Diviney Jack Milton Dixon Russell James Dobbie Gladys Rose Donahue Margaret L. Dorraugh Gerald Ernest Duck Marian Frances Dumm Kenneth Thayer Dunkle Betty Carolyn Dunmire Joseph S. Dzwonkowski E Luella Catharine Earnest Kenneth Edward Ebersole Jane Ebright Ray Eckley Jack Charles Eddy Glenn Arthur Edwards J. Harold Edwards Lloyd L. Edwards Eleanor Kathleen Eichelberger Lennis Lorraine Eichelberger Mary Irene Eifler Virginia Louise Emerick Susanna F. Emery Ronald Harry Espy Horace Loreman Etienne Anna Jane Evans Mildred F. Everts F Earl Henry Fallman Helen Elizabeth Farabaugh Anthony James Fasano Anna Harriette Fasick John Craig Fasick Arthur Domenic Fedeli Laura Virginia Fern Henry Louis Ferraro A. Fred Fick Ida Ella Ficker George John Field, Jr. Bertha Reigh Figart Charles E. Filer Frances Lucille Fiore Homer Lawrence Fiore Leona Mae Fisher John Fredrick Fitzpatrick James Stewart Fleck Martha Augusta Flegler Elwood Jean Flower Clair Irvin Fluke Sara Cleona Fluke Leroy Carlton Focht Anna Marie Folcarelli Audrey Alys Foor Mary Jane Foor James G. Foose V'v'illiam F. Foose Norman Wa Ralph Thomas Forr Lewis D. Forsht Mary Jane Foster Pauline Virginia Foster Iona J. Fox Dorothy Irene Franks Robert James Freas Marjorie Freedman Elizabeth Freeman Arthur Franklin Friedland Kenneth Earl Fries Roy Beam Funk Joseph Emmor Fuoss G Ruth A. Gammill Mary Regina Gampe Marjorie Jean Garman Rosie Marcia Garramena Charles O. Gearhart E. Nadeine Gearhart Naomi Elizabeth Gearhart - Ross Elwood Gearhart Donald Myers Geesey, Jr. Ernest Joseph Gentile Donald E. Gerlock Austin Joseph Gill Coletta M. Gill C. Blanche Gillaspie John Edward Gilmore Josephine Eleanor Gioiosa Raymond Lytle Glass James E. Gleichert Geta Leah Glesser Ernest Eugene Gonter Henry A. Good Betty Jane Goodman Lorma Leuanna Goodman Veryl Joseph Goodman Samuel Francis Gorgone Ralph Edward Gottshall Richard A. Gracey Christian V. Graf Donald T. Gramly Sara Jane Grassmyer Ruth Harriet Gray Robert T. Grazier Marjorie Green Martha Mary Green Eugene Joseph Greene Margaret Greiner Raymond Charles Grimme Edna Bernadine Grove Otto Gruber James Robert Guiliano Vito R. Gulino H Evelyn Mayre Hagerty Maurice A. Hahn Clifton Arthur Haigh Lawrence M. Hainley Elsie Louise Haldeman Florence Anna Hall George Merton Hall Helen Marie Haller Robert Calvin Hamer Edith Marie Hamilton Lydia Gertrude Hamm Philip William Hammaker Agnes Winifred Hamrick Barbara Kendig Handwork Dean Hanley Betty Ella Catherine Hanna John B. Harmon Martha Blanche Harpster Percy Thorold Harpster Eveleen Ruth Harrison Paul Weldon Harrison Marian Ruth Harshbarger Doris Edna Hart Virginia Luella Hart Page Sixty-five John Richard Hartsock Joseph Clark Hartsock Clement R. Haulman Helen Lois Hauser Margaret Pearl Hauser Marjorie Ann Hays Mary Marjorie Hazey Merril Samuel Heinz Harold Winfield Heisler Donald Owen L. Helsel Thomas R. Henderson, Jr. M. Phyllis Henry Virginia Ruth Henry Charles R. Herbert Vesta Mae Hershey Ralph S. Hersperger, Jr. George William Hettler William Albert Hiergeist Gladys Marion Hild Walter Paul Hileman Mary Louise Hinman Isabell K. Hirst George William Hobson Joseph Nicholas Hofer June Althea Hoffheins Robert Lloyd Hoffman Charlotte Virginia Hofmann William B. Hofmann Martha Louise Hollobaugh Mildred Winifred Hollobaugh Wallace Frederick Holmes Melvin Leonard Homer Ann Marie Hoover L. Geraldine Hoover Grace Cecilia Hoover Grove A. Hoover Willis Wright Hoover Lloyd George Hopkins Walter A. Horner, Jr. Bruce Melvin Horton Dorothy Margaret Horton Guy Donald Hostetler Margaret Louise Houtz Jeanne Elizabeth Hower Dorothy Pearl Hugar William H. Hughes John Gerald Humerick Edward Earl Humphrey James Harold Hunt George E. Hunter Kathryn Helen Hunter Edna Kathleen Hurley Nellie Faye Hyssong I Vincent Jimmie Iacurto Joe Paul Iaia George N. Ickes Leona Ingram Ruth A. Ingram Dorothy Gertrude Isenberg Harold David Isenberg Helen G. Isenberg J Gerald Jaap John Lawrence Jamison William O. Janker Henry Elwood Jasper Mary Louise John Phyllis Joan John Charles Edward Johnson Margaret Ruth Johnson Mary Virginia Johnson Ralph W. Johnson William Ira Johnson Henry H. Jones Jack McCall Jones Ruth Josephine Jones Theodore Reyhold Judene K Dorothy Kaiser Genevieve Marie Karl Max Karp Elizabeth M. Karstetter Ethel Elizabeth Kauffman Raymond Boyd Kauffman James H. Kaylor William Walter Kaylor Carl Owen Keagy Louise Keagy Cora Edna Keckler Max Richard Kelley Robert Gerald Kelley Thelma Jane Kemberling Anna Katherine Kenner Viola Madolyn Kerlin Betty Kessler Robert Francis Kibler William Henry Kibler Gretchen Grayce Kiel George Owen King Howard Ellsworth King Arthur F. Kirsch Belmont Leonard Kiser William Kiser William McCullen Kissell Helen Kluba Louise Elizabeth Kneidinger Marjorie Marie Knepp Shirley J. Knipple Cecelia Jean Kocoloski John Edward Koehle Irvin Samuel Koelle Robert E. Koelle William R. Koontz Harold J. Kraft William A. Kramer Philip Charles Kraus Harold William Kreps Alberta Mae Kunsman Charles H. Kurtz Ruth Barbara Kutz Arthur Earl Kyle Myron Harvey Kyle L Robert N. Lackhove James Henry Laher, Jr. Eugene Robert Lambour Bernadine M. LaMont Carmella Georgia LaMorte Emily Margaret Lampo Paul Louis Lang Velma Louise Langdon Nina Marie Lansberry Carrie Viola Lantz Glenn Anthony Lasher Marguerite Lois Laughlin John S. Lawrence Robert W. Lawrence Dorothy Erma Leedy Janet Mae Leedy Helen Louise Lehman Weldon Irvin Leonard Nancy Jane LeVan Alys Nellie Levine Wilbur James Libold Robert Oburn Lightner Donald LeRue Lindemer Jeanne Marie Livingston Roland Patrick Lobre Thomas Jerome Lockard Wayne M. Logue Mervin C. Lonergan Benjamin F. Long John William Long Mary Frances Jane Long Ruth Rosella Long Anthony Longo C. Michael LoPresti Harvey Donald Loudenslager James Roy Louder Grace Evelyn Lowey Michael Stanley Lozinski Stephen Joseph Lozinski Richard A. Luckner Eleanor Myers Lukens Mary Lysk Edmund B. Lytle Jack P. Lytle Ruth Marie Lytle Mc Maynard W. McBride Evelyn Jane McCabe John Anthony McCabe Elsie Pauline McCachren Wilbur Gerald McCachren Katherine Louise McCann Lida Bernadine McCaulley Donald James McClaskey Anna Kathryn McCool George E. McCord Lillian Dorothy McCord Jean Elizabeth McCormick J. Arnold McCoy Fred Ritchey McCoy Eldon Luther McCracken Lois Eleanor McCracken Mary Virginia McCracken Lloyd Paul McGarvey Donald M. McGirk Charles McGrain Elwood Robert McGraw Kathryn Elizabeth McGraw Dorothy Jane McGregor Ella Grace McGregor Jack William McGregor John Joseph McGuire Dolores B. McIlwain Bernard Louis Mclntire Elizabeth McIntyre Thomas Kenneth McIntyre Annabelle McKinney George Given McLaughlin Page Sixty-Six Theda Bara McMahon Donald Elsworth McManamy Theodore J. McNichol M Thelma Lillian Madden Domenica Martha Madoni Paul M. Maguire Gladys Marie Mahon Eugene Joseph Mahoney Ann Josephine Majszak Betty Jane Makibbin Mary Ann Mangiacarne Angelo John Maniglia Joseph Jacob Mannion Joseph William Marabella Jack Marcus Ruth Marion Marcus Rose Grace Marinello Concetta Janet Marinucci Mary Lois Marshall Charles Ray Martin Grace Erna Martin Romayne A. Martin Tony Martino Kenneth William Masterson John B. Mateer Harvey W. Mather, Jr. Dorothy Louise Mathieu Helen Dorothy Mattas Barbara Anne Matten Robert Thomas Mauch J. Preston Mauk Eunice Della Meader Charles Meese Helen Jane Meese Helen Maria Meintel Wilfred Melcher Charles Clifford Mendler Josephine Mento Jospeh Arthur Menza Eleanore Priscilla Meredith Margaret E. Meynen Ida Mary Michelini Betty Ann Miller Harry Sheldon Miller Herbert Sames Miller Howard Frederick Miller Jane Elizabeth Miller Margaret Jane Miller Mary Constance Miller Merrill Foster Miller Orville E. Miller Robert M. Miller Warren Curtis Miller Willard J. Miller Vernon.C. Milligan Joseph John Minielli Paul Theodore Minnigh Ellen Edith Mirabella Kenneth John Mock Oliver Robert Mock Anne Jane Mole Elizabeth Mae Montgomery Richard C. Montgomery Lucie Joann Monti Edward Merrill Moore Robert W. Moore Jennie Irene Morch Hughy Merrill Morgan Martha Ruth Morgan Amerigo Morrone John Fredrik Moser Dorothy M. Mosser Joseph Davis Mountain Herman F. Mueller Helen Gertrude Muri Aldina Dorothy Musselman Alice Myrtle Musselman Edna Mae Myers Harold Myers Walter Franklin Myers N Robert W. Nancarrow Clarence Wilbur Nash John S. Neal, Jr. Lorena Ruth Nearhoof Howard Allen Nelson Carol Neuwahl David E. Nicodemus Anna. Genevieve Nitto Christina Elizabeth Noel Doratha Helen A. Noel Marian Alice Noel Walter Roy Nolan Betty Noonan Mervil O. Norris 0 Eva Mae Oakley William Joseph Oakley Evelyn C. Obenour Donald Emmett O'Connor Christina Nora O'Neil Frank Robert Orr John William Ott P Amedeo John Pagliara Victoria Betty Pagnotta Ralph Raymond Palmer Ann Papanieolan Abe Parish Alfonso Thomas Pasquino Glenn Alfred Patton Clyde A. Patty Carmen Tivola Pearson Herman Edgar Peck Sarah Alice Pee Belva Louise Pennell Virginia Verne Perchy Ray Eldon Peters Winifred Isabel Peters Herschel DeVoe Phillips Audrey Pearl Pierce Stanley F. Piotrowski Mary Jane Pittman Sarah Elizabeth Plempel Joseph Leo Podgurski Marcella Josephine Poeschl Michael Joseph Polignone Lois Lorraine Porta Ethel Irene Porte Elda Jane Marie Potter Marjorie June Powell Howard C. Prough Virginia Marion Prough Martha Virginia Puckey Alice M. Puckle Helen Mildred Pufka R Albert Theodore Rabold Jean Winifred Raffensperger D. Elder Ramsey Ethel Marjorie Ramsey Walter Robert Ramsey Wesley Clayton Ramsey Lewis B. Ranck Gerald William Reddick Evelyn Mary Reed Claire Denisar Reese Peggy Ada Reifsnyder Robert E. Reifsteck Marguerite Reigh Edward S. Reighard Geraldine Marie Reilly Warren H. Replogle Wilbur R. Replogle Edward Washington Resig Anna Marie Rhodes Lucy Rose Riccio Caroline Mary Richardella Glorie Rider Madalene Esther Rider Dorothy Elizabeth Rigler Earl Joseph Riner Nick Ernie Riscigno Evelyn Carmel Rita John William Rizzo Christine Elizabeth Robertazzi Edythe Marie Robinson Naomi Marian Robinson Eleanor Virginia Robison Harriett Jane Robison Marjorie I. Robison Samuel A. Robison Paul Roche Florice Rock Jennie Joan Roebuck Strand S. Roessing Alex P. Romerowicz Stephen Paul Romerozy Bernard A. Rosch George Ross Horace Fisher Ross William C. Rouzer Agnes Marie Rowan Geraldine Eleanor Rowles Lucille Ann Rupert John Ruscita Mary M. Rusynyk Eugene S. Rutherford Edna E. Ryan James Ryan S Hilda S. Samuelson Helen Cecilia Sanders Josephine Rose Santella Anthony Joseph Santilena Mary Josephine Santilena Adelaide Marie Sarvis Evelyn Phyllis Satterfield Tony Angelo Savine Page Sixty-seven Rachel Glunt Saylor Fred Carl Schalles Leona Mae Schandelmeier Max Schandelmeier Leona Arvilla Scheeler Margaret Marie Scheffer Dorothy Helen Schermerhorn Walter Adolph Scherzinger Thelma Elizabeth Schilling Ruth E. Schmelzlen Agnes Cecilia Schraf Frances Theresa Schroeder Samuel Schulman Henry S. Schum George J. Schwaderer, Jr. Rosie Elizabeth Sciotto Melvin Robert Seaberg Harold M. Seamans David H. Sell Harold Sender Donald Nick Sgro Clara Belle Shade Pauline Rose Shade Alfred C. Shamas George Cornelius Shaner Franklin E. Shaw Ronald Press Shaw Dorothy V. Shay Geraldine Mae Sheats Charles E. Shelby Robert Edgar Shiffler Merrill W. Shinafelt Bernice Mae Shiro Virginia Dare Shope Elizabeth Marie Shoup Leonard E. Shuffstall Marjorie W. Shull Maude E. Shultzaberger Ruth Genevieve Siegfried Dorothy Marie Sigel John E. Simms Helen Elizabeth Simpson Velma Mae Simpson Anne Murton-Sims Rose Marie Sinisi Frank J. Sisto Thelma Grace Skelly Robert Malone Slagle Louis Slutzker Alton Isenberg Smith Gladys Margaret Smith Howard Allen Smith Lewis W. Smith Marcia E. Smith Margaret Mae Smith Robert Z. Smith L. Virginia Smith Eleanor Catherine Smithmyer Anna Louise Snively Dorothy June Snively Gerald Snyder Jane Snyder J. Robert T. Snyder Ruth Irene Snyder William Thomas Snyder Paul Somerville Jean Ethel Speer William Edward Speer Sam Joseph Spinazzola Ava Lucille Stackhouse Melvin Charles Staerk Edward Calvin Staines John Wilbur Stambaugh Robert George St. Clair Augusta Elizabeth Stefanini Lois Dana Steinberg Martha J. Steinberg Virginia Irene Stevens Elmer Frank Stewart Jack Lewis Stewart Joyce Edith Stiffler Pauline Evelyn Stiffler Raymond Martin Stiffler Robert Allen Stiffler Marie Elizabeth Stitt Meryl Catharine Stitt Walter John Stoiber Eva Marie Stoner William F. Stoner Donald Leroy Stout Adolph Albert Strasser Helen Ruth Strassler Charles Edward Strawmyre Janet Lafaye Stultz Margaret Suncere James William Sunderland Richard Kinsel Swab Elwood David Swanger June Emily Swank William Harry Sweitzer Sheldon H. Swengle Wendell G. Swope Leah Belle Sykes T John J. Thomas Thelma Marian Thompson Thomas John Tiernan Ann Bridget Timmons M. Beatrice Tipton Ferma Dolores Titler Robert Lewis Tobin Clifford L. Tompkins Theda June Tracey Bertha Marjorie Treese William James Trostle Emilee Florence Trout Marjorie Mae Troutman Leroy Emil Troxell Otis A. Troxell Ramona Catherine Trude V Mafelda Mae Valentino Julia Beatrice Varlotta Patricia Margaret Vaughn Theresa Ventre W William J. Wagner , Joseph Herbert Wakefield Dorothy Eleanore Walker Harold W. Walters Herman Julius Walz James Ward Susan Elisabeth Ward Jennie Evelyn Warfield Clara A. L. Washington Harry V. Watson Robert Harnish Watters George Franklin Way Merry Christine Weakland Jack Owen Weakland Dorothy Ruth Weaver Marion Della Weber James Thomas Weidel William Francis Weller Ann Marie Wertz Grace Eleanor Wertz Mary E. Wertzberger Iona Catherine Weyandt Marcus Wishard Weyant George Murdock Wharton Haves R. White Miriam Bernadine White Mary Elvira Whitman KX? 9 ,fi FX xk5x,i4 Page Sixty-eight Naomi Grace Wible Dorothy Evelyn Wicks Carl Francis Wiesinger Annabelle Marie Williams Evelyn Marie Wilson Kirkland Durward Wilson Genevieve Margaret Wilt William Ray Winters Sigmund Duane Wirth Harry Thomas Wise Marie Beatrice Wise Herbert Allen Wissinger Idabell M. Wolf William Charles Wolfe Oscar Wombacher ' Richard Earl Womer, Jr. Joseph Anthony Wood Richard Harry Wood, Jr. Gladys Romayne Woodcock Elsie Marie Woodring June M. Woods Thelma Lorraine Woomer George Albert Wray Virginia Scott Wray Y Walter James Yates, Jr. Anna S. Yeager Roy J. Yeager Charles Eldon Yeatts Estella Elizabeth Yohn Elisabeth A. Yon Dorothy H. Young Henry Carl Young John William Young Margaret C. Young Z Carl Joseph Zehrer Grace Fern Zeigler Theresa Frances Zeranski William R. Zern, Jr. Carl Gamber Zimmerer COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM Wednesday, June 5, 1935 Processional-March from "Tannhauser"... ......... Wagner 300 Years of Secondary Schools Prologue The Boston Latin School-1635 The Philadelphia Academy--1752 An Early Girls' High School-1830 The First Commencement, Altoona High School-1877 A Modern High School, Altoona High School-1935 Vocational Student Senate Commercial Science Home Economics Victor Herbert Favorites ........ ...... V ictor Herbert Presentation of Awards Robert F.. Laramy, Superintendent of Schools Levi Gilbert, Principal of Altoona High School Presentation of Diplomas William E. Barclay, President of Board of Education Farewell Benediction-The Reverend J. F. Flegler Hecessional-44Victory Marchi' ....... ......... P iccolomini Page Sixty-nine Service for Graduating Class Sunday, June 2, 1935 ALTOONA HIGH SCHOOL QD Processional-4'Fest March" ...:........................ ........Waghef High School Orchestra Hymn-4'Come Thou Almighty Kingv Scripture Reading Prayer Mixed Chorus-"Chorales "............ ...................... B ach and Palestrina Sermon ............... . . ......... The Reverend John D. Good, D. D. Solo-4'Babylon,' ............,........................................................... Watson Howard W. Lindaman Hymn-'Taith of Our Fathersw Benediction Recessional-a'Coronation March ',....................... .... L .... yerbeer High School Orchestra 49 The congregation will remain standing after the last hymn until the class has retired. Page Seventy Elnhmiassmmy Thou shalt have my land when I die and till then Thou shalt be the staff of my age Then grant me my boon, dear uncle, That little John may be my page. said Robin JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Meredith, Schum, Stier, Shaffer President ............. ...... J ack Meredith Secretary ............ Frances Louise Schum Vice-President ........ ........ R obert Shaffer Treasurer ........ ..................... I anice Stier EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Bernard Breslin Angie Cleaves Thara Musser Charles Jones Betty Stewart Program Committee Catherine Crawford, Chairman Walter Biddle Betty Buller Boyd Cassidy Henrietta Cohen William Hughes f Jane Ling W W an f f Thara Musser Andrew Ritter Dorothy Schulman Hewitt Shaw Refreshment Committee Robert Shaffer, Chairman Helen Ayers Abba Beerman James Graham Betty Mattas , Catherine Megahan Ruth Ann Metzler Marion Rhodes Betty Saylor Betty Stewart Finance Committee Janice Stier, Chairman Bernard Breslin Beth Swope Decoration Committee Charles Samuel, Chairman Josephine Condrin Charles Jones Wilda Lackhove Willard McDowell William Reed Mary Ellen Ricketts Jane Snyder W ,- Kenneth Strayer Carol Weighman Reception Committee Russell McCauley, Chairman Arnold Berman Angie Cleaves Sara May Fair Marjorie Harris Joseph AI-leaps Harriet Leamer James Martin Margaret Nelson Frances Louise Schum Erma Wolfe Page Seventy-two CLASS OF 1937 HEN the Sophomores entered the Senior High School in September, 19341, 'Lat every step they fetched a sigh-alack and a well-a-day.', This com- plaint was due to the confusion caused by a new schedule whereby some students entered late, others left early. For the pupils who came from Keith, the procedure of electing officers was quite an interesting novelty, students who had attended Roosevelt were more familiar with the method of election. The two groups, however, cooperated and chose officers who strove to satisfy their fellow classmen to the best of their ability during the entire year. At a meeting of the Sophomore Class held late in December, scholastic and social standards were emphasized by the impressive installation conducted by the National Honor Society. The Sophomore social, the only one of the year for the group, was a success. The guests enjoyed the novel entertainment and delicious refreshments provided, and they were happy "when the music struck up and they all fell to dancef' As wayfarers lost in the Forest of Sherwood so, at first, were the Sophomores in High School. As the school year terminated, however, each looked forward to the next fall when he would return as a Junior. JUNIORS OF 1935-36 The Senior High School seemed 'cas fine as fine might ben to those who returned as Juniors. Old acquaintances were renewed and new ones were made. Although the temptation to show newly acquired superiority over the underclassmen was difficult to resist, the idea of the Juniors in general was, '4Neighbors, youire welcome allfi Throughout the year history was made interesting for the class by the Yale Chronicle Series of pictures shown in the Roosevelt auditorium. The first place in the Quill and Scroll short story contest was won by a Junior, 'gwhich is most right and meet.77 Two socials were held by the group, one in December, the other in April. These affairs gave an excellent opportunity "for some merry pastime to see." The final social event for the members of this class was the annual picnic held in June, and the year of being Juniors "was clean cast awayf' Miss I-Iarner, Mr. Pohle, Miss Gould, Mr. Lundegren, Miss Hare Page Seventy-three SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President ............. ...... D onald Steele Secretary ...... ...... P auline Ritchey Vice-President ........ ....... H elen Shaffer Treasurer ...... ........ R ozella Walls EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Louise Masterson Jean Chileote Dorothy Yon Marjorie Blake J ack Burke Social Committee Dorothy Yon, Chairman Phyllis Stineman Donald Slep Eugene McClain Refreshment Committee Marjorie Blake, Chairman Jack Heinbaugh Annaclare Hersperger Naomi Ellstrom Jack Kane Robert Hurst Sadie Debo Dick Brandt Ann Cherry Charles Carothers Robert Barnhart Reception Committee Jean Chilcote, Chairman Richard Magee Leslie Ehringer Robert Johnson Clay Figard Susan Sayers Francis Harshberger Virginia Kiser William Handwork William Mock Emmy Lou Wadsworth Betty Carl Entertainment Committee Louise Masterson, Chairman Jack Burke Dorothy Sutter Pauline Karstetter William Barclay Karl Thompson Jeanne Lindaman Bruce Hofmann Virginia Herr May Ireland Paul Bothwell X Steely yells, Ritchey, Shaffer ,519 ,f W2 4 '5fSflPage Seventy-four CLASS OF 1938 EMBERS of the Class of 1938-filled with enthusiasm, thrilled with the joy of being High School students, and fully ambitious to show the Altoona High School what a real class could accomplish-entered the dusky portals of their new Alma Mater, amidst great excitement. However, to realize the importance of this eventful day that began a new epoch in our life story, we must turn back the pages of memory to the real beginning of our class history- The Days in Keith and Roosevelt Still very young and inexperienced, We took our places in the Junior High Schools, watching intently the class ahead of us and learning of their accomplishments, not only in academic fields but in the extra-curricular activities as well. We hoped, in fact we felt confident, that our class could achieve similar success. Days passed, examinations came and went, vacations relieved us of routine duties, and soon, almost too soon, a year had passed. We were Freshmen, fully appreciative of the dignity bestowed upon us by that name. Studies and activities meant more to us now, for we must lay the foundation for our fast-approaching high-school course. Certainly we Freshmen took advantage of our opportunities, making memorable the days in each Junior High with the election of a president, a delightful social, and, perhaps more important, the preparation and production of a successful Annual Show. The presentation in Roosevelt, Green Cheese, which gave opportunity for an exhibition of varied talent, was as unique as its title would indicate. Keith Varieties, with beautiful settings and costuming, delighted large audiences. The keen rivalry existing between the two schools was brought to a boiling point in the football season with the annual Keith-Roosevelt game, once again that exciting tussle afforded an oppor- tunity for students to show enthusiastic loyalty for their respective teams. Recognition Day in Roosevelt served a two-fold purpose, the school presented its awards for achievements, the pupils thrilled with love for the school they were about to leave. "Kaire,,' good wishes and farewell, the beautiful ceremony held annually in Keith for its departing students, was fraught with its usual impressiveness. On these occasions the underclassmen stood while weientered the auditorium, feeling proud and important because we had completed our three years of work in Junior High. But our joy was tinged with sadness on that bright June day, while we stood in the assembly to receive our recognition emblems, for we were saying good-bye. SOPHOMORES OF 1935-36 What though last year be past and gone, Why should we grieve or mourn it? As good u year is now begun, And better too,-let no one doubt it. Pleasures of summer vacation soon banished thoughts of school, but September of 1935, that long-looked-for day, arrived at last. We now belonged to the Senior High School and we were proud to say so. The major interest in our education lay Page Seventy-tive before us. Once again we were faced with the problem of beginning anew, with unfamiliar faces, different classes, all blending into an entirely strange atmosphere. Realizing that we could no longer maintain the sophisticated dignity of Junior High days, we prepared to take our position as uyearlingsn of the High School-and to act accordingly. At first our most dreaded Word was i'Sophomore," for it was thrust upon us as We lost our way in the halls, as we looked behind doors for class room numbers, and as we entered classes late. But once more our class began its upward climb, becoming familiar with routine, taking part in activities, becoming adjusted to new conditions, for this group must soon learn to assume the position and responsi- bilities of upperclassmen. Eventful days passed quickly, strange environs became intimate as new faces became new friends, new activities became new hobbies, and new studies became less difficult. The rivalry between Keith and Roosevelt was no more in our midst, for it blended into a spirit of loyalty to activities representative of a fine Senior High School. Election of our Sophomore officers, an exciting occasion, gave us leaders Well qualified to direct successful activities. A highlight of the year was the uAmateur Hourv in which many hidden talents were revealed. The annual social, with its gayety, its fun, and its entertainment, gave us an excellent opportunity to get better acquainted. The spirit of team work shown throughout the year in both work and play thrilled us to the marrow and made us proud of our Senior High School. Though we feel gratified with past accomplishments, We look forward to bigger things, better times, and greater achievements in the two remaining years of our high school life. Miss Gorsuch, Mr. Whittaker, Miss Kantner, Mr. Gibbons, Miss Taylor Page Seventy-six f"N Bnblifaiinns Brave Robin blew upon his horn A blast both loud and clear His men did hear And spread the news T hm' hill and vale and hamlet. THE HORSESHOE William Hardaker Your Annual Staif, which was elected in the spring of 1935, has endeavored to produce a volume that presents to you certain funda- mental ideals for which our Alma Mater stands: Honesty, Persever- ance, and Tolerance. Each year it is necessary to make changes in the photographic sections and page arrangement in order to cope with the increase in the number of graduates. We have earnestly striven to be im- partial in our choice of material SST Edward Boltz HIS is your Horseshoe. lt is yours because those who have worked toward its completion are your representa- tivesg it is yours because it reflects your life in Altoona High School. The theme of The Horseshoe of 1936 is Robin Hood, the merry bandit knight of Sherwood Forest and the beloved outlaw of the English countryside. This theme has given rise to original art work and has given an opportunity to present popular and famous ballads. Nancyann Cockerille and have endeavored to give you a brief but adequate glimpse into the hall of pleasant memories. We have also tried to edit a book that will be of interest to underclass- men as well as to the graduating class. May the students of Altoona High School find pleasure in the pages of The Horseshoe. May this yearbook serve as a reminder of the many hours spent with fellow pupilsg may it present a true picture of you and your teachers. Page Seventy-eight Assistant Business Managers ........ . ...... ....... C harles Brennecke, Richard Bertram HORSESHOE STAFF Editor-in-Chief ............ William Hardaker Assistant Editor ...... Nancyann Cockerille Business Manager .............. Edward Boltz Front Row-Cockerille, Burket, Boland, Garman, Wilson, Bortell, Corcelius, McGuire. Second Row-Warner, McDowell, Caster, Sare, Swope, Kelly, Davis, Batrus. Third Row-Friedman, Notopoulos, Stlffler, Brennecke, Schlayer, Samuel, Hardaker. Fourth Row-Magee, Filer, Smith, Pratt. Sports Editor, Boys ............ .....,................. Sports Editor, Girls ....... Photographic Editor .... Art Editor ............. Administration ......... Senior Class History ....... Junior Class History ...................................... ............. Robert Schlayer .Jeanne Warner Lawrence Smith . . . .Orville Filer ...Dorothy Yon . . . . .Dorothy Wilson . . . . .Irene Kelly Marjorie Batrus Sophomore Class History ................................................ Senior Associate Editors-Helen Bortell, Jane Burket, Margaret McDowell, Helen Brubaker, Harold Friedman, John Black, Victor Notopoulos, Clarence Pratt, Ray Nycum, Lorraine Shaffer. Junior Associate Editors-Beth Swope, Marion Warsing, Freda Sare, Dorothy Garman, Kathleen McGuire, Harold Stiffler, Charles Samuel. Sophomore Associate Editors -Sylvia Davis, Richard Titelman, Richard Magee. Typists - Lucy DeF1aviano, Charlotte Boland, Edith Corcelius, Esther Gray, Kathryn Heiss, Catherine Caster. General Adviser-George B. Williams. Literary Adviser-Nellie E. Givin, Theme Adviser-William A. Lingenfelter. Art Adviser - Andrew D. Moore. Typographical Adviser--Cey- lon S. Romig. Mr, Hoover, Mr. Moore, Miss Givin, Mr. Romig, Mr. Williams, Mr. Lingenfelter. Page Seventy-nine THE MOUNTAIN ECHO Harold Werft school and to maintain a medium whereby students may know in advance of other groups what events will take or have taken place. A new platform appeared this year in the pages of the Echo: 1. To present high school news written for those who make it. 2. To make students better members of the high school community. 3. To encourage progressive movements in education. Harold Gilberg .J ESPONSIBILITY for the publication of The Moun- tain Echo, the official news- paper of Altoona High, rests upon a staff of sixteen members and approximately twenty reporters. This group maintains a News- writing Club which meets every other Thursday to consider those problems that arise in the prepa- ration of a newspaper and to hear qualified speakers discourse upon editorial principles and organiza- tion of a newspaper. This staff purposes to publish current news pertaining to the J unne Kagarise 4. To encourage student thought , and opinion.. bn current problems. The Mountain Echo entered the Blair County Scholastic Press Association and the Pennsylvania Student Press Association compe- titions and received from both honorable mention for make-up and editorial excellence. Several members of the staff won recogni- tion for individual articles entered in these competitions. Of the special editions which were issued during the year, the 'aliiducation lssuen has probably received the most favorable comment. Page Eighty MOUNTAIN ECHO STAFF Editor-in-Chief .................. Harold Werft Associate Editor .............. Junne Kagarise Business Manager .... Q ..... Albert Goldberg Sports Editor .................. Harold Gilberg Front Row-Mr. Faris, M. Levine, Dunkle, Gilberg, Kagarise, Werft, Goldberg, Kunes, E. Levine. Second Row-Kane, Croll, Hall, Rupert, Rodgers, Stevens, McNaughton, Schlachter, Harris, Crawford. Third Row-Miller, Frees, Lantz, Hite, Foster, Sims, Herzog, Eisenberg, Keim, Cramer, McGeary. News Editor ......... Literary Editors ......... Columnist ............. Copy Editor ......... Proof Editors ........... Girls League Editor ......... Alumni Editor ............ Art Editor ................... . .. Circulation Manager ................. Typists ......................... Sponsor .......... .............Robert Kunes '36 li Margaret Keim '36 Q Virginia Harris 736 ........Mary Sehlachter '36 ...........Nita Dunkle '36 Betty Cramer '36 Virginia Danby ,36 .......Joanna Herzog '36 ..........Helen Walter ,36 ...Joseph Shoenfelt '36 .Catherine Crawford 737 Evelyn Croll 536 Dorothy Frees ,36 .......Charles A. Faris Page Eighty-one Mr. Faris l THE COMPASS N making its appearance for the second year un- der the title of Compass, the Altoona High School handbook duplicates the ex- cellent performance of its predecessor, the Handbook, in furnishing a ready refer- ence book of facts concern- ing the routine of the school, the layout of the buildings, and the allied activities of the institution. Charlotte Callaway - A n . ' Thls publlcatlon IS ar- ranged to present essential information about the school in such manner that it will be readily grasped by the new students that enter in large numbers each year. Nevertheless, the handbook is helpful to all students and teachers during the school year. Changes to eifect improvement in school activities are made frequently, and such variations are given in the annual editions of this publication. The Compass is, in fact, more than a book of informationg it is a rec- ord of the activities of a great educational center. For The Compass of the future and for the ever progressive Altoona High School, the present Compass staff envisions power and achievement. John Perry Page Eighty-two COMPASS STAFF Editor-in-Chief ......... ...... C harlotte Callaway Business Manager ....... ................ J ohn Perry Front Row-Kilgore, Lozo, Bubb, Gillespie, Callaway. Second Row-Robinson, Hagan, Shartle, Thompson, Koestner, Sacks. Third Row-Mr. McAfee, Kephart, Mackey, Fowler, Phelan, Perry. Typist ........ Senior Assistants ....... Junior Assistants ........ Sponsor ........ Louella Shartle Louise Bubh Delbert Clark Janet Gillespie John Kephart Rosalie Koestner Sylvia Lozo James Phelan Mary Sacks Anna June Thompson .......John McAfee Page Eighty-three ......Mardell Troxell Eileen Crum Florence Kilgore David Mackey Lucille Robinson Mr. McAfee QUILL AND SCROLL President .... ......... ........ J u nne Kagarise Secretary ................. ...... V irginia Harris Vice-President ....... ...... M ary Schlachter Treasurer ................ Sponsor ...................... Mildred E. Heller ......Rohert Kunes Front Row-Werft, Schlachter, Kagarise, Harris, Kunes. Second Row-Gilberg, Walters, Keim, Dunkle, Goldberg. HE Scriveners, the local chapter of the Quill and Scroll, an international honor society for high school journalists, was instituted in the Altoona High School in 1931. Membership is granted to those who do exceptional work upon The Mountain Echo and The Horseshoe. Quill and Scroll requires more than ability in journalistic fields, it admits only those students who have good character, are able to take charge of affairs i11t.ustQJoQ1em,,,serve the school to theibest of, thfnrr S, i ab lity, and maintain high academic standing. The purpose of the society is to promote creative literary work and to acquaint the general public with the value of high school journalism. The Scriveners have been a very active organiza- tion, sponsoring various contests in short story, poetry, and essay writing, taking part in the national contests, and presenting programs over the local broadcasting station. They are also responsible for publishing an annual student-written book containing contributions of talented members of the school. Page Eighty-four Miss Heller Qmanizaiinns Trust me, each state must have its policies: Kingdoms have edicts, cities have their charte Even the wild outlaw, in his forest-walk, Keeps yet some touch of civil disciplineg For not since Adam wore his verdant apron, Hath man with man in social union dwelt, But laws were made to draw that union closer. T8 BOYS FEDERATION EGINNING its activities early in the fall and continuing them up to the close of the school term, the Boys Federation reached a high standard of achievement in service to the school, care of the needy, and participation in worthy civic affairs. Not content merely to follow the precedents of other years, the organization made several innovations that were helpful during the year, changes which will improve the work of the Federation in future years. A spirit of comradeship prevailed at the first meeting, held on September 19. The Sophomores, as new members of the Federation, were warmly welcomed. Stand- ards set up in preceding years and plans for the current year were discussed. ln the meeting of October 24 an important announcement was made concerning a new group in the organization, the Skippers' Club, composed of officers of the Federation and presidents of its clubs. The Skippers were asked to meet each Tuesday to discuss ways and means of improving the Federation and the High School as a whole. The sessions on November 7 and December 5 were devoted to rousing pep meetings in which football enthusiasm ran high. The championship title of the Western Pennsylvania Conference, won by the Mountain Lions, brought Altoona into competition with Ashland High. The Federation members played well their part of boosters for team and school in these rallies which were open to both boys and girls. The next two meetings featured excellent music. On December 19, Mr. Lindaman introduced the A Cappella Choir. These singers showed unusual talent and skill in their presentation. For the first meeting of the new year, on January 9, the High School Band, under the direction of Mr. Krivsky, rendered a varied program. The concert included several solos and unique novelty numbers. The Federation and the Girls League sponsored three special assembly programs. The first of these, presented on February 4, featured Paul Sanders with his "Liquid Air" exhibition. The second program was given on February 20 by Jack Raymond, whorftgnihqlfan unusual enterginment withwhiiollectiog of snakei YYV7 On March 3,7 the last of these special programs introduced Dr. R. A. Kirkpatrick, an interesting speaker who illustrated his lecture on National Parks with excellent pictures. ln the month of March a plaque on which were engraved the names of the past presidents of the Federation was placed in the High School. About a month later the 'Tather and Soni' banquet was held, with a diversified program which included eminent speakers. The climax of the evening, however, was the announcement of the newly electd officers for the year of 1936-37. The varied activities of the year included many vocational conferences and a creditable amount of welfare work. The Boys Federation thus completed one of the most successful seasons of its history, a success made possible by the line cooperation and support of the boys of A. H. S. Page Eighty-six BOYS FEDERATION OFFICERS President ............. ........... L Ioyd Ickes Secretary ..... .......... I oseph Fox Vice-President ....... ...... T homas Hughes Treasurer ............... ........ D onald Kinzle Sponsor .................. ...... I rvin S. Gress BOYS FEDERATION CLUBS Club Sponsor Booster Hoffman Chess Sheetz College Dejaiffe Farm, Garden, and Yard Shaffer Forestry Yost Handicraft Thompson Hunting and Fishing Nature Study Pigeon Radio Radio Safety Skippers Sports Stagecraft Stage Scenery Statesmanship Track Usher Vivo Vivo Vivo Miller Miss Faust Barr Metzger Ross Grove Gress Emanuel Lantz Moore Dickey Patrick Bartholomew Plummer Gibbons McAfee Whittaker Yoder President Robert Plummer Dan Rita James Carothers Richard Stillman Robert Closson Richard Bradley Charles Thompson Richard Detrick Greg Monohan Robert Dey Fred Ambrose Dean Youngkin Charles Thompson Ernest Harf Fred Hagerty Hewitt Shaw Abe Ajay Leroy Patterson John Webster Eugene Hauser Robert Runyon Paul Butterbaugh Standing-Fox, Kinzle, Hughes Sitting-Ickes Page Eighty-seven GIRLS LEAGUE HIS is the fourteenth consecutive year that the Girls League has been an outstanding organization in the Altoona Senior High School. The aim of the league is to bring higher ideals and larger opportunities for service to the girls of the school. The league began its activities with a 4'Big Sister-Little Sisterv meeting on September 3, when the Sophomore girls were introduced to the student body and welcomed by Miss Lentz, dean of girls. A brief program included a violin solo by Miss Marie Rodkey of the Gearhart Music Studio, greetings from the Senior girls by Thelma Davis and from the Junior girls by Dorothy Schulman, and the presentation of club sponsors. At its close the incoming girls were taken through the building and served refreshments in the cafeteria. At the iirst general meeting, nominations for ofhcers were made. The second and third meetings were given over to "boost', speeches and election of officers for 1935-36. On Uctober 8 the newly elected oflicers were installed. Janet Stultz of the Class of 1935 represented the 'cSpirit of the Pastn and delivered the charge to the officers. Following the installation Miss Plitt, an alumna, gave an interesting glimpse of Oberlin and its traditions. The iifth meeting was held on October 15. The activities of the league were outlined and various club sponsors discussed their work so that the girls could make an intelligent choice of clubs. Announcement was made that the two scholarships for the 1935-36 term had been awarded to Virginia Johnson attending Antioch College and Mary Rusynyk at Western Reserve University. The Armistice day program on November 5 opened with "God of Our Fathersn by the Girls, Chorus and the '6Litany of Heroes" led by Thelma Davis. An appro- priate address by the Reverend Burley Peters was followed by a beautiful piano solo by Frances Schum. Mr. Gilbert was the speaker at the seventh meeting. After an interesting talk, he presented the scholarship pins. Twelve gold, twenty-one silver, and fifty-seven bronze pins were awarded. A demonstration by a group from the Physical Education Department, under the direction of Miss McGinnis, concluded the program. One of the most enjoyable events in the Girls League year was the annual Christmas play given in the Roosevelt auditorium. The Christmas Rose, by Essex Dane, under the direction of Miss Marie Ritts, was this year,s number. It was a symbolic play 'dealingwwith brofherliiood 'as the iremedyffori the world'sTills and unhappiness. The strong appeal of the lines, the beauty of the setting, and the excellent work of the cast will long remain in the memory of the audience. The Gearhart String Quartette, in the January meeting, gave a group of numbers in a delightful manner. The picture of the past president, June Snively, was presented by her successor, Thelma Davis. The challenge of the New Year was brought by Miss Williams, secretary of the Hollidaysburg Y. W. C. A. On March 10, the Dramatic Group presented a one act play, Rich Man, Poor Man, as a paid assembly. The Forum Group, sponsored by Miss Krouse, gave the second program in March, a story telling contest. The last club program was presented by the Social Service Group with Miss Unverzagt in charge. ln the closing meeting of the year, April 21, the various clubs reported on their activities for the term. The Senior girls, dinner with their mothers, held on May 9 in the school cafeteria, was a fitting close for a successful year. Page Eighty-eight GIRLS LEAGUE OFFICERS President .............. ............ T helma Davis Secretary ........ ...... G ladys Smith Vice-President ............ Marjorie Lehmann Treasurer .............. ...... Sara Stere Sponsor ............................ E. Marie Lentz GIRLS LEAGUE CLUBS Club Sponsor President Audobon Miss Cherry Gladys Patton Dramatic Miss Ritts Charlotte Callaway Entertainment Miss Eberle Ruth Dale Forum Miss Krouse Betty Carl Go-to-College Miss Lewis Patricia Welsh Knitting Miss Lowther Ruth Krepp Knitting Miss Bell Caroline O'Dell Knitting Miss Downes Vina Springer Knitting Miss Fleck Violet Miller Knitting Miss Gorsuch Betty John Knitting Miss Henry Jean Shaffer Knitting Miss McGuire Betty Stevens Knitting Miss Rollins Sara Walters Knitting Miss Sauserman Josephine Eddy Knitting Mrs. Young Jean Chilcote Learn-to-Drive Mr. Grove June Steffey Learn-to-Drive Miss Lauver Geraldine Grimm Learn-to-Drive Miss Lynch Janet Robinson Learn-to-Drive Miss McCartney Anna Ameigh Learn-to-Drive Miss Nelda Miller Jean Crist Learn-to-Drive Miss Orr Marjorie Lehmann Library Miss Minster Geraldine Randal Needlework Miss Batrus Gracetta Gaenzle Needlework Miss Margaret Miller Carolyn Crum Secretarial Miss Duncan Winifred Conrad Social Service Miss Unverzagt Helen Walter World Friendship Miss Weisman Helen Griffith mn Davis, Stere, Smith, Lehmann Page Eighty-nine NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Front Row-Makdad, Dillen, Sutter, Schlachter, Boland, Miller, Davis, McDowell, Yon, Kagarise. Second Row-Robinson, Robinson, Cockerille, Brubaker, Burchlield, Dunkle, Burket, Keim, Kitts. Third Row-Crum, Stere, Nycum, Warner, Walter. Mobley, Lehmann, Thompson, Callaway, Slagel, Kilgore. Fourth Row-Spalding, Thompson, Shoup, Pannebaker, Smith, Parsons, Werft. Fifth Row-Brennecke, Finnegan, Wherley, Kunes, Hardaker. First Semester Second Sem-ester President .....................,.. William Parsons President ...................... Thomas Finnegan Vice-President ........ ....... J unne Kagarise Vice-President ...... ......... M argaret Keim Secretary .............. ........ A nne Dunkle Secretary ...................... Lucille Robinson Senate Member ...... ....... M arian Mobley Senate Member ................ Marian Mobley Sponsor .................... ....,., P aul A. Zetler HE Altoona Chapter of the National Honor Society is composed of a group of boys and girls of high scholastic standing, the number rarely exceeding four f perasent of thef,Senior.Class.,Jtlembersmof, the.societv-are.chosen,,from the Junior and Senior Classes by an advisory board, which consists of ten faculty sponsors. Names suggested for admission are voted upon by faculty members who have in any way come in contact with the students. The chief objective of the Honor Society is the recognition of a high standard of scholastic achievementg however, in addition to meeting scholarship requirements the members must be outstanding in leadership, possessive of good character, and active in extra-curricular activities. New members are admitted twice each year. At the installation held in December, only Seniors are initiated into the societyg both Juniors and Seniors are admitted in the spring. After each ceremony an initiation luncheon is held. The chief activity of the society is an annual dramatic presentation given for the benefit of the welfare fund of the high school. Page Ninety JUNIOR ACADEMY OF SCIENCE HE Junior Academy of Science is composed of Sophomore, Junior, and Senior students who are especially interested in some phase of science. Once each month the academy meets to discuss current scientific problems, or to hear lec- tures given by scientific experts or by members of the organization. Membership in this society may be acquired only by recommendation of a science teacher and the approval of the members of the academy. The purpose of this group is to stimulate interest in scientific subjects and t0 promote initiative in scientific research. The academy also tries to teach its members to view problems with true scientilic attitude and to pursue a task with zeal. Students who are members of this organization receive training and information which they could not get in any other phase of high school work. They come in direct contact with scientists and other men of ability and line character who may aid them in deciding upon their life work. President ....... ............. D olores Boland Treasurer .............,...................... John Fay Secretary ....... ....... N ancyann Cockerille Corresponding Secretary .... James Phelan Sponsor .................... Harold C. Wimmer Front Row-Phelan, Hawk, Coclierille, Boland, Lehrer, Gillespie, Namey, Gearhart. Seconti Row-Woleslagle, Beasom, Smith, Lingenfelter, Shoup, Fowler, Smith. Third Row-Thompson, Chilcote, Priestley, Carroll, Fay, Closson, Geary. Page Ninety-one ART CLUB Front Row-Cohen, Smith, Eardley, Creamer, Pasquino, Meintel. Second Row-Wilson, Goodyear, Lebo, Mr. Moore, Cox, Fiore. Third Row-Dugan, Shoenfelt, Weissinger, Clinger, Yeater, Filer, Martz. President .............. ....... ,l oseph Shoenfelt Secretary-Treasurer ........ Marion Eardley Vice-President ......... ....... T homas Hagan Sponsor ........................ Andrew D. Moore ITH the first publication of the Altoona High School Annual, the Horseshoe Art Club came into existence. Each year, students with ability are chosen from the art classes to make up this club. Officers are elected to look after the business affairs of the organization and committees are appointed to arrange outings and parties ,infer the,,group.,,t, , w,,,, ,Y V mf eH The purpose of the club is to provide art work necessary in the publication of The Horseshoe and The Mountain Echo, and to furnish posters for the bulletin boards in the corridors. Frequently organizations outside the high school request art work, and this is furnished by the club members. The Art Club has achieved for itself the reputation of being depend- able, competent, and capable of producing the work required of the group. In addition to this, the members have the experience of measuring up to a set standard in their work, something that will be of untold value to them in later life. Page Ninety-two aaa ..- ATHLETIC CLUB N the interest of the athletic-minded girls of the school, the Athletic Club was organized under the sponsorship of Miss Eyre. On the supervising staff, in addition to the oiiicers elected to oversee business affairs, are the captains of several teams appointed by the sponsor to conduct competitive games. Good sportsmanship is one of the chief aims of the clubg learning to win or to lose with the right spirit is constantly stressed. Cooperation with fellow members is emphasized by the leaders and practiced by the teams. Above all, the club aims to establish fair play. "It isn't whether We,ve won or lost that counts, but how we played the gamef, would be well- suited as a motto for the club. Girls aspiring for positions on school and class teams find in this organization an ideal period for learning the rules of the game and getting actual practice. President. ........... ............ S ara Stere Secretary .......... ...... L ouise Brennecke Vice-President ...... ............ A nn Crook Treasurer ............... ........ E leanor Fiester Sponsor ........................ Elisabeth K. Eyre Front Row-Rizzo, Crook, Zimmerman, Weber, Stere, Fiester, Andrews, Daughinbaugh, Young. Second Row-Caster, Weyandt, Ventre, Henderson, Brennecke, Shoenfelt, Miller, McIntyre. Third Row-Wood, Lehman, Bettwy, Watkins, Wadsworth, Schaffer, Whitbred, McA1pine, Hamish. Page Ninety-three BOOSTER CLUB Front Row-Fagan, Wertzberger, Sicola, Teufel, Delozier, Reffner, Plummer, Glenn, Ball, McCormick. Second Row-Dugan, Gardner, Chevalier, Love, Ehringer, Myers, Burley, Mr. Hoffman. Third Row-Campbell, Kuhn, Harrison, Musser. President ............ ....... R obert Plummer Secretary ....... ....... G lenn Belfner Vice-President ...... ........ C harles Glenn Treasurer .................. ,....... A l Berger Sponsor ...................... Raymond Hoffman HE Booster Club, which is a unit of the Boys Federation, includes in its mem- bership a group of boys who are especially interested in the success of the activities of the Altoona High School student body. The Club endeavors to increase interest in the work of all school teams. Athletic events 'were heffalded, kfiring the year, by banners and placardsplaced throughout the school. The club participated actively in all pep meetings and frequently took entire responsibility for such programs. New songs and yells, written by students, were introduced through the Boosters. Other school activities such as socials and plays were also advertised. The motivating spirit of the Booster Club is to increase enthusiasm in school projects, and to secure student participation. The Boosters have the following objectives: A reserved section, for students only, at Mansion Park, basketball, a paying sport in Altoona High, a feeling of responsi- bility, among the students, for betterment of school activitiesg courteous attention and fair treatment for visiting teams and their followersg a cheering section worthy of Altoona High School. Page Ninety-four CHEMISTRY CLUB HE E. R. A. Chemistry Club was organized in order to provide a wider field of opportunity for students to become acquainted with the various phases of the science of Chemistry. Membership in this club is open to boys and girls who wish to make this science either their hobby or their life Work. Admittance to the club is based on evidence' of good progress in class work and initiative in experiments. Regular meetings are held every Tuesday during the activity period, with special meetings after school. Among the achievements of the club are the completion of an abbreviated course in qualitative analysis, the study of phases of quantitative analysis, demonstrations of unusual apparatus and experiments, lectures on special subjects by representatives of institutions such as Juniata College, the Pennsylvania Railroad Test Plant, and the Pennsylvania State College. Field trips to various points of interest included the railroad test plant, brass foundry, ice plants, limestone quarries, zinc and lead mines in Sinking Valley, and the chemical laboratories and museum at Penn State. President ............. ............ M ary Makdad Secretary ....... ........ L ouise Bubb Vice-President ................ Ralph Patterson Treasurer ................. ...... J ohn Kephart Sponsor ................ ....... H . E. Harbaugh Cl H ,Q ff flqxbdfpfv ' W V Front Row-Wallace, Patterson, Makdad, Bubb, Gendel, Mr. Harbaugh. Second Row-L-ingenfelter, Gearhart, Martin, Mobley, Yearick, Saylor, Wolfe. Third Row-McGlinsey, Smith, Wilt, Steele, Mitchell, Werft. Page Ninety-tive COLLEGE CLUB Front Row-Mr. Dejaiffe, Pacciarella, Beacham, Carothers, Black, Loose. Second Row-Austin, Cox, Mitchell, Baum, Blowers, Seaberg. Third Row-Kostenbauder, Spangler, Fay, McBride, Stadler, Carroll. President ........................ James Carothers Secretary-Treasurer .................. Ray Black Vice-President ....... N ...... Richard Carroll Sponsor ............................ Ernest Dejgaiffe HAT factors enter into the choice of a college? What should a prospective student know about the institution he hopes to attend? What are the opportunities for earning a part of the expenses of a college course? What is the social atmosphere of a college? What are the possibilities for scholastic attainment in specified fields of learning? n7mTl1EQRII1C of tlig'1i sWdiscugediiinitheirc-figulaRRiJf m9c011egeo Club, not in a general fashion but with the definite purpose of securing for each member such information as will enable him to choose wisely the college or university best suited to his needs and to assist him in adapting himself to the life of the institution of learning. ' The College Club is a well-organized group of boys Who, in addition to their meetings for study, have had some enjoyable social hours together. Page Ninety-six CORRIDOR PATROL S it is the policy of Altoona High School to develop responsible, trustworthy students, great effort is put forth to accomplish that end. With the increase in school enrollment, the Corridor Patrol has naturally come into existence. Although the organization is sponsored by the School Senate, it has its own oflicers, constitution, and by-laws. Members of the patrol take care of the corridors. They check on anyone found in the corridors during class periods, keep the halls quiet and orderly, guide visitors, give information, see that all lockers are closed and locked, and assume general control of the corridors. The work of the Corridor Patrol has received much favorable comment from the faculty and administration, and from visitors. The organization keeps a condition of quiet and order during the school days, thus enabling both students and teachers to get better results from class work. President .......... ....... R ichard Barry Secretary-Treasurer ...... Mary Schlachter Vice-President ....... .......... M yra Kepler Senate Representative ...... Jeannette Goss Sponsor ................ ...... H arold J. Pegg Front Row-Davis, Kough, Wolfe, Wilt, McVey, Stoudnour, Bortell, Keiper, J. Kelley, Hiner. Second Row-Carr, Barnes, Eisenberg, Mateer, R. Kepler, M. Kepler, Wilson, Staley, Forsht. Third Row-Hoffman, Conrad, I. Kelley, Goss, Greenwalt, Hill, Tate. Vl t' C 1 Weston Me ahan Lebo Fourth Row-Robinson, a en mo, ar e, , g , , Fifth Row4Amheiser, Spearing, Antes, Woomer, Barr, Casner, Barry. Page Ninety-seven DRAMATIC CLUB Front Row-Damiano, Corbin, Brooks, Lantz, Flenner, Anderson, Buller, Sack, Pratt, '1fobias. Second Row-Nelson, Palmer, Mardella, Swope, Garmen, Hamer, Sare, Smith, Jones, Bittner. Third Row-Slutzker, Rupert, Albright, Fay, Musselman, Lackhove, Brubaker, Bittner, Rudy. Fourth Row-White, Henchie, Davis, Koon, Deshine, Nycum, Boland, Horton. - Fifth Row-Smiley, Batrus, Ritchey, Condrin, Ross, DeArmie, Rosenberg, Mort, Smith, Culllson. Sixth Row-Caglaway, Kauffman, Hersperger, Smith, Mole, Young, Isaacson, Humphrey, Wyant, Lafferty, 'nyder. Seventh Row-Rouzer, Harshburger, Stout, Antes, Merritts, Mortina, Schulman, Smith, Ramsey, Peterman. Eighth Row-Sayers, Alexander, Orr, Clair, Herr, Paul, Valentine, Keiper. President .......... ..,.. C harlotte Callaway Secretary ...... ...... C harlot Nelson Vice-President ............ Dorothy Schulman Sponsor ...... ...... M . Marie Ritts HE Dramatic Club, one of the larger organizations sponsored by the Girls League, is composed of girls who are especially interested in dramatic art. The aim of the club is to give training in interpretation of plays, to improve the enunciation of the members, and to produce forweachNgiQUiYL 1mWvoice quality? ?iTW wi CT F L Twififwiiiri The organization aims to provide an opportunity for development of the dra- matic ability of its members through the medium of producing plays by and for its members. Opportunity is afforded for all members to participate in producing the plays, either by acting or by directing. Many interesting and entertaining plays are presented at club meetings. - The two most important undertakings of the year are the Christmas play and the Girls League annual play. The proceeds of the latter are used for the scholarship fund of the League. Most members of the club agree that their personalities have shown a marked improvement as a result of participating in the activities of this club. Page Ninety-eight ENTERTAINMENT CLUB ACH year, one representative girl from every Home Room is elected a member of the Entertainment Club. These delegates report the club activities to the Home Rooms and take from the groups any advice or suggestions the students have to offer to the club. Through studying correct ways of entertaining, introducing guests, and conversing on interesting topics, these girls strive to become gracious hostesses. They aim to acquire poise and dignity as well as friendliness toward others. By discussing and analyzing certain social problems, the girls try to improve their own manners and personalities. Hostesses are appointed by the club to take charge of the Friday afternoon dances, these are sponsored by the Girls League and the small admission charged nets a neat sum for the scholarships awarded each year. The girls have an opportunity, at the tea held in the latter part of the school term, to put into practice their knowledge of etiquette and entertaining. President ............. ............ R uth Dale Secretary ...... ...... A nna Marie Conroy Vice-President ........ ..... G eraldine Clark Sponsor ...... ....... E mma C. Eberle Front Row-Ling, Hawn, Gardner, Creamer, Few, Clark, Dale, Schull, Conrad, Tipton, Long. Second Row-Kimmel, Plunket, Stambaugh, McCahren, Corcelius, Robison, Griffith, Karstetter, Cogan. Third Row-Kelley, Stoner, Conroy, Hauser, Fink, Musser, Woodring, Clark, Donoughe, Renninger. Fourth Row-Phillips, Burkhimer, Satterfield. Page Ninety-nine FORESTRY CLUB Front Row-Vaughn, Baker, Ober, McClain, Mr. Yost, Bathgate, Butler, Yarnall, Wertz, Second Row-Lafferty, W'estbrook, Ebersole, Closson, Clark, Dively, Brown. President ............. ........ R obert Closson Secretary .............. ............ A llen Clark Vice-President ....... ............ P aul Wilson Treasurer ................ ........ R ichard Wertz Sponsor .................. ..... ......... J . C. Yost HE organization of the Forestry Club was completed at the second Federation meeting of the year. The thirty-three members are divided into two platoons directed by captains, and these platoons are in turn divided into squads in charge of lieutenants. The primary purpose of the Forestry Club is the study of forestsg however, this includes wild life and water conservation. The course of study is based upon material obtained from Harrisburg and Washington, D. C. Correct methods of planting trees and the duties of a forester or forest ranger are stressed, because many of the members of the club are considering such work as a vocation. The organization plans to get trees from state nurseries and has already chosen a site for this reforestation project. The group also in- tends to placard the trees in Lakemont park, giving both common and scientific names. Individual projects and field trips will form an im- portant part of the work of these uforestersf' Page One Hundred FORUM CLUB NUMBER of years ago the Forum Club was organizedg it functioned for sev- eral years and then discontinued. The present Forum Club, organized at the beginning of the 1935-36 school term, under the direction of Miss Ruby Krouse, now consists of approximately thirty-five girls from the three high school classes. The purpose of the club is to develop ease and fluency in public speaking. The girls are given the opportunity and are expected to speak extemporaneously on up-to- date subjects. There are also general discussions on topics of personal interest to the club members. The club takes up the subject of meeting strangers and considers how to converse intelligently and interestingly with them. It is the aim of the club to develop a rounded personality, poise, and talent in public speaking. The group holds an annual tea for the purpose of promoting a friendly feeling among its members. The club also sponsors an assembly program in an effort to demonstrate just what the organization has accomplished. President ............ ................... B etty Carl Assistant Secretary ........ Margaret Simms Vice-President .......... Catherine Crawford Treasurer ............ .... . ......... P atricia Patton Secretary ......... ................ B etty Funk Sponsor ...... ......... R uby Krouse First Row-Guyer, Holderman, Funk, Carl, Patton, Simms, Crawford, Jenkins, Emerick, Stewart. Second Row-Gruber, White, Colliflower, Esterline, Warsing, Trittle, Brooks. Third Row4Ajay, Adams, Enzbrenner, Burket, Page One Hundred One GO-TO-COLLEGE CLUB Front RowASchwartz, Copenhaver, McCormick, McNaughton, Davis, Porter, Rice, Brown, Welsh Second Rowfflrum, Buck, Cuzzolina, Kline, Mobley, Miller. Third Row-Kettring, McNoldy, Cockerille. President ........... ....... P atricia Welsh Secretary-Treasurer...Betty lVlcNaughton Vice President ...... ...... B etty Brown Sponsor .............................. Irma B. Lewis HE purpose of the Go-to-College Club is to bring together a group of girls who have, in common, a desire for higher education. The regular meetings are devoted to an exchange of views and discus- sions of problems involved in making the transition from high school to college. Through conferences, reading, and contacts with colleges through their representatives and by correspondence, the club members have been helped in the selection of colleges and in making their aims more definite. School catalogues were filed and interesting pictures of college life were exhibited. Several talks by students and graduates from higher institutions of learning gave hope and inspiration to girls already eager for college training. The annual social affair, in which the Secretarial Club joined the Go- to-College group, took the form of a February tea. Page One Hundred Two HI-Y CLUB HE Hi-Y Club was organized in Altoona High School in 1929, under the sponsorship of Addison E. Pohle. To become a member of the club, an ap- plicant must receive a majority vote of the members. This year the club has an enrollment of thirty-five. In regular meetings programs are presented by members of the clubg special features are often arranged by the sponsor. There is also a part of each meeting set aside for devotions. The Y. M. C. A. gymnasium and swimming pool are used by the boys every week. During each month, the club holds two meetings in the high school and one in the Y. M. C. A., the latter being a dinner meeting. Annually the club begins its activities with the "YW membership drive. This year the club held its first Mother and Son dinner and followed its usual custom in having a Father and Son dinner. The Hi-Y basketball team is one of the most popular junior teams in the city. The annual Hi-Y Alumni Christmas dinner dance completed the first semester activities. The outstanding event of the second semester was a week-end trip to New York City. President ............ ........ T homas Finnegan Secretary-Treasurer ...... Thomas Connelly Vice-President ...... ...... F red Grimshaw Sponsor ........................ Addison E. Pohle Front Row-Warner, Heaps, Gorman, Kunes, Mr. Pohle, Sheraw, Carothers, Barclay. Second Row-Cramer, Webster, Finnegan, Pratt, Gilmore McDowell, Connelly. Third Row-Gilliford, Figart, Ford, Parsons, Hogue, Mock, Patronik. Fourth Row-Leathers, Chestney, Marshall, Notopoulos, Martin, Shaffer. Page One Hundred Three HUNTING AND FISHING CLUB Front Row-Fasick, Conrad, Dougherty, Taylor, Lees, Grabill, Cabella, Boatrnan. Second Row-McCormick, Banks, Dobson, Jackson, Gladfelter, Thompson, McKinley, Clark. Third Row-Brumbaugh, Hamer, Pippart, Columbo, Beckman, Reimer, Miller, McCreary. Fourth Row-McNo1dy, Hollenbach, Piper, Grassi, Mr. Miller. President ............. ...... C harles Thompson Secretary-Treasurer .... James Hollenbach Vice President ..,.... ....... D onald Jackson Sponsor ............................ Jacob C. Mlller HEN the Hunting and Fishing Club was organized two years ago, to meet once each week in the Lincoln building, there were but thirteen members. That small enrollment has increased until there are thirty-eight members for the current school year, each with the required licenses for these sports. The purpose of this group is to develop an understanding of the various methods of hunting and fishing, lawful and unlawful, and to give members an idea of sportsmanlike conduct in the woods and along the streams. During the winter months the members helped the legal authori- ties feed the game, an urgent need because of the heavy snow and ex- tremely low temperatures of the year, in the spring they helped stock some of the streams in the vicinity with fish furnished from government hatch- eries. ln the regular meetings, places to hunt and fish were discussed and experiences were related by the members. Page One Hundred Four KNITTING CLUB ILKS, cottons, prints are passe. Dame Fashion decrees Knits! This leader of style believes in simplicity, beauty, and economy as fundamental bases for fashion. Agreeing with their leader on these points, prudent girls of the school organized a Knitting Club with an enrollment so large that ten divisions, each with Oil-lC6I'S 3.Ild 3 SPOHSOT, WCTC Il6CBSSi'1I'y. After carefull Working out the rimar Hknit one, url onef the members Gradu- Y ca P Y P za all rovressed until the mastered the more com licated and beautiful desi ns. The Y P rn Y P g knitters iirst attempted plain articles such as scarfs, collars, and purses, after this practice work, they turned their attention to sweaters, suits, and dresses. President ............. ....... R uth Krepps Vice-President ....... ..... J ane Lupfer Secretary .......... ........... B etty Adams Sponsor ..... ....... M ary E. Lowther President ......... Vice-President ..... Secretary ......... Sponsor ...... President ............ ......... B etty Stevens Vice-President ...... ..... J une O7Donnell Secretary ......... .... Betty Williams Sponsor ....... ...... A nne E. McGuire .....,lean Chilcote ......Marian Baish .Margaret Burket ..Anna M. Young Front Row-Russo, Simonton, Vance, Forsht, Zakrzewski, Dickey, Koontz, McCabe, Galantucci, Schwartz, Spielman. Second Row-Martz, Krepps, Adams, Smith, Lupfer, Yon, Jones, Boggs, O'Donnell, Little, Quirin. Third RowfF'ahr, Peightal, Siever, Taylor, Tippett, Piper, Leslie, Baish, Stevens, Wissinger, Funk, Kern, Peterman. Fourth Row-Williams, Hoffman, Hughes, Holman, McKee, Stover, Long, Cump, Keller, Elstrom, Whitbred, Piot rowski, Walker, Kisielnicki. Fifth Row-Stambaugh, Galloway, McGlathery, Watson, Parish, Shipe, White, Cleaves, Rush, Slagel, Bieniek, Kemler. Page One Hundred Five ITTIN G CLUB Front Row-E. Thompson, Brice, Dillen, Sutter, Miller, Stange, Eddy, Eichelberger, Ebner, Knisely. Second Row-Buddle, Rodkey, Schwerdt, Schmidt, McGregor, Gates, St. Claire, Schwartz, Mandel. Third Row-Wagner, Cassidy, Ward, Schilling, Raibel, Gearheart, Wolfe, L. Thompson, Tobias. Fourth Row-Miss Henry, Pacovsk, Walls, Caulderwood, Delo, Coon, Schraf, Stitt, Johns. Fifth Row-Edwards, Embick, Martin, Hustler, Hall, Yavasile, Clabaugh, Boyles, Mays. President ............ .......... J ean Shaffer President ............ ............... B etty John Vice-President ...... ..... I nez Calderwood Vice-President ...... ..... R osemary Schraif Secretary .......... ........ R ozella Wall Secretary ......... ...... A lma Smithmyer Sponsor ....... ....... E thel M. Henry Sponsor ....... ....... K athryn Gorsuch President .......... ...... J osephine Eddy Vice-President ...... ....... F lorence Rodkey Secretary ............ ......... E Ida Thompson Sponsor ....... ..... I rene J. Sauserman HE Knitting Club session provides a pleasant social hour for the members who meet together to discuss the latest news of the school, the world Cespecially New York and Paris and their contributions to fashionj. In addition, it encourages a worthy use of a leisure time. Knitters add not only to their wardrobes but also to their manual achievement since knitting tends to develop skill because it requires care- ful and accurate work. The one who knits must have a quick eye to perceive mistakes and a deft hand to correct them so that the beauty of design and smoothness of the cloth are not marred. Page One Hundred Six ITTING CLUB EATURED at the end of the year was the 44Sty1e Reviewi' showing the skill and originality of the girls of the Knitting Club. A great variety in dresses and accessories was displayed- President ............ Vice-President Secretary ............ Sponsor ...... President ........... Vice-President ...... Secretary ......... Sponsor ..... Dresses for breakfast and dinners and halls. Dresses to sit in, and stand in, and walk ing Dresses to dance in, and fiirt in, and talk in, Dresses in which to do nothing at allg Dresses for winter, spring, summer, and fallg All of them different in color and shape. President.. .......... . ......Caroline O,Dell ........Edith Parish ......June Wood Secretary............. .......Sara E. Bell President ............. ........Violet Miller .....lsabel Stineman ........Jane Burket ......Edith R. Fleck Secretary .......... ...... Sponsor ...... ...... ..........Vina Springer Vice-President ....... ....... M artha lVlcClain .....Elizaheth Hetrick Sponsor ....... ..... H . Marjorie Downes .............Sara Walters Vice-President .............. Ruth Breidenstein .............lVlary Burket lVl. Florence Rollins Front Row-Connely, Werner, Walters, Burket, Nicholson, Lozo, Martino, McGraw, Africa. Second Row-Shilling, Snyder, Scheeler, Burkhart, Kurtz, Sponsler, Warrell, Colyer. Third Row4O'Dell, Prough, Yeager, Tishler, Geutsch, Glenn, Krider, McClain. d S b th Fourth Row-Wesner, Rutterford, Romerowicz, George, Green, Gun erman, a a ne. Fifth Row4Thomas, Jackson, Griffiths, Koontz. Springer. Robison. Evangelista. Page One Hundred Seven LEARN-TO-DRIVE CLUB Front Row-Kelly, Seitz, Eamigh, Crilly, Ling, Ebersole, Learner, Gardner. Second Row-Burns, McCormick, Wertzberger, Rogers, McCormick, Soyke, Libold. Third Row-David, Eamigh, Bowser, Lehmann, Schmerbeck, Elberty. President ............ ...... A nna Eamigh President ..................... Marjorie Lehmann Vice-President ...... ......... M adeline Mock Vice-President ....... ...... A nna Thompson Secretary ............ ......... C atherine David Secretary .......... .......... S ara Kelly Sponsor ........ ...... H elen K. McCartney Sponsor ...... ...... H ilda M. Orr President ....,.......... ............... I ean Crist Vice-President ....... ....... M arjorie Harris Secretary .......... ...... A lice Stanley Treasurer ...... ....... M arian Saylor Sponsor ...... ...... N elda Miller TOP! Look! Listen! These are the Warnings heard by the girls of the Learn- to-Drive Club, an organization composed of six units, each with its own officers and sponsor. Although it has been generally conceded that the purpose of this club is to teach girls to drive automobiles, the real reason for its origin is instruc- tion in the right method of driving. Such things as speeding, careless driving, use of poor equipment, and lack of attention to glaring headlights and faulty brakes were condemnedg the importance of strict obedience to driving ordinances and promptness in car inspection was especially emphasized. In addition to teaching the rules of driving, the sponsor explained the simple parts of the automobile which may give trouble. The girls who completed this course ought to know, in case of an emergency, how to get the car to a service station for repairs. Page One Hundred Eight LEARN-TO-DRIVE CLUB ISUAL education was applied to the Learn-to-Drive Club pro- grams. The six units met in the Lincoln auditorium several times during each semester to see in pictures the causes and results of careless driving and to note the remedies for such conditions. As the pictures were thrown on the screen, a lecturer gave an explanation. This form of instruction is more interesting and more effective in carrying a message than is the discussion without illustrative material. The development of the automobile was vividly portrayed through the medium of movies. From the earliest uhorseless carriagew to the modern twelve cylinder car is a period of achievement through science, invention, and industry that records an interesting story. The units met with sponsors for study in smaller groups when ques- tion, answer, and discussion could be used to advantage. Altoona High is among the pioneer schools in the campaign for driving efficiency, though several other high schools and colleges in central Pennsylvania have initiated similar programs. President ........ ..... ........ I u ne Steffey Secretary ........ .......... A gnes Duffey Vice-President ....... ...... J ean Witherow Sponsor ....... ....... W alter H. Grove Page One Hundred Nine LEARN-TO-DRIVE CLUB Front RowfShore, Crotsley, Grimm, McGough, Mateer, Saleme. Second Row-Glenn, Galbreath, Karlheim, Croyle, Manley, Humer, Hower. Third R F L b ' D W'1l' W'l ' ' ow- eeney, am our, Grimm, umm, 1 IS, iey, Wiesmger. Fourth Row-Miss Lauver, Peters, Stewart, Holl, Grove, Brown, Bauer. President ............. ....... G eraldine Grimm Secretary ........ ........ R enetta lVIcGough Vice-President ....... ,..... L eona Crotsley Sponsor ....... ....... M arie N. Lauver HE Learn-to-Drive Club was fortunate to have as one of its guest speakers Corporal Alexander from the State Highway Department. Mr. Alexander explained certain motor laws and rules in driving and asked questions con- cerning automobile accidents in order to arouse discussion on the subject for club study at that time. During the period when members were studying motor accidents, committees were appointed to do research work. They reported on the number and cause of accidents in years past, and compared these statistics with those representing present-day conditions. They also reported on accident prevention measures put into effect in recent years. The membership in the Learn-to-Drive Club was exceptionally large for the first year of its existence, and the prospects for next year are encouraging. lf through this organization the high school can have a part in putting a greater respect for law and life into the thought of the motorist, the time and effort put into the Work will be fully justified. Page One Hundred Ten NATURE STUDY CLUB HE Nature Study Club was organized for the purpose of helping interested students to identify plants and to trace their interrelation to animals. The work of this group deals with the economic or practical side of nature study rather than the structural or theoretical. The members, during the year, took several trips to local parks, natural museums, and other points of interest to the student of nature. Although the Nature Study Club was organized by the Boys Federation only this year, it has a membership of twenty-five students. The majority of the boys in this club are advanced in nature study far beyond the average high school student. The only qualiiications one must have to join this club are an interest in nature study and a zeal for work. Through the club activities members have gained a more thorough knowledge of nature, especially plants and birds. As one of their projects the members collected, mounted, and identified beautifully colored autumn leaves and sent them to schools in Florida. President ........... ........ R ichard Detrich Secretary ....... ........ P aul Alexander Vice-President ...... ....... O wen Gearhart Treasurer .................. ......... W alter Kuhn Sponsor ................. ....,.... V erna Faust Front Row4Quigg1e, Miller, Alexander, Harpster, Woleslagle, Mather. Second Row-Lingenfelter, Smith, Galligan, Kuhn, Detrich. Page One Hundred Eleven NEEDLEWORK CLUB Front Row-Heinsling, Gundy, Marshall, Fishkin, Dively, Smith, Schwartz, Shope, Confer, Kachele. Second Row-I-Ieiss, Heiss, Corless, Sanderson, Bussick, Stevens, Sheraw, Crum. Third Row-Beasom, Hunt, Mlarinich, Karns, Keffner. t President ............. . ....... Cracetta Gaenzle Secretary. ..... ......Katherine Yeatter Vice-President ............... ..Ruth Sanderson Treasurer ........................ Frances Lehman Sponsor ................... ....... . ....... I va Batrus NEW organization, the Needlework Club, was added to the Girls League organ- izations in 1934. At that time only forty girls were on the roll, but later, due to the great popularity of this activity, it was necessary to divide the membership into several groups, each with its own oliicers and sponsor. The sponsor acts as a guide in the work and straightens out the difficulties met by the girls. The purpose of the club is to give its members an opportunity to become better acquainted with the useful art of sewing. The girls are taught to embroider, to knit, and to do Italian cut-work. Each member supplies her own materials and determines, according to her interests, what type of Work she will do. At the end of the year the club presents an exhibition of completed work. At this time are displayed the finished articles including embroidered pillow cases and doilies, knitted scarfs and handbags, and other handmade pieces. Page One Hundred Twelve 1 SAFETY CLUB HE purpose of the Safety Club, as implied in its name, is to train automobile drivers for efficiency and to eliminate accidents in or near the school building. The members are instructed in highway regulations and in the various problems relating to safety operation of motor vehicles, prior to the time these students are licensed to drive. There is an effort to develop in the mind of every individual in the group an appreciation of those responsibilities shared by pedestrians and motorists in the safe use of streets and highways. Since the organization of this club, not many years ago, there has been a ninety- five per cent decrease in the number of accidents on or near school property. li The Safety Club held several roller skating parties to raise money for the pur- chase of coats for boys who were on patrol duty, so that they might be adequately protected in all kinds of weather. President .......................... Dean Youngkin Second Vice-President .... Edward Shaffer First Vice-President .............. Ralph Rudy Secretary .............................. J ack Webster Sponsor .................. ..... W alter H. Grove Front Row4Hake, Colello, Kieper, Cessna, Rechett, Mr. Gr0ve,'Lowers, Adams, Shaffer, Luther. Second Row-Sissler, Gottshall, Morrison, Vxfebster, Hauser, Smith, Diehl, Disabato, Bravin, Haines. Third Row-Youngkin, Rines, North, Rodland, Young, Caum, Gardner, Scarangeilo. Fourth Row-Buchanan, Parson, Hannum, Steckroth, Reed, Berkstresser, Grace. Fifth Row-Geddes, Rudy, Adelson, Lamacusa, Lamacusa, Bare, Kruse, McMullen, Pompa. Page One Hundred Thirteen SECRETARIAL CLUB Front Row--Herzog, Gerlach, Conrad, Dunkle, Miss Duncan, Croll, Summers, Gray, Weber, Fochler. Second Row-Boland, Smith, DeFlavino, Carmichael, Berringer, Kaylor, Bender, Jorkosky, Johnson. Third Row-Frees, Isenberg, Lynn, Stewart. President .............. ....... W inifred Conrad Secretary ....... ...... A nne Dunkle Vice-President ................ Mardell Troxell Treasurer .................. ...... G ladys Smith Sponsor ................. ...... S arah E. Duncan ECRETARIAL Seniors who are taking the commercial course and possess an Order of Gregg Artists Certificate, are eligible for membership in the Secre- tarial Club. The group, for the last year, consisted of twenty-five members. An executive committee composed of a president, a vice-president, a secretary, and a treasurer govern the activities of the group. The program is prepared by an ap- pointed committee and the social activities are planned and carried out by an entertainment committee. The aims of the members are to improve their shorthand notes in order to enter the National Shorthand Contest in New York City, which is sponsored by the Gregg Publishing Companyg to investigate opportunities open for young women in the business worldg to assist with social functions of the Girls League. Each year the club members send specimens of their notes to the Gregg Publish- ing Company for corrections and awards, and a large percentage of the girls have received favorable recognition. A February tea, for which event the Secretarial Club joined with the Go-to-College Club, was much enjoyed by the girls and their guests. Page One Hundred Fourteen SKIPPERS' CLUB HE Skippers' Club includes in its membership officers of the Boys Federation and presidents of the clubs sponsored for the boys. The club was organized for the definite purpose of formulating policies of the Federation and discuss- ing problems that arise in the administration of its affairs. This group, not content to serve only in an advisory capacity, has taken an active part in every phase of the work of the Boys Federation. The members directed wel- fare projects, arranged vocational conferences, planned special assembly programs, and directed club activities. An outstanding achievement of the year, was the purchase and dedication of a bronze plaque upon which will be engraved the names of past presidents of the Boys Federation. The Skippers' Club, composed of elective officers from both the Federation and the clubs, is in a position to sense the needs and desires of the various groups. Through this centralized force, those who are deeply interested in the activities of the boys of Altoona High hope to widen the sphere of usefulness for the Boys Federation. President ........... ...,... C harles Thompson Secretary-Treasurer .,.......... Fred Hagerty Vice-President ...... ....... J ames Carothers Sponsor .................... ....... I rvin S. Gress l Front Row-Binkly, Butterbaugh, Monohan, Carothers, Rita, Stillman, Shaw, ajay. Second Row-Hagerty, Dunn, Ambrose, Shoup, Geary, Webster, Bradley, Detrich. Third Row-Dey, Youngkin, Beaver, Parsons, Closson, Hari, Patterson, Ickes. Fourth Row-Thompson, Carothers. Page Ode Hundred Fifteen Front. Row-Wilt, Wiley, Wilson, Walter, Miss Unverzagt, Dunmire, Conrad, Detwiler, Kline. Second R0wsLantz, Lebo, Dengler, Davis, Masterson, Woleslagle, Bradtield. Third Row-Fox, Brown, Clark, Querry, Myers, Lloyd. President ............ ....... H elen Walter Secretary ....... ..... ..... L o retta Bair Vice-President ...... .......... C ecilia Kline Treasurer .......................... Marjorie Lantz Sponsor .................. A. Angella Unverzagt HE Social Service Club, composed of approximately fifty members, meets on alternate Tuesdays. The purpose of the club is to interest girls in the welfare of those about them, to give aid to those who are in unfortunate circumstances, and to promote a friendly feeling toward each other. A new program, inaugurated this year, included a study of the various occupa- tions open to girls. Each member of the club was responsible for information con- cerning the vocation in which she was most interested. Among the many activities enjoyed in the club during the year, were those of educational value only, as Well as those features designed to help others. The mother and daughter tea, an assembly program, cards for convalescing students, and various types of social work, such as distributing food to needy families, kept the members busy. The trip to the Williamsburg Orphans' Home at Christmas time, and the scrap- books for the Childrenas Wards in local hospitals were an important part of the work of the club. I Page One Hundred Sixteen PORTS CLUB HE Sports Club is an organization made up of boys who are es- pecially interested in the sports of the high school. The purpose of the club is to arouse a greater interest in athletics and to foster a spirit of good sportsmanship. The club was privileged to hear, during the last year, a number of outstanding men who spoke on topics pertaining to the particular interests of the groupp Moving pictures, especially those on football, were used effectively in illustrating technical points. Rules, regulations, and playing technique of each sport were studied. General discussions, with question and answer predominating, were especially helpful in clearing up vague ideas and creating a better understanding of the various sports. President .......... ...... E rnest Harf Secretary-Treasurer ............. Melvin Porta Vice-President ...... ....... L loyd lckes Sponsor .................... Edward F. Emanuel Front Row-Somers, Bertram, Bertram, Heilman, Burley, Mr. Emanuel, Cellini, Long, Evans, lrvin. Second Row-Madden, Houseman, Warfield, M. Daniels, Barclay, Fornwalt, Killian. Third Row-Ratowsky, Hogue, Keagy, Shingler, Carolus, C. Daniels, Hall, Shoup. Fourth Row-Schmidt, Loudon, Dickey, Ertl, Carothers, Ickes, Weston, Conlon. Fifth Row-P. Daniels, Strayer, Flanigan, Aigner, Harf, K, Carothers, Youtzy, Costlow. Sixth Row-Parsons, White, Weber, Shoemaker, Corbo, Porta, Lytle, Biggard. Seventh Row-McNelly, Benjamin, Strohm, Savage, Simms, Klein. Eighth Row-Anske, Colbus, Farbaugh, Peters, Cellini, Bush, Grassi. 4 l Page One Hundred Seventeen QUAD LEADERS' CLUB Front Row-Colello, Adelman, Maddocks, McGeary, Dry, Launchi, Marshall, Martin, Fiore, Long Second Row-Bryant, McNelis, Holt, Auker, Schumacher, Porter, Fusco, McCord. Third Row-Bilka, Conrad, Wyland, Martz, Smith, Conlon, Venetozzi, Crause. Fourth Row-Eckhart, Woomer, Warner, Bowen, Webster, Kline, Clark, Patronik. Fifth Row-Peter, Figart, Buchanan, Davies, Farabaugh. Sponsor ....... ....... P aul E. Morse HE Squad Leaders' Club is composed of boys, mostly Juniors and Seniors, who have the necessary qualities of leadership and the physical strength to demonstrate the stunts and exercises. It is the duty of these boys to give assistance to the physical instructors. The club holds a meeting every Friday during the activity period, at which time the physical instructor demonstrates the work for the following week. The Squad Leaders first go through the exercises under the direction of the teacher, then they learn how to present them to a class, how to make cor- rections in the Work of others, and how to assist pupils with difficult phases of the activities. Without such assistance as these leaders give, it would be impossible to carry on the varied program that is now being followed in the physical education classes for boys. Page One Hundred Eighteen SQUAD LEADERS' CLUB HE Squad Leaders, thirty Senior girls who, during their Sophomore and Junior years, took gym for five days each week, were organized by Miss Eyre, director of physical education for girls. This group meets once a week during Activity Period to receive instructions concern- ing the work to be conducted in the classes during the following week. To train girls to conduct physical education classes properly is the chief aim of the organization. The members are taught to give explicit commands, to lead games, and to aid the instructor in checking attendance and inspecting showers. Also they act as general assistants on the gym floor, demonstrating the more difficult work and regulating the apparatus. Such training enables girls who are interested in physical education as a vocation to learn a little about their aptitude for such work. It gives Squad Leaders an appreciation of precision and accuracy, as Well as ex- perience in handling groups. Sponsor ...... ....... E lisabeth K. Eyre Front Row-Crook, McNicho1, Bathurst, Shore, Stere, Rizzo, Burkhimer, McIntyre. Second Row-Brennecke, Dively, Weyandt, Pasquino, Alexander, Antes, Shoenfelt, Hoffman. Third Row-Ventre, Hetrick, Bettwy, Lehman, Caster, Pringle, Weber. Page One Hundred Nineteen STAGECRAFT CLUB Front Row-Kemberling, G. Thomas, Launchi, Gorman, Mr. Lantz, Cramer, Leader, W. Thomas. Second Row-Jasimus, Hagerty, Jones, Perry, Cox, Rockey, Flick. Third ROW S tt S ' h Sh ff k Fr b - co , melg , a er, Smay, Rane , is y, N. Reed. Fourth Row-Fouse, Lutz, Roth, Scholl, Miller, Eckhard, Stevens, Clapper. President .........,... ......,. F red Hagerty Secretary ...... .. ..... Adam Roth Vice-President ....... ........ R obert Cramer Treasurer ..............,.. ...... M arion F ouse Sponsor ................ ........ E ugene Lantz HE Stagecraft Club was organized several years ago 'for the purpose of studying the history and mechanics of modern stage settings. The club ,mem- bers are given an opportunity to put their theories to practical use by serving as crews for the dramatic productions presented, throughout the school year, by high school organizations. , An executive committee makes the by-laws' of the club, subject to the approval of the club membership. The executive committee also selects the stage managers 'for the various plays. A program committee arranges the procedure of the group, in its regular Thursday meetings. - - The Stagecraft Club has provided crews for all dramatic productions in the school for the past several years. It also has provided crews for the Commencement pageants. A permanent crew from this club works under the director of dramatics in assembly programs. H ' The club this year, through a series of talks at its regular meetings, has studied the theory of various types of scenery, lighting, and stage effects, some of which have been demonstrated on a model stage built by club members. Page One Hundred Twenty STAGE DESIGN CLUB HE Stage Design Club makes a study of a play with the purpose of determining the kind of stage setting and scenery needed for its production. When this has been determined, the next step is to plan and execute the best possible Way to meet these needs with available materials. Since appropriate and colorful stage settings add materially to any dramatic production, both for the cast and for the audience, the kind of work done by this club presents interesting possibilities. The members of the Stage Design Club have co-operated with other groups engaged in the production of plays and have in this way helped to further an interest in dramatics, and to hold to and improve upon the fine records of dramatic clubs in the past. President ............ ....... H ewitt Shaw Secretary ........ ........ J ames Yeater Vice-President ....... .......... J ack lsenberg Treasurer...f ............... ....... A lbert Kleber Sponsor ............... ..... .... A n drew D. Moore Front Raw-Satterfield, Hale, Sunderland, Mr. Moore, Detwiler, Halpinan, Frezza, Engle, Weaver. Second Row-Dively, Hoffman, Cassidy, Hughes, Barry, Koller, Shaw. Third Row-Conrad, Koelle, Hagan, Stere, Clinger, Murphy. Fourth Row-Hecker, Yeater, Isenberg, Wiesinger. Page One Hundred Twenty-one STATESMANSHIP CLUB Front Row-Richey, Adams, Davis, Isaacson, Kitter, Bowers, Buzzard, Snyder, Keirn, Tate. Scor1dR -Sthl D ' M 'tt B' ' L e ow e ey, avls, erri s, reldenstem, Dengler, afferty, Orr, Burket, Brennecke, Hill. Third Row-Laudenslayer, Harshbarger, Tobias, Lindaman, Smiley, Greninger, Renault. Fourth Row-Titelman, Young, Heinbaugh, Shaw, Hughes. Fifth Row-Smith, Smith, Mattas, Crump, Foutz, Robinson, Hughes. Sixth Row-Ajay, Porter, Hugar, Owens, Namey, Barry, Samuel, Nophsker. President ............ ....... A braham Ajay Treasurer .........,............ Jerome Nophsker Vice-President ..... . ...... Thomas Hughes Sponsors-Earl W. Dickey, Robert B. Secretary ........... .......... M arie Keirn Patrick. TUDENTS of the High School who are looking forward to a public career were given, this year, an opportunity to further their knowledge of public affairs by the organization of the Statesmanship Club. A group of approximately forty pupils took advantage of this opportunity. Many forms of group discussion were experimented with, but the Forum Plan was finally agreed upon as the best for this organization. Despite the fact that there is a noticeable dearth of such statesmen as Litvinov, Eden, and Benes actively functioning in world affairs today, the prime and immediate purpose of the Statesmanship Club by no means lies in any augmentation of this handful of statesmen with an annual class of omniscient and monocled cosmopolites. The fundamental purpose of the club lies, instead, in the creation of a deeper and more profound understanding of the problems of the day whether they be of local, national, or international importance. Qualified speakers on specific topics of general interest were fortunately available throughout the year. Diplomatic studies were conducted under the supervision of the two club sponsors. Page One Hundred Twenty-two TRACK CLUB ECAUSE Coach Bartholomew felt a need for more interest, among the boys of the school, in track and field events, a Track Club was organized in 1930, with a membership limited to boys on the track team. Information concerning former track records is presented to the group and biographies of famous track men are studied. Achievements of the past thus furnish an inspiration to present-day athletes to strive for indi- vidual development as well as effective team work. Since its organization, the Track Club has been instrumental in secur- ing some famous athletes to address the student body, among whom were Frank Wycoff, holder of the world record in the 100-yard dash, and Harold Osborn, holder of the high jump record and a point man in the Olympic games. President ............. ........ L eroy Patterson Secretary ............................. Elbert Cheers Vice President ....... ..... L ester Snoberger Sponsor ............ Richard H. Bartholomew Fron.trRow-Lowers, Miller, Cassidy, Rainey, Ford, Prugar, Swope, Baird. Second Row--Claybaugh, Woods, Skelly, Ramsey, Berkheimer, Brode, Fitzgerald, Coach Bartholomew Third Row-Kelley, Chilcote, Snoberger, Ammerman, Steckroth, Soenfelt, Young. Fourth Row-McGlinsey, Shay, Clark, Campbell, Dumm, Pannebaker, Patterson, Lester. Page One Hundred Twenty-three TRAFFIC PATROL Front Row-Herzog, Kilgore, Wertzberger, Wherley, Parsons, Hardaker, Slagle, Bortell, Vaughn. Second Row-Heiss, Robinson, Antes, Keim, Harris, Bickett, McDowell. Third Row-Nycum, Dively, Warner, Crum, Kettring. Callaway, Breidenstein. Fourth Row-McKinley, C. Thompson, Gilmore, Sunderland, Fowler, Barry, Werft, Shaw. Fifth Row-Kline, R. Thompson, Pannebaker, Fay, Kostenbauder. General Captain ............ William Parsons Fl Ca t ,H Robert Wherle 00V P al 5- -- ' Marjorie Slagle Sponsor ................. .,..... M arie N. Lauver William Hardaker N a building the size of Altoona High School it is necessary to have some means of facilitating the rapid and orderly movement of pupils as they pass from one class to another. In this respect the Traiiic Patrol has proved a most essential and worthwhile organization. The forty Juniors and Seniors who are selected for this group are chosen for their outstanding scholarship and leadership. They must be alert, courteous, reliable, and co-operative. Each member Wears a maroon and White T. A. P. armband as an emblem of authority. The purpose of the organization is to take care of traffic throughout the school. Patrols are posted at each stairway and in the several corridors, in order to keep traffic moving rapidly in one direction only. It is also the duty of the patrols to prevent running and misconduct in the corridors. The Traffic Patrol performs its work efficiently under the leadership of William Parsons, general captain, and Miss Lauver, faculty sponsor of the organization. Page One Hundred Twenty-four USHERS' CLUB EN years ago, because of the rapid growth of the Altoona High School, there was an apparent need for a student organization which could be used to aid the faculty in the supervision of school functions, particularly with responsibilities toward the patrons of the school at paid performances. Underthe sponsorship of the Boys Federation, a group of students was organized and named the Ushers' Club. The main objective of the club is "Service for the Schoolf' This group represents the school at athletic events, lectures, school plays, and commencement exercises. The service rendered is that of courtesy in caring for the seating of patrons and in performing other necessary duties. The success of this unit of the school is best exemplified by the many expressions of praise which it receives. With 'Services' as their objective, the boys of this group are constantly challenged to maintain a high standard of achievement. President ............. .......... J ohn Webster Head Usher ................. Wilbur McBurney Vice-President ...................... Harry Byrne Sponsors lchai-les G. Plummer Secretary-Treasurer .......... Horace Harper il William Gibbons l Page One Hundred Twenty-five vivo CLUB Front Row-Starner, Butterbaugh, Musser, Runyen, Keller, Condon, Muri, Jones. Second Row-Crouse, Davis, Hobba, Evans, Ayers. Yon, Fields. Third RowhSch1icker, Marsden, Shaw, Warner, Weiss, Hoffman, McCormick. Fourth Row-Wilson, Hill, Shay, Shamus, Rabold. Siedel, Boyer, Benson, Nepp. Fifth Row-Maddocks, Kennedy, Neff, Williams, Stitt, Yingling, Casey. President, Alpha Group, Robert Runyen Sponsor, Alpha Group .......................... , ................................ William Whittaker Presldent' Beta Group' Eugene Hauser Sponsor Beta Group .......... John McAfee President, Gamma Group .................... Sponsor, Gamma Group ........................ Butterbaugh D. Yoder ECAUSE of a large enrollment, the Vivo Club has been divided into three chapters, each with its own oflicers, sponsor, and program committee. The chapter meetings are held in the high school build- ing, with somewhat similar programs for all three groups. Every second week the Vivo Club meets as a unit in the Y. M. C. A. The purpose of the Vivo Club is three-fold: Social, physical, and spiritual development. The club desires to establish and maintain high standards of character and to extend a good influence throughout school and community. Each member tries to do what he can to maintain the ideals-clean speech, clean scholarship, and clean living. Page One Hundred Twenty-six Q QXjb1etirs g Fight on, Fight on, saifl Robin Hood then, This game well pleaseth mel For every blow lhe beggar gave, Robin gave bujets three. ATHLETIC COUNCIL Front Row-Mr. Maddocks, Mr. Wolfe, Mr. Laramy. Second Row-Mr. Thompson, Fred Grimshaw, Mr. Gilbert. HE High School Athletic Council was organized under authority of the Board of Directors of the School District in February, 1930. The personnel is as follows: Levi Gilbert, Chairmang J. N. Maddocks, Faculty Represcntativeg R. H. Wolfe, Physical Directorg R. L. Thompson, Assistant Secretaryg Fred Crimshaw, Student Council. The President of the School Board and the Superintendent of Schools are ex oiiicio members. In addition, the Head Coach of each sport attends meet- ings upon request and acts as a consultant. The control of all Senior High School Athletics is under the jurisdic- tion of the Athletic Council. The duties include making of schedules, purchasing equipment for teams, arranging for games, approving hills, granting awards, and adopting rules. Recommendations are also made to the Board of Directors concerning equipment and changes in the Athletic Field. The council meets semi-monthly and holds special sessions when the need arises. Page One Hundred Twenty-eight NATIONAL ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY Front Row-Grimshaw, Ertl, Carothers, Ickes, Patronik, McG1insey. Second Row-Muccitelli, Ertley, Thompson. Third Row-Parsons, Hardaker. Sponsor ........ ........ ,I oseph N. Maddocks HE National Athletic Scholarship Society was organized by a group of high school executives in order to bring about a closer relation- ship between athletic and scholarship interests. They planned for an organization that would stress the importance of good scholastic work along with athletic achievement. The purpose of the society is to foster high scholarship among boy athletes, to stimulate a desire for balanced training, to elevate the ideals of sportsmanship, and to develop more outstanding leaders in the secondary schools of the United States. Those boys who earn a major letter in one of the three sports, foot- ball, basketball, or track, are eligible for membership in the Scholarship Society. The chief accomplishment of this organization is the acknowledg- ment of those prominent athletes who have merited this honor through their scholastic achievements. Page One Hundred Twenty-nine Position Left End ................... Left Tackle ............... Left Guard ............... Center .......,.............. Right Guard ............. Right Tackle ............ Right End ................. VARSITY FOOTBALL First Team LIN EUP Second Team Ickes .......................... Szuhaj ................. Crassi ..... Klein .............. Flannagan ................. Corbo ................ R. Thompson... Carothers ....... .. Miller ....................... ........MuCCItC111................. Th0mpson...... Irvin, Ertl ................. Porta ...,.... .......... Patronik .................... Third Team Jeffries Ramsey Hall Weber, Dickey Daniels, Conrad Pollock Gaines Quarterback ............ Simms ........ ........ B arr ...... .,....... B renner, Sweitzer, Lego Right Halfback ........ Harf .......................... Peters ....... .......... B enjamin Left Halfback ........... Patterson .................. Bush ......... .......... C rimshaw Fullback .................. Rutola, Hardaker ..... Keech ....... .......... C olbus, Marble Reserves Carnicelli SEASON'S RECORD Dale Opponent Place Score Altoona Opponents September 21 ........ Williamsburg ....,,.... ....... M ansion Park ....... 341 0 September 28 ........ DuBois .................. ......... M ansion Park ........... 27 0 October 5 .... ...Westmont .......... ......... M ansion Park ........... 54+ 0 October 12 .... ...Lewistown ......... ......... M ansion Park ........... 26 7 October 19 .... ...Lock Haven .......... ......... M ansion Park ........... 19 0 October 26 .... ...Clearfield .......................... Clearfield ............. . 6 0 November 2 .... ...South High fPitts.J .......... M ansion Park ........... 18 7 November 9 .... ...Johnstown ......................... Point Stadium .......... . 7 7 November 16 .... ...Huntingdon .......... ......... M ansion Park ........... 26 0 November 23 .... ...Portage .............. ......... M ansion Park ........... 27 0 November 28 .... ...Tyrone ........ ......... M ansion Park ......... .. 54 0 December 8 .... ...Ashland ......... ......... M ansion Park .......... . 2 6 Page One Hundred Thirty VARSITY FOOTBALL ' SEPTEMBER 21-WILLIAMSBURG HUMBLED Under the able leadership of Lloyd lckes, the Maroons, attired in new uniforms, romped to vic- tory in their first game of the season, over a much lighter but plucky Williamsburg team. Despite the heat, Altoona ran up a total of 341 points while the Papertowners threatened to score but once, in a beautiful aerial attack which the Maroons stopped in the shadow of their own goal. Taking advantage of the lead, c'Snaps,7 Emanuel used all of his subs so that they could get playing experience. ' The Altoona band members were given a big Mr, Emanuel hand when they marched on the field, with their Head Coach "baton-juggling" leader who was quite a sensation of the day. - SEPTEMBER 28---DuBOIS CRUSHED Altoona swamped a heavy team from DuBois, 27-0, scoring in every period but the last. Early in the first period a pass, Patterson to lckes, scored the first touchdown. The team rushed the extra point. Again in the same period, after Captain Ickes blocked a DuBois punt, Rutola hit the center of the line for another score, Altoona rushing the extra point. In the second period another pass, Patterson to Ickes, scored. A pass, Simms to Carothers, scored the point after touchdown. The half ended 21-0, with the Maroons headed for another score. Altoona got under way in the third frame when Patterson, back of beautiful interference, ran 35 yards around end for the last score of the game. The substitutes gave the fans a good exhibition of football in the remaining period of the game. OCTOBER 5-WESTMONT SWAM PED Altoona's Lions roared aloud and longn, de- feating Westmont, last yearis runner-up for the western championship, by a score of 54-0. The game featured fumbles and penalties on both sides. Three minutes after the game started, Ertl, tackle for Altoona, recovered a fumble and so paved the way for the first score. Again in the same period, Altoona took advantage of the referee's decision that her pass receiver had been interfered with, and pushed the ball over for a second score. ln the next period, the Lions con- tinued their dizzy pace, with Hardaker and lckes Mr. Bashore scoring. The latter intercepted a pass and ran 50 Line Coach Page One Hundred Thirty-one VARSITY FOOTBALL l Front Row-Martin, Sweitzer, Porta, Gaines, Szuhaj, Patronik, Weber, Dickey, Daniels, Davis, Brenner. Conrad. Second Row--Patterson, Ertl, Klein, Peters, Flannagan, Ickes, Carothers, Simms, Rutola, Harf, Corbo, Miller. Third Row-Mr. Bashore tLine Coachj, Irvin, C. Thompson, Schumacher, Marble, Bush, Jeffries, Grimshaw, B. Thompson, Waltz, Lego, Ramsey, Mr. Emanuel tCoachJ. - A Fourth Row-Mr. Bartholomew tTrainer7, Hardaker, Barr, Keech, Grassi, Hall, Chlodo, Benjamin, Sponsler, tManagerJ. yards, behind beautiful interference, for the last score of the half, which brought the total to 27-0. Altoona opened the third period with another score by Patterson. After this an entire new team ran on the lield to continue the game. Davis and Bush scored for the newcomers as the third period closed. ln the last period, the substitutes gave the greatest exhibition of blocking since Milton left Altoona High School. This block- ing, which was done by Davis, Grimshaw, and Bush, resulted in the tallying of the last scores of the game. OCTOBER 12-LEWISTOWN BOWS Altoona conquered a well-conditioned football visitor from Lewistown with a score of 26-7, in a battle hard fought from whistle to whistle. In the first period both teams struggled hard, but neither one gained an advantage. Soon after the sec- ond period started, the Maroons found themselves and a series of line plays brought their first touchdown. Patterson rushed the extra point. Near the end of the second quarter, a pass, Patterson to Simms, permitted the latter, unmolested, to run 35 yards to score. A pass, Simms to Carothers, netted the extra point. Despite numerous thrusts led by Hackenberry, Lewistown could not score, so the half ended 141-0. Altoona opened the second half with lckes making the third touchdown on an end around play. This was Alto0na's last touchdown in this period. In the fourth frame, Lewistown gained the honor of being the first to score on Altoona this year. This score was the result of a long pass, Hackenberry to Rentchler. Shortly after this, Ickes blocked a punt and fell on it, over the goal, for the last score of the game which ended 26-7. Page One Hundred Thirty-two VARSITY FOOTBALL MANSION PARK OCTOBER 19-LOCK HAVEN TROUNCED Altoona continued its winning streak by defeating Lock Haven, scoring 19 points while the visitors were unable to score. The Lions opened the game with a bang, getting the ball on their own 38-yard line, and started a 72-yard non-stop trip to the goal line. Behind beautiful interference by the line, Altoona ball toters gained many yards at every try. After a few minutes of this, Harf crashed through for the first touchdown and the team rushed the extra point. Shortly afterwards a low pass, Bush to lckes, resulted in the second touchdown for the Lions. The try for the extra point failed. During the second period both teams played hard but the half ended 13-0 in the lVlaroon's favor. ln the second half Lock Haven showed Altoona its offensive ability, with Smith starring for the Purples. During this frame Lock Haven held the upper hand but were unable to score. The Maroons could not show their hand again, until late in the fourth period when Lock Haven was penalized half the distance to the goal, for slugging. The Lions took advantage of the break, and pushed over the last score of the game, which brought the total to 19-0. OCTOBER 26-CLEARFIELD BEATEN Altoona traveled over the mountains to Clearfield where they found strong rivals waiting for them The Lions were kept busy every minute protecting their goal. Dur- ingvthe game the Maroons had two breaks but took advantage of only one to score, this coming in the first period when Miller, halfback for Clearfield, got off a bad punt which went out of bounds on the Clearfield 35-yard line. Altoona, after a few minutes of fine playing by the line, scored the first and only goal of the game. From then on Clearfield was every bit as good as Altoona, threatening the lVlaroon's goal more than once, being repeatedly driven back by the good punting of lckes who averaged 42 yards from the line of scrimmage which is an exceptional average for a high school player. ln the second half Clearfield seemed headed for a touchdown, but was stopped by the defense playing of Klein, guard for Altoona. Most of the fans who followed the team up to Clearfield came home with their minds changed about the kind of team Clearfield puts out. Everyone had to say 'chats offn to the Bisons. Page One Hundred Thirty-three VARSITY FOOTBALL - VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Front RowgBerger, Kuhn, Harrison, Berman Second Row-Campbell, Glenn, Ehringer. NOVEMBER 2-SOUTH HIGH LICKED Altoona met and defeated a tricky and elusive squad from the Smoky City, by a score of 18-7, to keep their slate intact for another week. After battling through a scoreless first period, the Maroons scored a touchdown early in the second period when Bushas pass to Ickes was good for 35 yards and a touchdown. A pass, Simms to Carothers, failed to net the extra point. In the third period Bush pushed over for the second touchdown after the team fought its way down to the goal line from midfield. ln the fourth period on a partial- ly blocked pass, Bosara grabbed the ball, raced 50 yards for a touchdown, and place kicked the extra point. Peters, substitute for Altoona, entered the game and ran 25 yards for the last score of the game just as the final whistle blew. N O VEMBER 9-ALTOON A EQUALED Altoona boys traveled to the Flood City where they figured in a game filled with thrills and good playing, before a crowd of eighteen thousand fans. Although the Maroons played most of the game in the shadow of ,lohnstownfs goal, the game ended in a tie. The Maroons were unable to score in the first half but came back fighting in the second half to score in the first three minutes. Patterson carried the ball eight yards for a touchdown which endeda long march from the "Johnnie,s" territory. Harf rushed the extra point. Altoona kicked off to Johnstown and the ball was downed on the 19-yard line. On the next play Strayer, for Johnstown, pushed through the line and eluded the secondary defense. He ran 81 yards for a touchdown. Cole- man rushed the extra point to tie the score at 7-7. In the fourth quarter the Maroons tried to score after a beautiful pass from Patterson to Rutola but were penalized to ,lohnstown's 4-5-yard line. Again the Maroons started another march but were stopped at the 17-yard line by the blowing of the final whistle. The ,lohnstown band entertained the fans before the game and the Altoona band entertained between the halves. Many favorable comments were heard on the appear- ance and drilling performance of both bands. NOVEMBER 16-HUN TIN GDON SUBDUED The Lions and Bearcats clawed at each other long and hard but the stronger I Page One Hundred Thirty-four VARSITY FOOTBALL JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Front Row-Miller, Ball, Greene, Reffner. Second Row-McCormick, Weaver, Haines, Chevalier, Gardner, Love. Lions clawed their way to a 26-0 victory over a highly rated Huntingdon squad. The first quarter was a punting duel, with neither team being able to score, although Altoona reached the Huntingdon 1-yard line where they fumbled. Early in the third period Patterson crashed through the line for the first score of the game. Simms rushed the extra point. Again in the same period Patterson galloped over for a touchdown after a long pass to lckes was completed on the 24-yard line. In the third period the Maroons opened a barrage of passes and a long one to Carothers was good for 28 yards and a touchdown, bringing the score to 19-0. For the last frame 'gSnaps7, sent in a new team which before long added 7 points to the score when Rutola hit the line for 10 yards and a touchdown. Harf rushed the extra point to end the scoring for the day. NOVEMBER 23-PORTAGE SQUELCHED A small crowd of shivering fans watched a courageous Portage team go down before a much heavier Altoona team. Portage held Altoona scoreless during the first quarter but was unable to withstand the savage attack much longer for Patterson crashed through to score the first touchdown. Simms' pass for the extra point was incomplete. The half ended with a score of 6-0. In the third frame Patterson again scored and rushed the extra point. During the fourth period, Peters scored and Harf rushed the extra point. A few minutes later Bush ran 30 yards to score the last touchdown of the game. Hardaker rushed the extra point, as the game ended with a score of 27-0. NOVEMBER 28-TYRONE TOPPLED In spite of a steady rain, five thousand fans watched the annual Turkey Day classic which turned out to be a Held day for Altoona. The Maroons scored 54 points while the visitors were unable to score. The Lions' line showed wonderful form, despite the slippery field. They were responsible for many of the Altoona scores, opening holes wide enough for the entire backfield to go through to lead the inter- ference. '4Snaps" used his entire squad. Many of the backiield men made use of the chance to swell their total points for the season, Harf and Peters scoring 12 eachg the rest were divided among Patterson, Simms, lckes, Bush, Hardaker, and Carothers. Page One Hundred Thirty-five ' ASHLAND-ALTOONA FIRST QUARTER Ashland won the toss and elected to defend the south goal, with Altoona kicking off. Patronik kicked to the Ashland 6-yard line, where Brundzo picked it up and returned it to his own 16. Brundzo hit center for two yards. Brundzo on the next play kicked, the boot almost being blocked by Altoona. The oval went out of bounds on Ashlandls 45-yard line. Altoonals ball on Ashland's 45. Harf hit left tackle twice for gains of one and three yards consecutively. Ickes kicked on Ashlandis 36-yard line, the ball going out of bounds on the 10-yard strip. Simononis immediately kicked, but the kick was blocked by Altoona and the ball rolled into the end zone, giving Altoona a safety. Altoona 2, Ashland 0. The ball was brought to the 20-yard line, where Brundzo kicked to Altoona's 40, the ball being picked up by Carothers and returned to Ashland's 45. Altoona's ball. Patterson reeled off right tackle for one yard and then whipped a hard forward pass on the next play to lckes, who fumbled the ball on the 20-yard line. lckes punted from Ashlandls 44 to their 5-yard line where Bogachinskie picked it up and returned it to his own 9-yard line. Ashlandls ball. Simononis skirted around right end for 20 yards, giving Ashland a first down. Bogachinskie went through right guard for one yard. Simononis punted on his own 34--yard line to Simms on Altoonals 25, where he was downed. Altoona's ball on their own 25-yard line. Patterson attempted to circle left end, then cut through to make eight yards, Simononis making the tackle. Harf hit the center for two yards and a first down. Patterson cut through left guard for three. Harf, on a fake, picked up three yards around left end. lckes dropped back to kick and punted from his own 41 to Ashland's 14-yard line, but the ball was called back and Ashland was penalized five yards for offsides. This gave Altoona a Hrst down on their own 46-yard line. Altoonals ball, but Ashland called time out. When play was resumed, Patterson made nine yards around right end. Harf crashed through left tackle for four yards, giving Altoona a first down and putting the ball on Ashland's 41. A lateral, Harf to Patterson, lost one yard around right end. Crassi was hurt on the next play Altoona taking time out. Grassi was removed and Paul Miller went in for Altoona. During time out, the Ashland band played. With play resumed, Patterson dropped back and shot a forward pass to lckes, but it was batted down by Bogachinskie. It was grounded on the 20-yard line. lckes punted from Ashlandls 40-yard line to the 27, when Simononis picked it up and made eight yards before being brought down by Harf. Ashlandls ball on their own 35. Umlauf picked up one yard on a line buck. Brundzo lost one yard attempting to hit through left guard. Simononis dropped back to kick, but the kick was nearly blocked by Miller. Altoona's ball. Hardaker hit left tackle, but the ball was brought back. Harf made three yards. lckes dropped back to the 50-yard line, kicking the ball to Ashlandls 15, where it was picked up by Bogachinskie and returned to the 20. Ashlandls ball on the 20. Simononis made a long sweep around right end, but gained only three yards. Brundzo crashed through center for six yards. SECOND QUARTER Ashland's ball on their own 27. Reichwein replaced Umlauf for Ashland. Bogachinskie made a long run around right end, making 60 yards and being brought down by Simms. Reichwein skirted right end for 18 yards. On the next play Brundzo crashed through for a touchdown. Score 6 to 2. On the last three plays Ashland made 80 yards. Reichwein dropped back to kick the extra point, but it failed. Brundzo kicked off for Ashland, Harf took the ball on Altoonals 16-yard line and returned it to his own 32. Altoonals ball on their own 32. Patterson's pass to Carothers was grounded. lckes kicked on his own 35 to Ashlandas 30, where Boga- chinskie was pushed back to his 36-yard line. Ashland's ball on their own 36. Reichwein attempted to go around right end, but lost seven yards, being tackled by Harf. Brundzo passed to Rothermel, but it grounded. Rutola replaced Hardaker for Page One Hundred Thirty-six Altoona. Simononis dropped back and punted from his own 29, the ball going out of bounds on Ashlandls 45. Altoona,s ball on Ashland's 45. Harf hit left tackle for three yards. Patterson passed to lckes, but the ball grounded. lckes dropped back to punt, but it was a MStatue of Liberty" play. Harf picked up three yards around left end. lckes punted on Ashland's 38-yard line, the ball going over the goal line. Ashland's ball on their own 20-yard line. Simononis passed to Brundzo for 11 yards, putting Ashland on its own 31. Reichwein attempted to glance off the right end, but was stopped. Simononis attempted to go through left guard, but was held for no gain., Simononis dropped back and passed to Rothermel, good for 17 yards, putting the ball on Ashlandis 47-yard line. Altoona took time out. Simononis passed to Brundzo, good for 13 yards, putting the ball on Altoona's 40-yard line. Simononis on a right-end sweep made two yards. Simononis made a long pass which Harf intercepted on Altoona's 15-yard line and returned to Altoona's 23. Harf hit left end for one yard. Patterson on a fake punt, went around right end for eight yards. It was six inches from a first down. Rutola went around left end for six yards and a first down, putting the ball on Altoonals 40-yard line. Patterson passed to Carothers and was good for 17 yards, putting the ball on Ashland's 34. Carothers jumped high to catch the pass. Ashland called time out. Sell replaced Rothermel for Ashland. Patterson's pass to Simms was grounded. Patterson attempted another pass, but was smothered and lost six yards, putting the ball on Ashlandls 40. Patterson's pass was intercepted by Bennethum on his own 35-yard line, and returned to his own 47-yard line. Ashland's ball on their own 47. Brundzo hit center for five yards, being tackled by Patterson. Brundzo again hit center, fumbled, but recovered for a 4-yard gain, Brundzo again crashed center, but was held for no gain. Brundzo punted from Altoonals 44 to Altoona's 15-yard line, where it was picked up by Harf who was downed. Altoona's ball on their own 15. Harf on a sweeping end run picked up 15 yards, giving Altoona first down. Patterson's pass to lckes was grounded. Patterson again dropped back to pass, but ran around right end for a 2-yard gain. The half ended with Altoona holding the ball on their own 32-yard line. Score: Ashland 6, Altoona 2. THIRD QUARTER Both teams opened the second half without change in the lineups. Brundzo kicked off for Ashland, lckes taking the ball on his own 20-yard line and returned it to the 35-yard line. Altoona's ball, first and ten on the 35-yard line. Patterson, attempting to go around right end, tripped and fell, gaining one yard. Harf went around left end to Altoona's 46-yard line, gaining 10 yards and a first down. Patter- son went through center for 13 yards and another first down. Rutola went through center for 10 yards and another first down, the ball now being on Ashland's 30-yard line. Ashland called time out. Play was resumed and Altoona had the ball, first down, on Ashland's 30-yard line. Patterson went through center and swung to the left side, making seven yards. lckes on a right end-around play, gained eleven yards, the ball now being on Ashlandls 13-yard line. lckes was tackled hard on the play and Altoona called time out. Play was resumed and Altoona had the ball, first down, on Ashland's 13-yard line. Patterson went through center and swung to the left side, making seven yards. Harf went off left tackle and got four yards. Rutola on an attempt at left tackle was held for no gain. Patterson tried to hit off right tackle but was held to no gain when the Ashland line broke through. Harf attempted to go around left end but was thrown for a loss on the 14- yard line. John Bogachinskie was hurt on the play. Altoona lost the ball on downs. Ashland put the ball in play on their own 14-yard line. Brundzo on a fake kick went around left end for five yards and in the next play around right end for three yards. Simononis hit through center for three yards giving Ashland a first down on their own 25-yard line. On a reverse play, Reichwein went through left tackle for one yard. Brundzo made a quick kick from Ashland's 27-yard line, the ball rolling to Altoona's 34-yard line. Patterson went around right end for three yards. Simms threw a forward pass to lckes who fell and the pass was grounded. lckes kicked from Altoonais 37-yard line to Ash- Page One Hundred Thirty-seven land's 22-yard line where Bogachinskie caught the ball and returned it to his own 39-yard line. On a reverse play, Reichwein went around right end for 5 yards. Ashland called time out. When play was resumed, Brundzo spun around right end for seven yards and a first down on Altoonais 48-yard line. Reichwein went around left end for four yards and was tackled by Simms out of bounds. Brundzo charged through center for two yards. On a spinner play, Brundzo again took the ball and went through center for two yards. Brundzo quick-kicked from Altoona,s 40-yard line and Simms fell on the ball on the 5-yard line. Altoona put the ball in play on the 5-yard line. lckes, standing on his goal line, punted to Ashland's 49-yard line, where Bogachinskie took the ball and ran it back to the 40-yard line. Ashland was penalized 15 yards for clipping. Ashland put the ball in play from their own 42-yard line. Brundzo kicked from his 35-yard line to Altoonais 2-yard line. Simms returned the kick to his own 12-yard line. Ashland was again penalized 15 yards for clipping. Altoona put the ball in play on their own 36-yard line. Harf went around left end for two yards. Patterson threw a pass but it was grounded. Miller, Altoona tackle, was hurt on the play. Time out was taken. lckes punted from his own 39-yard line to Ashlandis 25-yard line. Bogachinskie caught the ball and ran it back to the 32-yard line where he fell. Ashland put the ball in play on their own 32-yard line. Brundzo charged through center for five yards. At the end of the third quarter, the score was still 6-2 in favor of Ashland. FOURTH QUARTER William Sell went into the game for Ashland, replacing William Rothermel at right end. Simononis went through center for two yards. Brundzo plunged off right guard for three yards and first down, the ball now being on Ashlandis 42-yard line. Reichwein got a yard in a try at Altoona's center. lckes threw Bogachinskie on a run around right end for a 5-yard loss. Simononis punted on his own 40-yard line out of bounds on Altoona's 29-yard line. Harf went around left end for four yards. lckes gained 10 yards around end on a fake kick. lckes punted from his own 34-yard line, the ball going out of bounds on Ashland,s 21-yard line. Reichwein galloped around right end for one yard. He was brought down by Patronik. Altoona called time out when Patronik was injured in the play. Eddie Flanagan replaced Mike Patronik at center. Play was resumed with Ashland putting the ball in play on their own 22-yard line. Brundzo attempted to pass but an Altoona player knocked the ball out of his hand and the play was ruled as an incompleted pass. Brundzo quick-kicked to Simms, who fumbled out of bounds on Ashland's 49-yard line, where Altoona put the ball in play. Harf went through center for three yards. Patterson threw a forward pass to lckes but it was intercepted by Bogachinskie on Ashland's 20-yard line, where he was tackled. Brundzo hit off left tackle for a yard. Brundzo on a second try through left tackle made six more yards. Brundzo punted from his own 27-yard line. Simms caught the ball on his own 40-yard line and returned it to Ashland's 45-yard line. Chet Peters and Charles Thompson replaced Harf and Corbo in the game. Peters hit off left tackle for three yards. Peters got loose through left tackle for eight more yards and a first down. Peters plunged over left tackle for two yards. Patterson charged through center for eight yards and another first down. Altoona had the ball on Ashlandis 24-yard line. Rutola went through left tackle for a yard. He fell down but wasn't tackled. Patterson got loose through center for three yards. Peters tried left tackle for two yards. lckes, on an end around play, tried right end but was held for no gain, Altoona losing the ball on Ashlandls 19-yard line. Reichwein lost a yard in a try at right guard. Brundzo on a try through left tackle was held for no gain. Brundzo kicked from his own 20-yard line to Altoona's 45-yard line where Simms fell on the ball. The play was called back, both teams were off- sides. Brundzo quick-kicked to Simms on Altoona's 40-yard line who returned the ball to Ashland's 49-yard line, Altoona put the ball in play on Ashland's 49-yard line. Patterson threw a pass to Peters, which was good for 21 yards. Patterson then threw another pass which was intercepted by Reichwein who returned it to his own 25-yard line. The game ended with the score 6-2 in favor of Ashland. Page One Hundred Thirty-eight JU IOR VARSITY FOOTBALL Front Row-W. Smith, Conway, Barclay, Shingler, Colombo, Lestochi, Centobene, Grabill, Weidel, Kent. Second Row-D. Ramsey, Breslin, Watson, Wagner, Lester, Branic, Patterson, McDermitt, Shope, Radwanski. Third RowfC0ach Paul Morse, Venetozzi, D. Miller, Hartley, Steckroth, DeAntonio, Cassidy, McClain, Danemark, Martz, Asst. Coach Hugh Black. Fourth Row-Kelley, Moore, Roth, Marshman, Darr, Pippart, Isenberg, Williams, Reed. Fifth Row-J. Smith, K. Carothers, McKnight, Savage, Biggard, Werner, Hawk, Sunderland, R. Smith. Sixth Row-J. Pollock, McCloskey, Hoffman, Clark, Musser, Kuhn, Dorfice, Chiodo, Schumacher. Seventh Row-Beasom, Youtzy, Farabaugh, D. Miller, Strohm, Hammaker, Bowen, Carnicelli. Position Left End Left Tackle .... ..... Left Guard .... ..... Center ............ ..... Right Guard .... ..... Right Tackle .... ..... Right End ...... ..... Quarterback .... ..... Left Halfback Right Halfback Fullback .......... ..... ...n First Team Farabaugh Miller .. Kent Savage ..... Colombo . Smith ....... Carnicelli ..... ...... Smith ....... Cassidy Davis ..... Bowen ..... LINEUP Second Team Dorflce ....... Youtzy .... Biggard .... Beasom .... Hank ...... Pollock .... Venetozzi Weidle .... Martz ........ McCloskey . Kelly .......... Substitutes: Ramsey, Martz, Barclay, Werner, Danemark, M Grahill, McKnight, Moore, Radwanski, Watson, Ste Page One Hundred Thirty-nine Third Team .. ...... De Antonio ......Reed ......Sunderland ......Kuhn ......Strohm ......Hartley ......HoFfman ......lVlartin ......Smith .. ...... Lestochi ......Schumacher cClain, Miller, Hammaker, ckroth, Lester, Carothers. Mr. Morse JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL HE Junior Varsity played an unusually short schedule but had a successful season, winning three games and losing one. Due to the P. I. A. A. change of classification to NA" and '4B,, teams, the ,Iuniors lost several suitable opponents such as Lilly and Bellwood. All games were played on Friday afternoons so as not to conflict with the Varsity schedule. The Boswell team was the only opponent that - scored against the ,lay Vee group. At the end of the Srst half, Altoona led 6-0. Because of superior weight and experience, Boswell was able to come back in the second half and give the .lay Vee group its first defeat Head Coach since 1933. Throughout the season, approximately sixty boys, with proper equipment, per- formed for the Juniors. Players were continually being Although many of the squad started with no experience, of Coaches Morse and Black the members developed into The regular schedule forms but a small part of the scrimmage the Varsity boys and oftentimes lose by only experienced opponents. The Juniors fight hard battles shifted over to the Varsity. under the efficient training excellent material. work of these boys. They a small margin from their and endure long hours of grilling without hope of acclaim from the student body, and they do all this to help build up a strong Varsity Team for A. H. S. Even after the regular ,lay Vee schedule is finished the boys are kept out to try out opponentas formations against the Varsity. Too much credit cannot be given the .lay Vee squad for its aid in developing cham- pionship teams. SEASONS RECORD Opponent Place Score Visitor 1. V. Claysburg ....... ....... WI ansion Park .............. 0 ............ 68 Carrolltown .............. Mansion Park .............. O ............ 35 Boswell ....... ....... M ansion Park .............. 15 ............ 6 Howard ....... ....... lVI ansion Park .............. 0 ............ 22 Page One Hundred Fo rty Mr. Black Assistant Coach .gov fb VARSITY BASKEZTBALLX3-96 I Front Row-Leipold, Anske, Tucker, Williams, Connelly, Captain Parsons, Warner, Second Roxv-f.gCi?51erl3manuel, Knepley, Patronik, Cassidy, Ertley, White, Bidoli, Benson, Assistant Coach LINEUP Position First Team Second Team Reserves Forward .......... .......... P arsons ........ ......... K nepley ....,.. ......... W arner Forward .......... .......... A nske ........ ......... B idoli Center .......... ......... W illiams ...... ......... E rtley Guard ....... ......... C onnelly ......... ......... L eipold ......... ......... C assidy Guard ....... .......... T ucker ......... ......... B enson .......... ........ P atronik SEASONS RECORD Score Dale Opponent Place Opp. December ........ ........ B oswell ............... ....... H ome ....... ...... ............ 2 0 December ........ ........ M ount Union .......... ....... H ome ....... ...... 5 3 ............ 3 January ........ ........ W estmont ............ ........ A Way ....... ...... 3 2 ............ 30 .January ........ ........ A lumni ......... ....... H ome ............ 32 .January ........ ........ P ortage ......... ........ A way ............ 18 January ........ ........ J ohnstown ....... ....... H ome ....... ...... .......... 1 6 January ........ ........ K iski ............. ....... H ome ............ 26 January ........ ........ F erndale .......... ....... H ome ............ 3 February ........ ........ Y Villiamsport ...... ....... H ome ............ 20 February ........ ........ W estmont ......... ....... H ome ............ 21 February ........ ........ P ortage ........ ........ H ome ............ 14 February ........ ........ J ohnstown ....... ........ A Way ................ ............ 2 1 Page One Hundred Forty-one 229 VARSITY BASKETBALL DECEMBER 13-MOUNT UNION SWAMPED On the Roosevelt floor Mount Union and the Mountain Lions opened the cage season. Although they fought hard, Mount Union hoopsters were held to one basket by the Mountain Lions air-tight defense. Not satisfied with an excellent defensive game, the Lions gave the fans an exhibition of flawless shooting to pile up 53 points against 3 for the visitors. N DECEMBER 14-BOSWELL LICKED Boswell, District Five champions of last season, fought hard but to no avail against Snaps Emanuel's accurate basketeers. Parsons, newly elected captain, led his team to a 34-20 win, after leading, 15-S, at the end of the half. JANUARY 10-WESTMONT FALLS Upper Yoder handed the Mountain Lions their first big scare of the season, on the Westmont floor. After getting off to an early lead during the first half, the Lions slackened their pace in the second frame so much that the snappy cagers from West- mont came within two points of winning. The gun ended their scoring spree and left Altoona ahead 32-30. JANUARY 11-ALUMNI BEATEN A strong Tippery squad invaded the Roosevelt Gym to give Altoona strong opposition. Both teams fought hard, with the greatest difference in points between the teams being three, but the Lions finally nosed their opponents out, 34--32, in the last minute of play. JANUARY 14-PORTAGE TRAMPLED Altoona,s Mountain Lions went to Portage for their second uawayn game of the season. The strange floor proved to be no hindrance to the Lions, who held the Portage quintet to four Held goals with the rest of their points coming from the charity line. At the end of the first half Altoona led by a score of 15-9. The Lions scored 28 points in the second half to bring their total to 41, while Portage netted 18. JANUARY 17-ALTOONA LICKED Johnstown came over the mountains to hand Altoona its first defeat of the sea- son, the game ending 16-13. Both teams were keyed up to a high pitch, a condition detrimental to their playing. At the end of the first half Johnstown led 5-4-. Al- Page One Hundred Forty-two toona came back strong in the second half and fought hard against the towering lads from Johnstown, but to no avail for despite all they could do Johnstown finished three points ahead of the Lions. JANUARY 25-ALTOONA BEATEN Kiski traveled to Altoona, through snow-drifted roads to hand the Mountain Lions their second defeat of the season, 26-16. The Lions fought hard against the more experienced boys from Saltzburg but, in spite of all their efforts, they drew the short end and lost 26-16. Billy Schmidt, former Altoona High athlete, led Kiski against Altoona. JANUARY 31-FERNDALE VANQUISHED Altoona, playing its first game without the presence of coach Snaps Emanuel, handed Ferndale its worst defeat of the season, 31-7, after leading 15-3 at the half. Because of illness, Snaps missed his first Altoona High athletic contest in ten years. FEBRUARY 1-WILLIAMSPORT TOPPLED The Cherry and White played in the Roosevelt gym for the first time in two years, only to meet a stubborn Lion quintet to which they bowed 32-20. Both teams were evenly matched in the first half but in the last frame Altoona jumped into the lead and remained there for the rest of the game. Parsons, flashy Lion forward and captain, led the scoring with five field goals and two fouls. FEBRUARY 7-WESTMONT OUTCLASSED Westmont ventured to Altoona only to receive its second setback of this sea- son, at the hands of the Lions, 412-21. Althought lighting hard, Upper Yoder was completely outclassed by the Emanuelites. At the half Altoona led 27-15 and con- tinued strong during the second frame, to finish 21 points ahead of its rivals. FEBRUARY 8-A PORTAGE MASSACRE An easy win was presented to the Lions by Portage, the score reading 42-14-. The substitutes saw much service during the entire game and showed up well against their opponents. FEBRUARY 14-JOHNNIES WIN Altoona journeyed to the Flood City hoping to avenge an early season defeat, but again the Miller quintet set the Lions back, with a score of 21-20. Both teams played stellar ball all through the game, but Altoona just missed winning when Page One Hundred Forty-three Lady Luck frowned on Tucker as he took a long shot from back of the center, in the last minute of play, but the ball missed the basket by a fraction of an inch. To Johnstown we say uhats off, for you certainly have a good teamf, FEBRUARY 28-FERNDALF. FALTERS Altoonals Mountain Lions met and d f t d e ea e a fast Ferndale quintet on the lat- ter's floor, 22-11, to cinch -second place in the Tri-County Basketball League. Every member of Altoona's squad tried his hand at d ' F owning erndale, and the team met with good success. MARCH 4-WINDBER TRAILS The Lions met and defeated Wilidber on the Windber floor in a long post oned P game, 4-7-33. The Lions' main headache was Cavacina, Hashy Windber forward, who landed 28 oints fo l ' p r a new eague record. Parsons lead Altoonals scoring with a total of 15. I MARCH 6-WINDBER TRIUMPHANT An inspired Windber quintet set the Lions back 30-29 in a game full of excite- ment and fouls. The Lions led during the entire game but with one mi t l nu e to p ay Cavacina sank a field goal which spelled doom for Altoona. I L. I is E 71 e xt my i A 1 iff, U T1 , fi I I Page One Hundred Forty-four 4 f j 1 llclagzilxfj JUNIOR VA 1'rYfBAsKETBALL Front Row-Barnhart, Martin, Ford, Weidle, Gilliford, McCloskey. Second Row Position Forward .......... Forward .......... Center ...... Guard .......... Guard ....... Dale December December January January January January February February February 13 14 11 ...... 17 ...... 25 31 1 7 8 ...... LIN EUP F irst Team Second Team .........Reifsnyder.... ..........We1dle............. ..........Ford.......... .......Farabaugl1.......... ..........Weidley........ ..........Sweitzer....... ..........G1ll1fOfd....... ..........lVlcNelly....... .........Rutola....... SEASONS RECORD Opponent f. V. V. Cavaliers .. ........ 52 ................ 10 Phalanx .............. ....... 4 2 ................ 16 Moser's P-Nuts ................... 31 ................ 23 58th St. Methodist ............,. 29 ................ 25 Hi-Y .......,,......................... 23 ................ 21 School of Commerce .......... 24 ................ 23 DeMolay ............. ........ 2 1 .....,.......... 19 Colored Aces ...................... 19 ................ 13 1 Juniata Methodist .........,.... 28 ............ .... 1 9 Page One Hundred Forty-five -Coach Snyder Farabaugh, Reifsnyder, Weidley, Mock, Rutola, Keagy. Third Team ..........Martin Barnbart .......Benj amin .......J0bannaides ...........Scoila Mr. Snyder Junior Varsity Coach GIRLS' BASKETBALL Front Row-McCready, Weber, Feister, McCau11ey, Kiser. Second Row Vance St H f Sh ff W er H' t B k Y' ' - , ere, ar , c ra , arn , irs , rennec e, inglmg. Third Ruw-4Kinch, Watkins, Harnish, Lehman, Ross, McGirk, Neff, Shaffer, Wadsworth, Whitbred. Date LINEUP McCaulley ..,...... ...... F orward ........ .......... Y ingling Bettwy ............ ..... F orward ........ ......... W arner Stere ............ ....... C enter ...... ........ R oss Crook .......... ....... S . Center ...... ..... W eber Brennecke ...... ........ G uard ...... ......... Vlfh itbred Kinch .......... ........ C uard ....... ......,... H arf SEASONS RECORD Opponent Place Score Altoona Opponent January 14 .......... Portage .......... Portage ...................... 17 ................ 51 January 18 .......... January 31 February 1 February 7 February 8 February 28 March 4- March 6 .......... Williamsburg ............... Ferndale ........ Philipsburg... Williamsburg Portage .......... Ferndale ........ Windber ..... Windber ......... .Williamsburg Altoona ....................., 16 ................ 14' Altoona ......... Altoona ..... Altoona ..... Ferndale ...... .........Windber .........Altoona Page One Hundred Forty-six GIRLS' SPORTS BASKETBALL ESPITE their poor showing at the opening of the season, the Al- toona sextet, ably coached by Miss Elisabeth K. Eyre and assistants Misses Jean Kantner and Frances McGinnis, won second rating in the Tri-County Conference by defeating Windber girls with whom they had previously tied scores. Unlike preceding years, there was no regular captain chosen, instead, a captain was appointed by the coach before each game. The schedule was unusually short, due to Westmont's withdrawal from the League. SOCCER At the beginning of the fall sport season, a call for hockey entrants was supported whole-heartedly. However, there was a lack of interest in other schools of the district and for this reason hockey soon gave place to soccer. Since this sport was new to the girls, there were no scheduled games with outside teams for this year. Under the supervision of Misses Kantner and McGinnis, keen interest in soccer has been aroused and the prospects for future participation are very bright. INTRAMURAL VOLLEYBALL Volleyball games were played by Home Rooms to determine the championship of the High School. The series started in March and termi- nated in April, these games were played in the girls' gymnasium after school hours, under the supervision of the gym teachers who were assisted by the squad leaders. The student manager, appointed by Miss Eyre, was Louise Brennecke. INTRAMURAL MUSHBALL Following the volleyball tournament, the Home Rooms conducted a series of mushball games. Any Home Room for girls had the privilege of participating. These games were supervised by the gymnasium teachers and the squad leaders. RELAY TEAMS For a number of years it has been the custom to have a relay team for each class and to conduct a series of competitive games for these class teams. Members of the teams to take part in the final series were selected, this year, by elimination in the girls, gymnasium. After practicing on the field, they ran the quarter-mile relay at the annual track and field meet held on May Day at Mansion Park Field. i Page One Hundred Forty-seven VAR ,- ,Jw SITY TRQQEIEQW W QW' Front Row-Ramsey Second Row-Thomas, Banks, Ammerman, Kinzle, Ward, Hanley, Wharton, Hoffman, Lewis. Third Row-Sngygyxerger, Nancarrow, Patterson, Graf, McG1insey, Ertley, Ickes, Hobson, DeRose, Leonard ALTOONA HIGH SCHOOL TRACK AND FIELD RECORDS Event Time or Distance Holder Year Made 100-Yard Dash .......... ..... : 09.8 ........................ James Ward ....... ........ 1 934-1935 220-Yard Dash .......... ..... : 21.8 ........................ James Ward ....,... ........ 1 935 440-Yard Dash ................... :52.4 ......... ....... J ohn Hicks ..........,.. ........ 1 932 880-Yard Run ................... 2 :03.5 ........1932 .Edward Milton ........... Mile Run ........................... 4:32.6 ......... ....... 120-Yard High 220-Yard Low Hurdles... :16 Hurdles... :24.5 ......... ......- Edward Ammerman ..... ........ 1 935 Donn Kinzle ........,.. ........ 1 934-1935 Donn Kinzle ....... Year .1935 1935 .1934 1934 1934 1931 1935 1931 1935 1935 Time or Event Distance Holder Made Hammer Throw ......... 146' 1115" Dean Hanley .......... Shot Put ............,........ 51' 6" ....... Dean Hanley ........... Broad Jump ....... ..... 2 1' 7V2"...James Ward ........ Pole Vault .......... . .... 11' 752-f'..U1ysses Wharton..... Discus. ............ ........ . 131' 83ZL"...Roger Blake .......... - 1 f , SlVIi1ton, Rupert, Mile Relay .................. 3.28.2 ......... lsherwin, Hicks .... Javelin ............ ........ 1 75' .......,.... John Armstrong ...... H' h ................. ' " ....... 9AndfeW Mufi --'--"-- lg 'Jump 5 8 lHolmes Ertley ....... s ' M dl .. : . ......... lewis, Kinzlef print e ey Relay 3 48 4 zAmmerman,Ward Page One Hundred Forty- eight ........1935 Mr. Bartholomew Track Coach P55 -nllxqxdffd QW-1' VARSITY TRACK I Me TRACK SQUAD Front Row-Gates, Notopoulos, Kellman, Himes, Meredith, Burket, Thomas, Porter. Second Row-Shew, Gruber, Snowberger, Luckner, Lewis, Wharton, W. Prugar, Clark, Bullock, Lowers, Third Row-Nancarrow, McGlinsey, Banks, Kinzle, Ward, Ammerman, Hanley, Hoffman, Mills, Cheers, Ertley, Ramsey, Coach Emanuel. Fourth ROW4C0aCh Bartholomew, Pannebaker, Hoffman, Thomas, Graf, Leonard, Himes, Ickes, Stout, Pat- terson, DeRose, Dumm. Fifth Row-Tiernan, Porta, Cassidy, Brice, Flannagan, Shoenfelt, Irwin, Rowan, Stewart, Young, Tobin, Campbell, Watson, Prugar. MARCH 30-FIRST HANDICAP MEET FTEH nearly a month of conditioning, Coach Bartholomewis Mountain Lions held their first handicap meet. The veterans started from scratch but the less experienced were given handicaps. Dean Hanley, football captain and senior class president, shattered two marks, but, due to the fact that this was not a competitive meet, neither record was official. Dean put the shot 49 feet 415 inches to beat Vaul Rouzer's record heave of 49 feet 3M inches. He also heaved the hammer 149 feet 4V2 inches, to break the record of 145 feet held by his brother Vince. Handicap records were also made in the 70-yard high hurdles, 120-yard low hurdles, 300-yard dash, 660-yard run, and the mile. Captain Rabbit Ward didnit compete, but Bob Hoffman captured the limelight with two firsts. APRIL 6-SECOND HANDICAP MEET The third record of the season went to join its ancestors, in an unofficial capacity at least, when Eddie Ammerman, sophomore iron horse, galloped through the mile in 4135.6 to better Boots Semanske's record of 4:41.4, for the third time in his career. In this meet the contestants were given handicaps just as in the first, but the regular distances were run. APRIL 13-INTERCLASS MEET The lords of creation, seniors, of course, annexed the class title in the annual interclass meet, with a grand total of 72 points, as compared to 42 for the juniors, and 8 for the lowly usophsf' Due to the inclement weather and the soggy track, no new records were set. Kinzle, however, easily won both hurdle events, and Ward both dashes. Swope, Page One Hundred Forty-nine Efofff oz dy N i AA! ff M ,f f , a My .ff ,JM VARSITY TRACK Breaking the Tape lanky high jumper, cleared 5 feet inches for the feature performance of the day. Eddie Ammerman temporarily deserted the mile to run a 2:4-.1 half. APRIL 17-ALUMNI MEET At last the open season on records had arrived and, in keeping with custom, several old ones were erased and new ones substituted. The old timers lost the meet, 92-34. Dean Hanley again entered the limelight with a heave in the shot, of 51 feet 4k inches, to better both his own unofficial record and that of Vaul Rouzer, previously mentioned. He again bettered the hammer record with a heave of 146 feet 11 inches. Eddie Ammerman, for the fourth time, broke Boots Semanske's eleven-year-old mile mark with 4:32.6. This time, however, Eddie's mark was official. Twenty Penn State trackmen, under Coach Chick Werner, attended this meet. They competed against the Alumni-Varsity teams and gave exhibitions. Donn Kinzle soared over the high timbers in 15.3 seconds, being trailed by Walton of Juniata College and Redmond of State, only to have the wind blow over a hurdle and necessitate another race. In this race, Walton won, Redmond took second, and Kinzle took third with the time of 15.5 seconds in a blanket finish. Rabbit Ward, as usual, ran Wild in the sprints. APRIL 20-NEW YORK UNIVERSITY INTERSCHOLASTICS Kinzle, Ammerman, Ward, and Hanley journeyed to N. Y. U. to compete in the Interscholastics sponsored by that institution. This quartet brought back a second place with 14 points, being nosed out by New Utrecht High school's complete team. Rabbit Vllard had an off day in the sprints but came back to place second in the broad jump. Danny Taylor, who is reputed to be the best high school shot-putter in the United States, heaved the shot 57 feet 8 inches, to fall six inches short of the national record. Our own powerhouse, HTruck7' Hanley, placed fourth with a toss well over 51 feet. Ammerman set a new meet record in the mile when he led the pack with a performance of 4:33.6, despite the raw weather, breaking a 20 year old mark. Kinzle showed beautiful form when he cleared the high hurdles in 16.4 seconds to win. Page One Hundred Fifty VARSITY TRACK Taking the Hurdles APRIL 26-27 PENN RELAY CARNIVAL The Mountain Lions invaded Philadelphia, according to their custom, but con- trary to custom, failed to bring home the bacon. The quarter mile relay, composed of Hoffman, Lewis, Kinzle, and Ward, won their heat, but the time they turned in didn't keep them from the finals. On the same day, the crack distance medley team met with disaster when Jim McGlinsey, lead-off man, was boxed and jostled, and con- sequently lost ground which his team mates, Kinzle, Ward, and Ammerman, could not retrieve. The Maroons placed fourth in their heat in this event. On the following day, however, Mountain Lion stock went up a trifle when the mile relay team turned in the only victory of the campaign. The quartet of Hoffman, Nancarrow, Kinzle, and Ward raced home in 3:3l.3 to capture the state title. Two old rivals, John Harris and Bethlehem, were left trailing by this foursome. Later in the afternoon the two mile relay squad saw their hopes for a national title vanish when Graf, lead-off man, toppled to the track, just prior to passing the baton. Stout, Mc- Glinsey, and Ammerman were unable to regain the lost ground and the team conse- quently finished fourteenth in a field of fifty-three. ' MAY 4.-UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH INTERSCHOLASTICS Coach Dick Bartholomew took his Mountain Lions to Pittsburgh where this squad suffered the first defeat for any Bartholomew-coached team and the first for Altoona High in six years. Scott High of Toledo, defending champions, scored 413 points to Altoona's 38x to win in a thrilling finish. Lady Luck frowned on Kinzle, ace Maroon hurdler, who tangled with the timbers in the semi-finals and, for that reason only, failed to win. Dean Hanley broke the meet record in the shot with a heave of 51 feet. Due to the raw weather, no other records were broken but several were approached. This meet marked the first defeat of Captain Rabbit Ward and also of Ed Am- merman, champ miler. Even with these two unexpected defeats, the Lions led until the last two events, the low hurdles, previously mentioned, and the half mile, in Page One Hundred VARSITY TRACK Over the Bar which Kern, of Toledo, came from behind to break the tape and give his team first place, thus pushing Altoona into second. There were fifty-two schools competing in the meet. MAY 8-PITT FRESHMAN DUAL MEET The Pitt Freshman tracksters, under Coach Olsen, avenged last year's spanking by handing the Mountain Lions a 76-50 drubbing. Brown of Pitt was individual high point man with 16 points. Altoona scored sweeps in the Javelin and hammer, while Pitt did likewise in the 220, 440, and high jump. Johnny Armstrong, eligible for this meet only, tossed the spear 174 feet 6 inches to better his previous mark. Hanley took a second in the shot with a put of 51 feet 315 inches. Don Kinzle lost the low hurdles to Brown by a scant foot, but won the high ones and placed third in the broad jump. Ammerman easily won the mile event and Stout, ace 880 man, placed second in his event. MAY 10--PITT JUNIOR COLLEGE MEET The Mountain Lion avenged its two defeats by coming back strong at Westmont, winning 12 of the 13 first places, and scoring 84 1f3 points. Spangler High took the remainingfrrst place. H, Dean Hanley broke the meet record and equalled his own mark in the shot with a toss of 51 feet 4M inches. The Medley relay team, composed of Lewis, Kinzle, Ammerman, and Ward, clipped nine seconds from the old meet record when they dashed off the distance in 3:4f8.4'. Because of the soggy, water soaked, rough track, all other times were very slow, more interest was shown in the field,events. MAY 18-DISTRICT SIX MEET ' The Lions won the District Six meet for the sixth consecutive year, as seven records were broken-live by Altoona. Captain Rabbit Ward broke two meet records, broke one high school record, and tied another. Rabbit scampered through the 100 in :09.8, equalling his old mark, and stepped off the furlong Q2-20 to youj in 21.8, one-tenth of a second less than his old record. Both of these times eclipsed district records. Kinzle ran the 220-yard low hurdles in 24.5, to take one whole second off Page One Hundred Fifty-two the old record which he himself held. Eddie Ammerman continued to break records when he set a new meet record for the mile, which he galloped off in 4:36. "Truck,, Hanley again broke the shot record, quite an everyday affair for him, when he put the 12 pound ball 51 feet 6 inches. Meet records were also broken by Maurer of State College, who broad jumped 21 feet 6M inches, and Lawrence of Spangler, who threw the javelin 177 feet LLVZ inches. State College took the relay trophy back home, as a result of their outdistancing the Lion quartet. j MAY 25-P. I. A. A. MEET-STATE CHAMPIONSHIPS After a lapse of three years, the State Championship track and field games were held at State College, Penn State acting as the host to the tracksters from all parts of Pennsylvania. Altoona High School came home with the individual trophy, repre- sentative of a State Championship, winning one first, getting a three-way tie for a first, and placing in 11 out of 13 events, scoring 25 1f3 points for the title. Dean Hanley experienced a bad day, placing only fifth in both the shot and the discus. Ammerman, though hindered by a sore foot, gamely stuck behind Woodruff, holder of the World's Interscholastic record, until the final straightaway, when a John Harris man and a Media man passed him. Donn Kinzle won the low hurdles, to give the team its only clean first, while Paul Banks jumped his way to a triple tie for first in the pole vault. Don Stout for the first time this season failed to place in the 880 and Rabbit Ward, also for the first time, failed to place in the broad jump. Rabbit, however, placed third in the 100, trailing Poinclexter of Wilkinsburg, who set a new state record in :09.7, and Barney Ewell, individual high point man, he also placed second in the 220, trailing Ewell of Lancaster. John Thomas, eliminated in the trials in the morning but re-admitted, went into the finals in the javelin, taking third place. Bob Hoffman, star quarterfmiler, was boxed in, but shoved and elbowed his way through for a third in his heat and a tie for fifth in the finals. Holmes Ertley, elongated high jumper, also tied for fifth in the high jump. The mile relay team, composed of Nancarrow, Graf, Snoberger, and Patterson, placed third in their heat and fifth in the finals, in the final event of the day. This meet wound up track for the current season and re-established Dick Bartholomew's team as the champion of the State of Pennsylvania. SPRING OUTLOOK On March 4, 1936, one hundred fifty boys responded to Coach Dick Bartholo- mewis call for track candidates. At the early spring training on the Mansion Park field were several veterans, among whom were Donn Kinzle, this yearls track captain, and Ed Ammerman, both record holders. On Saturday, March 28, in the first handicap meet, records were made in the following events: Kinzle, high hurdles, Ammerman, 600 yards, McGlinsey, 1000 yards, Benjamin, high jump. The second handicap meet was held on Wednesday, April 1, when Ammerman broke McGlinsey's record for the 1000 yard run. The results of these meets led "Bart" to expect a well balanced team and a successful sea- son. The 1936 schedule follows: April 4- .............................. Interclass ........ Home April 8 ......... ........ A lumni ............... ........ H ome April 18 ............. .. ........ Mercersburg .......... Mercersburg April 241, 25 ......... ........ P enn. Relays ......... ........ P hiladelphia April 29 ............. ....... May 9 ........ ....... May 16 ........ ....... May 24 ........ .......... Pitt. Freshmen ......... Johnstown... ............ .. .District VI ............... State Championship ........... ........ Page One Hundred Fifty-three Home Home Home State College VARSITY NA" BOYS Edward Ammerman F Fred Grimshaw Fred Anske Milton Benson Gerald Bush John Carothers Thomas Connelly Donald Conrad Thomas Corbo Michael Daniels Frank Ertl Holmes Ertley Edward Flanagan William Gaines Anthony Grassi Delores Bettwy V Louise Brennecke Ann Crook Helen Harf Al Berger Arnold Berman Walter Ball Clair Chevalier James Gardner Edgar Green F William Hardaker F Ernest Harf B.Tf F Lloyd Ickes F Clair Jeffries B fDonald Kinzle I' Harold Klein B Robert Knepley F Martin Lego B Ralph Leipold T James McGlinsey F Paul E. Miller F Antonio Muccitelli BT B William Parsons F Michael Patronik P T Leroy Patterson F Chester Peters F David Rutolo Kenneth Simms F Charles Sweitzer F Michael Szuhaj F Charles Thompson F F Robert Thompson William Tucker 5 Robert Warner F Jack Weber F John Williams VARSITY MAN GIRLS Madeline Kinch Beulah McCaulley Violet Ross Sara Stere CHEERLEADERS Varsity Squad Leslie Ehringer Leroy Campbell Charles Glenn lunior Varsity Squad Robert Haines Dean Love John McCormick Jeanne Wa1'ner Jane Weber Barbara Whitbred Evelyn Yingling Don Harrison Jack Kuhn , Doran Miller Richard Musser Glenn Reffner Lester Weaver Page One Hundred Fifty-four INTRAMURAL SPORTS N addition to the major sports program, Altoona High offers an intramural sys- tem in which any student may compete. Under the direction of the Physical Education Department, this system has met with general approval and success. This program is carried on mainly because it is the aim of the Physical Education Department to reach every boy in the school who has any particular recreational interests, and to make possible for him purposeful and constructive activity during the entire year. The program is varied and consists of many activities in order to reach as many persons as possible. The fellowship and recreational values, the encouragement of hobbies, the development of physique, the increase in skills, the learning of games that have carry-over value in later life, and the promotion of health-giving qualities are but a part of the total contribution to the student. ' The program, as in previous years, was supervised by Paul E. Morse. The Student Manager for this year, Gerald Spalding, was assisted by James McCord, Vincent Russell, and Fred Louder. TENNIS - This year, an interest in tennis was renewed and the sport was again placed on the program. The Sophomore elimination was won by James Wilson, the Junior by Jack Houseman, the Senior by William Parsons, the Post Graduate by James Weidel. In the round-robin between the respective winners, William Parsons emerged the winner with Weidel, Wilson, and Houseman finishing in the order named. ToUcH FOOTBALL 1 This part of the program was close running towards the end, but 115A finally emerged the victor. This was accomplished only after two hard games with 119. The scores of these games were 18-6 and 24-12. The winners were represented by Adelman, Casey, Hart, Hauser, Gilliford, Luse, Miller, and Spalding. WRESTLING The wrestlers spent several weeks in learning the line points of this sport, but due to the small number of participants no elimination was held. BOXING The boxing squad spent many weeks of hard work in preparation for the elimi- nations. After getting in condition they took up the fundamentals and liner points of the manly art of self-defense. ' ' " ' ln the 115-pound class, Fauth emerged the victor after defeating Barnes and Cuiliano. Page One Hundred Fifty-iive Caso was the victor in the 125-pound class, after a very tough battle with Mar- tellacci in the finals. ln the 135-pound class, Ramazotti emerged the winner after defeating Flegler and Basaites The 145-pound class was won by Smith. The iinal bout of this elimination saw Pirozzolla, the champion of the 130-pounders last year, defeated by Smith. ,lack Webster reigned supreme in the 165-pound class for the second consecutive year. This elimination was most interesting and active. Webster emerged the win- ner after two very fine bouts with Crimshaw and Costlow. The 175-pound class was won by Charles Thompson, who defeated ,lack Youtzy for the title. BASKETBALL The basketball championship was won by Room 101, who won six straight games during the course of the tournament. During the tournament they defeated 115A, the defending champion from last year. The winners were captained by Ed Ammer- man and his team-mates--Barnes, Notopoulos, Wingard, Werft, and Chilcote. FOUL SHOOTING This part of the program had the largest number of participants ever enrolled in an A. H. S. tournament. Approximately 950 boys participated. Of this number 46 entered the finals. Gerald Spalding, intramural manager, emerged the victor by caging 72 out of a possible 100 fouls. Lyman Reifsnyder and William Mock, ,lay-Vee players, captured second and third places by making 69 and 67 fouls, respectively, out of a possible 100. OTHER SPORTS Volleyball, mushball, and baseball tournaments were held during the year. A track meet was the center of interest during the latter part of April. Page One Hundred Fifty-six T 'Musik But not a man here shall taste my wild deer Till a merry carol he does sing, Then all clapt their hands and they shouted and sang Till the hall and the parlor did ring. A CAPPELLA CHOIR Front Row-Slep, Eamigh, Debo, Orr, Dively, Harris, McCahren, Gottlieb, Weyant, Patton, Lafferty. Second Row-Mr. Lindaman, Staudnour, Porter, Learner, Miller, Kauffman, Funk, Hunsinger, Dale. Third Row-Tlboympson, Sutter, Lutz, Gentsch, Mauk, Swope, Potter, Diilen, Hagan, McCummons, Humor eber. Fourth Row-Ciugh, Smithmyer, Tobias, Norton, Burkhart, Garman, Ajay, Johnson, Adams, Kiser, Kinch Fifth Row-Nelson, Cherry, Gray, Hamer, Petnick, Lafferty, Hughes, D. Sabathne, H. Sabathne. Sixth Row-Weaver, Chiodo, Metzgar, Yost, Shoup, Brown, Kahle, Carothers, Minielli. Seventh Row-Sauders, B. Sabathne, Harrison, Dugan, Craiger, Herrold, Yon, Carolus, Figart, Marshall Seward, Dumm, Morse. Director ..... ...... H oward W. Lindaman NDER the direction of Howard W. Lindaman, the A Capella Choir, which meets daily during the second period, has become one of the most outstanding musical organizations of the school. This choir of mixed voices aims to further the appreciation of good music and to study different styles of rendition, as well as to develop the voice. The group studies the traditional types of music of different coun- tries, both folk songs and religious anthems. Throughout the year the choir sang before various organizations of the city, including a number of local churches. It also rendered selections for numerous school programs and filled several out-of-town engagements. The large number of students that enroll for this elective course is evidence of the keen interest in the Work of the choir and enjoyment derived from association with the group. Page One Hundred Fifty-eight BAND M7 S r l Director ........... ...... F rank Krivsky Vice-President ........ ........ R obert Flick Drum Major ...... ....... W alter Biddle Secretary .............. ...... R obert Wilson President ............................ Chester Smith Treasurer ................ .......... C arl Schulz NDER the direction of Mr. Krivsky, with Walter Biddle as drum major, the band accomplished excellent results during the year. This organization, com- posed of ninety-six boys, furnished the necessary musical touch to instill the real A. H, S. spirit in all those attending football games. The concert given in March was enjoyed by an appreciative audience. Clarinets Albert Groves Dale Detwiler Dick Bradley Elvin Brannen Eugene Brunell George Burket William Bryant Richard Caraher Mario Damiano Michael Dematteis Roy Fornwalt Harold Halpern Joe Heimel Sharon Kime Warren King Alden McGregor Robert Miller Joseph Moffee Allen Palmer George Papadeas William Petro Norman Reed Daniel Russino Raymond Schleicher Richard Stowder Donald Tappan Robert Weidel Bassoon Robert Lauver Trumpets Robert Flick Joe Allianielo Vincent Black Ray Detweiler Joe Dumm Joe Heaps John Heiss Lester McCool Willard McDowell Alan Metzger Donald Nelson Robert Snoberger William Tromm Dwight Troutman Harold Smith Harry Ventresca Flutes and Piccolos Don Grimminger Robert Ebert Dick Reed Elmer Springer Tympani Jack Gearhart Marimba Robert Shoup Saxophones Roy Good Carl Houseman Robert Rhone Charles Wightman warren King I T1'0n Paul Hoffman Merle Bair Warren Chambers Edgar Clark John Moyer Carl Schulz Eugene Smith Carl Pietropaulo French Horns Robert Wilson Robert DiVentura Robert Hermesky John Kephart Page One Hundred Fifty-nine Oboes Ernest Lutz Clement Cafasso Basses Robert Mehaffie John Knouse Gerald Krape Dean Gettemy Lee Elden Robert Houpt Baritones John Riley Don Jackson Aubrey Nonemaker Guy Walters Victor Venettozzi Drums Chester Smith Joseph Cort Calvin Cummings Joseph Nasciarelli Robert Wilson Saruso phone Anothony Besch Sw GMM' GLEE CLUB Front. Row--Schmelsen, McBurney, Souders, Seward, Chiodo, Campbell, Bigelow, Fauth. Second Row-Brown, McGarvey, Burchfield, Riley, Flegler, Brubaker, Weaver, Kleffel, Minelli, Emerlck Dumm. Third Row-Mr. Krivsky, Biddle, Stevens, Hiner, Harrison, Mosher, Nonemaker, Stewart, Himes, Marshall Meredith. Director ...... ...... F rank Krivsky IFTY boys, with Frances Schum as accompanist, comprise the Boys' Clee Club, which meets twice a week during the activity period. Selections in four-part harmony were used during the year as a basis of interesting and enjoyable work. The main purpose of the group is to train the ear for recognition of harmony effects and to develop voice quality. ln response to requests, the Glee Club sang for several local organizations and furnished numbers for school programs. A quartette, chosen from the group to receive special training, was much in demand in school and city. As in all of their activities, the members of the Glee Club were very successful in their participation in both the male and mixed choruses that appeared in the Annual Show. The majority of the male leads in this annual presentation were boys who received training as members of this club. Page One Hundred Sixty SCHUBERT CHORU Front Row+Dale, McNo1dy, McCormick, Irons, Kough, Wolf, Gearhart, Franklin, Manley, Suckling Second Row-Martz, Crotsley, Parsons, Cherry, Gates, Clabaugh, Geutsch, Stineman, Simpson, Brown Barr Third Row-Del Bianco, Delozier, Edwards, Corcelius, Ayle, Marcuss, Ellstrom, Gilliland, Pratt, Tobias Fourth Row-Reid, Benedetto, Coley, Spielvogle, Corcelius, Finney, Ebner, Ferguson, Dunn. Fifth Row-Lackhove, Musselman, Brubaker, McBurney, Boggs, Orner, Evey, Peterman, Director ..... ..... A lma Eberle HE Schubert Chorus, composed of girls who are especially inter- ested in voice culture and group singing, meets every day during the second class period. In addition to self-improvement, the mem- bers are interested in providing special musical selections for various occasions During the month of October two programs were rendered, one on Columbus Day in the High School and the other a broadcast over WFBG in the interest of Education Week. The Thanksgiving Day program, given in assembly, formed the basis of study during the month of November. Un the day preceding Christmas vacation, the Schubert Chorus joined other musical organizations in carol singing in the corridors, one of the beautiful customs of A. H. S. The group took prominent parts in the annual production, Campus Daze. The singing of Chorales for the Teachers' Association, March 17, in the Roosevelt auditorium, and the rendition of Easter selections in an assembly program concluded the special presentations of the chorus during the year. Miss Eberle, the leader of the "Schubertians,7' was assisted by student teachers from Juniata College. - Page One Hundred Sixty-one THE GIRLS' OCTETTE l 4 Front Row-Irons, Kough, Martz, Franklin, Mauley. Second Row-Delozier, Del Bianco, Dunn, Suckling. Director ...... ....... A lma Eberle HE Girls' Octette received a major distinction when it was chosen to represent the Schubert Chorus of the Altoona High School. This group of vocalists is comprised of four sopranos, two second sopranos, and two altos. Their repertoire is not limited to any one type of music, but includes various types. These girls rehearse during activity period throughout the year. The octette has been prominent in many entertainments in the city, as well as in programs and dramatic productions in High School. They have appeared at the Jaffa Mosque, Penn-Alto Hotel, Various churches in the city, and in several community affairs. The octette assisted the Schubert Chorus in the Christmas program and had a special part in the Easter presentation. These girls also appeared in the Annual Show, accompanying the 'gLing Sistersf, Jane and Betty, with their Nukes," in the Hawaiian melody, "ln a Little Rendezvous in Honoluluf' This interpretation was in accord- ance with Hawaiian style and spirit. Page One Hundred Sixty'two Violins Baritones Trombones ORCHESTRA S an outstanding musical organization of Altoona High, the Orchestra ex- hibited its array of talent by being able to place five of its members on the All-State Orchestra, which played at Ebensburg for the State Fair and at Harrisburg for the annual meeting of the Pennsylvania State Education Association. This group of students furnished music for lectures and assembly programs, and also provided the accompaniment for soloists and choruses in the Annual Show. Director ...... ....... F rank Krivsky Concert Mistress ........ ....... H elen Maver Thelma Amigh Naomi Bathurst Lois Cump Madeline Field David Flegler Jack Kephart Laura Knisely Eleanor Koontz Betty McCahren Ruth Ann Metzler George Papadeas Jean Porter George Stafford Arthur Spangle Elsie Szedlaczek Lucretia Tilghman Harry Trittle Fred Shreiver Charles Wightman Bassoon Robert Lauver Basses Lee Elden John Knouse Robert Mehaffie Warren King Victor Ve etoz ' Trumpe s Joseph Alianiello Vincent Black George Moore Hewitt Shaw Dorothy Yon Cellos Roy Fornwalt Esther Horner John Riley Clarinets Dale Detwiler Albert Groves Roy Good Raymond Schleicher Linus Zeigler Clyde Zimmers Donald Tappan Drums Richard Chaney Page One Hundred Sixty-three Frances Miller John Rodgers Tympani Robert Shoup Clayton Smith Flutes Donald Grimminger Robert Ebert Oboe Nicholas Monti Sharon Kime Horns Russell Wilson Robert Hermesky Betty Shade Piano Erdean Buddle Elda De Angelis Frances Robinson lv. DANCE ORCHESTRA Front Row-Detwiler, Lauver, Good, Lutz, McMullen. Second Row-Mehaffie, Rodgers, Schulz, Smith, Black, Weber, Alianiello, Houpt, Houraney. Leader ....... ....... J oseph Weber Sponsor ...... ....... F rank Krivsky OMPOSED of some of the best musicians in the High School, the Dance Orchestra provided excellent music for school socials and for various other engagements. Practice held twice each week under the direction of Joseph Weber, student leader, and Mr. Krivsky, music director, enabled the group to prepare an extensive program of dance numbers. The fifteen members were divided into sections that were well organ- ized and nicely balanced with piano, percussion and wind instruments. In addition to playing for the Girls League dances and for school socials, the Dance Orchestra was much in demand for engagements by other organizations, and the prospects for next year's success are very promising. The rendition of popular hits and old-time favorites was en- joyed by many groups. The Dance Orchestra deserves much credit for the excellent progress made during the year and for the cheerful service rendered. Page One Hundred Sixty-four W W' Knights, with a long retinue of their squires, In gaudy liveries march, and quaint attiresg One laced the helm, another held the lance, A third the shining buckler did advance. The courser paw,d the ground with restless feet, And snorting foa1n'd and charnp'd the golden bit The smiths and arrnourers on palfreys ride, Files in their hands, and hammers at their sideg And nails for loosenid spears, and throngs for shields provide The yeornen guard the streets in seemly bandsg And clowns come crowding on, with cudgels in their hands. THE CHRONICLES uCome light and listen, you gentlemen all, With a hey down, down, and a down, And stories true I'lI tell to you If that you will draw nearf' VIRGO, THE VIRGIN August 22-September 22 Refined, courteous, neat. 5 7 September 4 In summer time when leaves grow green, And flowers are fresh and gay, Robin Hood and his merry men Are all disposed to play. Those days are gone forever, for friend- ly Robin Hood, our principal, sounded his horn and called the children hack from playg so now we work the live-long day. September 9 This year in each Home Room a student representative will direct the selling of all tickets. Ladies and gentlemen, meet the sales managers! September 11 The fever charts of the semester have descended upon us. I don't mean report cards, I refer to the schedule cards which raise the temperatures of teachers and students. The best prescription-our own ideas. September 18 Ah! At last! Guess what it is. No, it isn't a conduct charge. No, it is black and white. No, it is semi-monthly. It's the Mountain Echo! LIBRA, THE SCALES September 23-October 22 Original, warm-hearted, precise. September 27 They came from far, they came from near, they laughed and sang and frolicked. Much fun was had by one and all-at the P. T. A. Carnival. 'N 0- October 8 Heigh Ho! Unexpectedly the king of minstrels, Edwin Markham, paid Altoona High School a visit and released the students from labor deep, by reading his ballads gay and sweet. October 9 Off to the fair to view our neighhorls handiwork. Altoona's industries put on an ulndustrial Exposition" at the Mosque, to which the students went en masse. October 18 A jolly hand of Shakespearean actors visited us this night. In response to a call for extras, some of our young hopefuls offered their services. They waited on ladies and dug graves. Page One Hundred Sixty-six SCHOOL VIEWS October 21 '4Whee-e-ef, shrieks the Antarctic wind. 'GWho goes there?,' ufiear Admiral Byrd reporting for duty, Sir." And Admiral Byrd did report for duty at the Jaffa Mosque to talk about uLittle Americaf' October 22 From one extreme to the other in temperatures-Roy Chapman Andrews spoke of the blistering hot Gobi desert. Fossils, fossils everywhere, but not a one to spare. SCORPIO, THE SCORPION - October 23-November 21 Dignified, courteous, frank. October 23 The Sophomores held a big pow-wow to- day. The strange part is that some of the upperclassmen laid aside their 'Gdignityv and appeared at the meeting. Could it be possible that they are helping the worried Sophs to choose the right kind of bows and arrows? November 1 Well, well, well! Whois here? None other than Cleveland P. Grant, a noted au- thority on birds. Do you think he heard the i A. H. S. birdies singing and came to investi- gate? November 9 Ah! A big day! The Altoona yoeman prepared for a fray against the Johns- town foes. So we hied ourselves to Johnstown and saw a bang-up game. November 12 Tonight we don our Sunday dress And toddle off to do our best. Our parents may the privilege take, To come and see what grades we make. So, learn your lessons and learn them well, For '6Mom" and uPop" can always tell, If wejre good or if we're bad, And when we're ularninf 77 or failin' sad! November 13 The class elections took place today, so that each of the three bands might have a Robin Hood, a Little John, and a Friar Tuck. Arrows will fly thick and fast now. November 21 'fOh, the music goes ,round and 'roundv . . . The Plantation Singers with their uhaint mei' melodies pushed uthe first valve down and the music went down and 'roundf' SAGITTARIUS, THE ARCHER November 22-December 20 10, Calm, witty, outspoken. C November 22 ll The Seniors hit the center of the target Z today. They had their first big social and 4 what do you think happened? The under- classmen appeared with the Maid O, Marians, leaving the Senior boys decidedly downcast. These Sophs and Juniors must be expert archers. November 28 Busy week-end for doctors! Unusual number of patients suffering from "stomach- painitisf' Cause: Thanksgiving. Page One Hundred Sixty-eight SCHOOL VIEWS December 7 The title fray came today. The Altoona yoeman met the Ashland kingsters of the East and battled for a long-sought crown. So sad, too bad, Ashland won, but lots of fun. December 10 Oh, for '!Seven League Bootsw to cross the seas and see the things that Richard Halliburton sees! CAPRICORN, THE GOAT December 21-fanuary 19 Solemn, neat, practical. December 23 A Three Cheers! Christmas vacation has A begun. Of course you know what that means, sleeping in and no alarm going off! December 25 Merry Christmas all! A little birdie told me that Santa Claus was good to you. But take my advice: Candy is nice to look at, but much nicer to taste. Doctors and dentists are nice people to speak of but not to speak H"-4"'fY to when you have ua weak stomach like your father's,'7 or 'ca cavity that just grew." fanuary 1 Bong! Bong! Bong! Happy New Year, everybody. Make one resolution, to get to school on time five days from now. January 6 All back? No. Better watch out! The Robin Hood or Maid Marian in the attendance office will be sending a Little John out to look for you. january 10 Threeis a Crowd, "the eternal trianglef' or X, y, z. The ofiicial title of the play given in assembly today is Threeis a Crowd. January 17 The race has started! The horses are off to a flying start. Ah, What-Makes-My Heart-Beat is in the lead. Now Thrombosis is creeping up. Several of them are bunched together down there. They pass the half-mile post, another half yet to go. Here they come. What-Makes-My-Heart-Beat is leading, but Rickets is creeping up. Look out! An unknown horse is gaining. Here he comes! Heis neck to neck with Rickets. A few more yards to go, ah-h, the unknown horse wins! His name is Vitamin ABCDFG. The health exam is over! AQUARIUS, THE WATER MAN fanuary 20-February 18 Alert, quiet, versatile. fanuary 20 'ladies and gentlemen, this is the Sopho- more amateur hour. Every person appearing on this program is an amateur. Now when l strike this gong, stop, of course, if l don't strike, continue your act." Time passes ..... Gong, gong, gong. The end of a perfect day. Page One Hundred Seventy SCHOOL VIEWS January 22 Sink or swim, in they go. They come up once, twice, thrice. Hands are extended. They are rescued! The first day of exams is over. january 27 The North wind did blow, and with it came snow. The drifts were high and the thermometer was low. Students absent, few exams, today was spent in taking belated tests. January 28 f'Pack up your troubles in your old kit bag and smile, smile, smilef' A new semester, so put a new arrow in the old bow and let it go. February 13 Lost: A bone from one of the skeletons in the science department. If found, please return to the science office. There must have been a stray dog up there. February 14 Cupid's day. So, Robin Hoods and Little Johns, shoot your best Maid 0, lVIarian's arrows with hearts at the tips. Here's hoping that you can shoot straight! fr- PISCES, THE FISHES February 19-March 20 Sympathetic, entertaining, generous. February 20 Woe,s Me! Snakes! A cowboy, snake- charmer, and camp instructor, all in one, paid the student body a visit today. He charmed not only his snakes but also his audience. Without a doubt, Jack Raymond hit the center of the target with us. I February 24 The Vocational and Home Economics de- partments held 'copen housen at A. H. S. The parents were invited to come in the evening and view the advantages offered to their children. Special programs were presented and refreshments were served. February 26 'fSpring is in the air, yoo-hoo-hoo, Cupids everywhere, yoo-hoo-hoo, love is in the air, and it's happy in the spring." Oh my goodness, yes, we all have spring fever. March 6 Guess what? The Seniors had a Leap Year Social. The Maid O' Marians brought the best archers. Even Friar Tuck was there with his best bib and tucker ong he decided there was no time like the present. March 9 Ye best bards and reporters of the school were duly initiated into the Quill and Scroll today. May our budding Socrates and peppy Lowell Thomases find new worlds to conquer. March 10 Heigh Ho! The Girls League presented its annual dramatic production. The title, Rich Man, Poor Man, was very appropriate. Believe you mel Remember the saying "rich man, poor man, beggar man, thief, doctor, lawyer, Indian chief?" If the play had gone much further, l'm afraid the "Rich Man, Poor Man" might have been a beggar. March 12 Dr. R. A. Kirkpatrick lectured tonight about National Parks. Ah, ,tis true that we have some Sherwood forests in these United States, and we also have some merry bands to patrol them. Page One Hundred Seventy-two fcvroelxvsliwf Q ISN ftrefzt Entrance r Tho, Dome I 51" ff"9Qt 'FVOD-t The QSM: Wall ll, ,.,, , fchool Corridor 1 1 .J March 17 uShip Ahoy!" Captain Bob Bartlett blew into town. The salt spray flew, the vessel moved, and soon we found ourselves on the high seas bound for ports unknown. The trip ended much too soon, for within a couple of hours we were back in the home port and Captain Bob was sailing away for another adventure. March 20 HCampus Dazew are here again. Pardon me, l mean 4'Campus Daysl' are here again. But, after all, what is the difference? Campus days are just a daze because we push the time key down andthe years roll 'round and lround. The Annual Show was a Campus Daze long to be remembered. ARIES, THE RAM March 21-April 13 lmpulsive, earnest, energetic. March 25 G'Tea, Madamiw The Entertainment Club invites you to put on your best poke bonnet and come for tea, in the afternoon at three, Madam. March 27 The Juniors are capering madly about to- night. They are having a spring social and the spring has hit them so hard that they are .mines Yemen. singing sweet nothings in maidens' ears. '4Listen to the birdies sing." April 1 Lincoln Ellsworth, the noted Arctic explorer, stopped here en route to New York. He spoke of the thrill he and his companion, Pilot Hollick-Kenyon, received when they realized they were really to be rescued from a dismal Arctic death. Since every- thing must have an ending, so did Mr. Ellsworth's lecture. Bon voyage, Lincoln Ells- worth, and may you return another day. Sh-h-h April Fool! April 9 Yes, indeed, Easter vacation has started. So, girls, put on your Easter bonnet, and, boys, put on your Easter suit. You'll be the grandest lads and lassies in the fashion parade. April 17 Our play, The End of the Dance, was given at Shippensburg today. The title sounds interesting. Three guesses! What happened at the end of the dance? tThe orchestra stopped playingj , TAURUS, THE BULL April 19-May 19 Dependable, stubborn, sociable. April 24 The English Department presented its annual play, Adam and Eva. ,Twas the cen- turies-old tale of temptation and yielding. The temptation was money. Adam was con- servative. Eva was forced to raise chickens for pin money. The poor Hehe-ild" received a nice reward for her labors and Adam and Lebo Eva lived happily ever after. Page One Hundred Seventy-four A ril 25 p Wit matched against wit in The Came of Chess, the play that Our A- H. S. actors presented at State College today. It is most certain that Alexis and Boris played an odd game in order that one might outwit the other and death. As the saying goes, 5'lVIay the best man win,', and Alexis proved to be the keener, thus ending the game of chess. A ril 28 p 'Tis College Night o'er High School way. With so many representatives to lec- ture, show pictures, and answer questions, here's hoping that some of our Seniors ride high, wide, and handsome, and hitch themselves to a lucky star. May they find happi- ness in their college days. Ma 4 yL'Yes, you did. No, you didn't.,, So the arguments go. The Seniors are debat- ing the why and wherefore of this and that. Their position is somewhat like that of a trainer in a lionis den, fraught with danger, but, like him, they must be calm and collected. QUntil the lion shows his teeth, then the knees begin to shake? May 3 Heigh Ho! The Seniors stormed the A. H. S. fort today and in recognition of their victory they celebrated Senior Day. The Sophs and Juniors bowed in humble subjection before the mighty conquerors. The day of victory passed and the Senior Class, entrusting the field of conquest to the underclassmen, marched on to fight new b tiles. a GEMINI, THE TWINS May 20-fune 20 Alert, restless, generous. June 1 , "Were putting on our top-hats, tying on 1 1 our white ties, brushing off our tails." For we're stepping out, my dears, into an atmos- phere that simply reeks with class. And we hope that you will 'aexcuse our dust when we step on the gasf, For we,ll be there fat the Senior banquetl, taking off our top-hats, muss- ing up our white ties, dancing in our tails.'7 MSO, come get together, let the dance floor feel your leather, step lightly as a feather, let yourself gof, Let's have a gay time tonight, for uthe minutes turn into hoursi' and soon the teachers will say, MFare thee well, Seniorsf, june 4 Twangl The Class of l936 hit the A. H. S. target for the last time. Amid a deep, impressive silence, each archer received a written scroll for excellence in scoring high points. It will be necessary for these young bowmen to blaze new trails and select a new quiver of arrows for the conquests of the future I I l CANCER, THE CRAB June 21-July 21 Imaginative, sympathetic, versatile. The happy care-free high school days have passed, in the days to come, may each member of the Class of 1936 be a keen archer, one who can hit his life target, true in the center. Page One Hundred Seventy-Five Q Infn E- Y V A Where the deer are gliding down the shadowy glen All across the glades of fern he calls his merry men- Doublets of the Lincoln green gleaming through the May In Sherwood, in Sherwood, about the break of day. Calls them and they answerg from aisles of oak and ash Rings the Follow! Followf and the boughs begin to crash The ferns begin to flutter and the flowers begin to fly, And through the crimson dawning the robber band goes by. Robin! Robin! Robin! All his merry thieves Answer as the bugle-note shivers through the leaves, Calling as he used to call, faint and far away, In Sherwood, in Sherwood, about the break of day. -Noyes. 7 eww

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

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


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


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


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


Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.