Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA)

 - Class of 1937

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1937 volume:

,i , V H EX Libris The 1-IQRSI-351-1oE YEARBOOK OF THE ALTOONA SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL ALTOONA, PENNSYLVANIA VOLUME THREE-NUMBER EIGHT With the hope of pleasing you WE PRESENT THE 1937 HORSESHOE! To attain our goal, we have, by the use of unique photographic arrangements and informality in style and by the presentation of activities of our school in word and picture, made this book a record of the school year. CONTENTS 9519 administration Glasses Qpublications C9rganizations c76'ti2letics c7Vfusic geatures The Horseshoe Curve A deep blue jewel, set in towering mountains' green Quiet, serene, it lies 'neath twilight sky 5 Beauty inearnate, rich and rare, our eyes have seen, To cherish through the years. Pass it not by. Page Four THE PRINCIPAIJS MESSAGE ffff Each year contributes something-something to the history of the High School. Some record of events should be made annually, for there is a large group to Whom each year represents another link in a long chain of glorious heritage. In this Horseshoe may We consider the value of all and the achievement of many 5 may We view the progress of those who will remain to mingle their suc- cesses with the Worthy traditions of our school. This book will give you a picture of the activities of the youth of America as they reflect in the work, the recreation, and the sports of the students in a typical Pennsylvania high school. The Horseshoe stands for achievement and possibility. Its pages tell of suc- cesses that betoken a steadily increasing power to appreciate those things in life which are noble and enduring. Page Five ALTOONA SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL ALMA Blow, oh gentle mountain breezes, From the golden west, Breathe thy peaceful evening tidings To the A. H. S. Whisper to us words of pleasure, As the dim twilight Softly gathers 'round our colors, Dear Maroon and White. MATER Now the shades of night grow darker Birds have gone to rest, But our colors shine the brighter Of the A. H. S. Sinking sun behind the hilltops Sighs a soft "good night!" To the colors waving o'er us, Dear Maroon and White. Night has slowly crept around us, Stars are shining bright, Waving, oh so calrn and peaceful, Dear Maroon and White. We shall always sing thy praises, Work for thy success 5 Hail to noble Alma Mater! Hail to A. H. S.! P age Six ADMINISTRATION A Board of Education Left to Right-Dr. Tippery, Mr. Laramy, Mr. Reynolds, Mr. Decker, Mr. Getz, Dr. Ray, Mr. Thompson, Mr. M Mr. Sellers, Mr. Lehmann, Mr. Zern. SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS Robert E. Laramy OFFICERS President ........ ..................... D r. L. N. Ray Vice-President. .... ..... W illiam F. Lehmann Solicitor ......... ....... H on. T. C. Hare Treasurer .......... .... R obert C. Wilson Secretary ............. ...,.. W illiam N. Decker Assistant Secretary ................ Robert L. Thompson BOARD OF DIRECTORS David B. Getz J. Foster Meek William F. Sellers William F. Lehmann Dr. L. N. Ray Dr. Guy S. Tippery Robert MeKibben Paul R. Reynolds William R. Zern ATTENDANCE Herman W. Shiplett Barnett N. Lukens Page Eight ROBERT E. LARAMY Superintendent Qf Schools Page Nine Administrative and Supervisory Staff X I 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, University of Michigan, Columbia University, Oxford Summer Meeting, Oxford, England. MARION R. BANCROFT, A.B. Attendance Director, Girls Faculty Group Leader Bucknell University, Summer Sessions at Columbia University. CHARLES C. CAVENY, B.S., E.E. Director, Vocational Department Carnegie Institute of Technology, University of Pittsburgh, Pennsyl- vania State College Graduate School. l EARL W. DICKEY, B.S. Attendance Director, Boys Director of Student Activities Faculty Group Leader Juniata College, University of Southern California, Columbia University, Cali- fornia State Teachers College. lRVIN S. GRESS, A.B. Dean of Boys Faculty Group Leader George Vlfashington University, Co- lumbia University, University of Pitts- burgh. ELISABETH K. EYRE, B.S., P.E. Physical Director, Girls Athletic Coach, Girls Arnold College, University of Penn- sylvania, Pennsylvania State College. CHARLES M. GRIMMINGER, A.M. Head of Modern Language Department Bucknell University. Page Ten JOHN L. HOOVER, A.M. Head of Commercial Department Western Kentucky State Teachers Col- lege, Bowling Green Business Univer- sity, University of Kentucky. 1- Administr iv and Supervisory Staff l Sl E. MARIE LENTZ, A.B., A.M. MAUD MINSTER, B.S. Head of Social Studies Librarian Department Pennsylvania State College, Dean of GZ7'l8 tauqua Library School. Faculty Group Leader Columbia University HOWARD W. LINDAMAN, A.B. Head of Music Department Pennsylvania State College, New York University. Chau- PAUL A. ZETLER, B.S. Assistant Principal Faculty Group Leader Allegheny College,University of South- ern California. steQa?a:lf1lA:l'l5i?flf-:lil -'Ol " fb" '--rv' 4 l HAROLD J. PEGG, A.B., A.M. GEORGE B. WILLIAMS, MS. RoBERT H. Woman, B.S., M.Ed Faculty Group Leader Head of Mathematics Department Physical Director, Boys Bloomsburg State Normal School, Dickinson Seminary, Dickinson Col- Pennsylvania 'State College, Ohio Uni Gettysburg College, University of lege, University of Pennsylvania, Penn- versity, American Gymnastic Union Washington, University of NV1sconsin. sylvania State College. ZITELLA B. WERT7., B.S., M.S. HAROLD C. WIMMER, B.S., M.S. Head of Home Economics Head of Science Department D epartment ' Kutztown Normal School, Muhlenberg Hollidaysbur School for Girlsg Teach- College' Uuwerslty of Pennsylvama' ers College, Columbia University. P a g e El e v e n M. F. STOCKTON, A.B. Head of Latin Department Pennsylvania State College. High School Faculty Front Row-Miss Campbell, Miss Krick, Miss Ruby Krouse, Miss Heller, Miss Morrison, Miss Heiss, Miss Che y Mi Grov r. Wimmer. ss e, M Second Row-Miss McGuire, Miss McCartney, Miss Elsie Lewis, Miss Woomer, Miss Holley, Miss Or M ss Fd'kM'MC1yM'sF tMMAf I I re eric, iss c sue, is aus, r.. ci ee. Third ROW'iM1SE Roberts, Miss Weisman, Miss Bancroft, Miss Rollins, Miss Magee, Mr. Shaffer, Mr. Sto g M Davis Mr. R m nd N. Hoffman. ay o Fourth Row-Mr. Harbaugh, Mr. Yoder, Haverstick, Mr. Wilbert H. Hoffman, Mr. Whittaker, Mr Fa s ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Head-ANNIE C. CAMPBELL, A.B., A.M. Marion R. Bancroft, A.B. William F. Davis, A.B. Charles A. Faris, A.M. Edith G. Frederick, A.B. Elizabeth Heiss, 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, M.S. Ida E. Woomer, Elsie M. Lewis, A.M. John McAfee, A.M. Margaret J. McCauley, A.B Anne E. McGuire, A.B. Fannie E. Magee, A.B. Beatrice D. Morrison, A.B. Hilda M. Orr, A'B. M. Gertrude Roberts, A.B. M. Florence Rollins, A.M. William A. Whittaker, B.S. B.S. SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Head-HAROLD C. WIMMER, B.S., M.S. Helen Cherry, M.S. M. Verna Faust, M.S. Ruth Grove, A.B. H. Edwin Harbaugh, M.S. Wilbert H. Hoffman, B.S. age Twelve Helen K. McCartney, A.M. Reiman J. Shaffer, B.S. Harold E. Stong, M.Ed. Leah Weisman, M.S. Harold D. Yoder, B.S. High School Faculty SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT H ead-E. NTARIE LENTZ, Paul G. Adams, B.S. Richard H. Bartholomew, A.B. Sarah E. Bell, A.B. Hugh G. Black, A.B. Earl W. Dickey, B.S. H. Marjorie Downes, B.S. Emma C. Eberle, A.B. Irvin S. Gress, A.B. Ethel M. Henry, A.M. A.B., A.M. Anthony F. Lamont, B.S. Eugene L. Lantz, A.B. Marie N. Lauver, A.B. Ralph F. Marshall, M.Ed Nelda Miller, A.M. Robert B. Patrick, B.S. Harold J. Pegg, A.M. Jeannette Stevens, A.M. E. Joel Strawn, M.S. A. Angella Unverzagt, A.M. MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT H6GdAGEORGE B. W1LL1AMs, B.S., M.S. Edward F. Emanuel, B.S. Perilla R. Harner, A.M. William D. Lingenfelter, A.M. Irene J. Sauserman, A.B. Herbert S. Sheetz, A.M. Bertha A. Swartz, M.Ed. Elizabeth E. Taylor, M.S Carrie F. Waite LATIN DEPARTMENT Head-M. F. STOCKTON, A.B Una E. Small, A.B. F t Row--Miss Unverzagt, Miss Lauver, Miss Hamer, Miss Waite, Miss Bell M E Eb 1 VI Miss Swartz, Miss Sauserman. 1 S nd Row-Miss Lentz, Mr. WVilliams, Mr. Sheetz, Lantz, Mr. Dick y VI St 'VI N ld M ll Y M e . Third Row-Mr. Black, Mr. Emanuel, Miss1sSma1llrMr. Lamont, M M 11 Fourth Row-Mr. Marshall, Mr. Gibbons, Mr. Adams, Mr. Patrick, M P B Page 'Thirteen W nj I is N L! 0, 71 r High School Faculty K7 - Front Row-Mrs. Young, Miss Gould, M Lowther, Miss Margaret Miller, Miss Alma Eberle, M M Plitt, Miss Gorsuch. Second RowfMr. Moore, Mr. Harry K. Lantz, Mr. Lundegren, Mr. Thompson, Mr. Haverstick, M H l Mr. Plummer, Mr. Ross. . Third Row-Mr. Krivsky, Mr. Clyde Snyder, Mr. Dejaiife, Mr. Grove, Mr. Caveny, Mr. Smi Fourth Row-Mr. Cross, Mr. Wright, Mr. Gibbons, Mr. Romig, Mr. Miller, Mr. Blatt, Mr. Die VOCATIONAL DEPARTMENT H60'li-CHARLES C. CAVENY, B.S., E.E. Edgar H. Blatt Willard C. Cross Alfred H. Dietze William Gibbons, B.S. Walter H. Grove Earl J. Haverstick, A.B. William K. Heiler Harry K. Lantz Carl O. Lundegren C. Irvin Metzger Jacob C. Miller Andrew D. Moore Charles G. Plummer Ceylon S. Romig James C. Ross Samuel B. Smith Clyde N. Snyder G. Elvin Thompson, M.Ed. Paul D. Wright HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Head-ZITELLA B. WERTZ, B.S., M.S. Kathryn Gorsuch, B.S. Myrtle Gould, B.S. Alberta Johns, B.S. Mary E. Lowther, B.S. Margaret A. Miller, B.S. Mrs. Anna M. Young MUSIC DEPARTMENT H earl-HOWARD W. LINDAMAN, A.B. Alma Eberle, A.B. Frank Krivsky, B.S. ART DEPARTMENT Marian Ann Plitt, A.B. Page Fourteen High School Faculty PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Heads-ELrsABnTH K. EYRE, B.S., P.E. ROBERT H. WOLFE, B.S., M.Ed. Kenneth R. Bashore, B.S. Frances E. McGinnis, B.S. Jean E. Kantner, B.S., P.E. Paul E. Morse, B.S., B.P.E MODERN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT H ead-CHARLES M. GRIMMINGER, A.M. Mary E. Dunbar, A.M. Janice L. Kauffman, A.B. Edith R. Fleck A.B. M. Marie Ritts, A.B. Qixhf . TI-Quik Albert J. Snyder, B.S. COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Head-JOHN L. Hoovnn, A.B., A.M. Iva G. Batrus, B.S. Edgar J. Brooks, B.S. Ida H. Buck, A.B. Sarah E. Duncan, B.S. Nellie E. Givin, A.B. Carl E. Graf, B.S. LIBRIAN Maud Minster, B.S. STUDY HALL Francis B. Barr, B.S. Ernest Dejaiffc, B.S. Eleanor G. Hare, A.B. Hazel G. Krouse, B.S. Irma B. Lewis, Ed.M. Rosemary Lynch, B.S. Addison E. Pohle, B.S. John G. Yost, A.B. NURSE Elsa M. Paul, R.N. EXTRA TEACHERS Bernice E. Dunn, B.S. Earl L. Fuoss, B.S. Francis G. Wood, A.B. Emily L. Oburn, A.B. F nt Row-Miss Irma Lewis, Miss Dunn, Miss Hazel Krause, Miss Batrus, Miss Givin, Miss Buck, M D Miss Ritts, Miss McGinnis. S ond Row-Mr. Brooks, Mr. Hoover, Miss Duncan, Miss Minster, Miss Oburn, Miss Kantner, Mr. Fu M VV lf Third Row-Mr. Barr, Mr. Bashore, Mr. Pohle, Mr. Morse, Mr. Yost. -' Page Fifteen Our Legislators if 2 The Altoona High School, a pioneer in student participation in school government, has developed Q . f .ig a student government organization that has proved its effectiveness. This body is composed of two groups: First, the House of Representa- igtl tives, made up of all Home Room presidents, X which meets twice a month. Second, the Senate, l composed of twenty-two members-two boys and Q ai. two girls elected from each of the three classes and also one representative from each of the lg M major organizations of the school. K 2 Because the members of the House of Repre- A Mr. Pegg sentatives are in close contact with individual students, they bring to the legislative group the opinions and problems of the school at large. The Senate members actually participate in the solution of many school problems and assist in the conduct of certain school activities. The members work with their sponsors to promote a closer cooperation between faculty and students. They have endeavored to uphold democratic ideas and to effect school legislation for the betterment of student welfare. With this goal con- stantly before them, the members have sponsored the activity ticket saleg organized the Corridor Patrol system g conducted the Parent-Teacher Associa- tion membership drive 5 directed welfare work for the assistance of worthy studentsg established a more efficient "Lost and Foundi' departmentg aided in conducting the paid assembly programs 5 and have acted on problems of dis- cipline and various other matters that have been brought before the organization. An important project of the local Senate has been a survey of opinions of educators and high school groups throughout the United States on the subject of maintaining honor societies in secondary schools. With Harold J. Pegg, sponsor of A.H.S. student government, working as permanent director of the Pennsylvania Association of Student Participation in School Government, and with Altoona as per- manent headquarters of this state organization, the Altoona Senate has been very active in fur- thering the work of the state society. A large delegation attended the convention held in York during October and a representative group went to the convention of the New Jersey student government association. Altoona feels that its pioneering in this work, which began several years ago, has met with much success. Through the state organizations, it is probable that interest in student participation in school government will continue to grow and will A spread to schools hitherto unaffected. Miss Krick Page Sixteen The Student Senate Front Row-Cullison, Lafferty, Lantz, Chevalier, Martin, Wall, Hirt, Swisher, Ross. Second Row-Jones, Goldberg, Goss, Robinson, Kelly, Hughes, Kane., Mr. Pegg. Third Row-Madden, Patterson, Barry, Samuel, Miss Krick. President ........ .... J ames Martin Vice-President ..... .... C lair Chevalier Secretary ...... ..... R ozella Wall Representatives from Senior Class .... James Martin, Betty Cullison, Richard Barry, Mary Swisher, Marjorie Lantz. Representatives from Junior Class .... Rozella Wall, Clair Chevalier, Jack Kane, Janet Mattas Representatives from Sophomore Class .... Janet Laiferty, Patty Hirt, William Madden Evan Jones, James Carothers. Boys Federation ,. . . Girls League .... Horseshoe Staff ....... Mountain Echo Staff . . Compass Stall' ..... . . . National Honor Society ..... Hi-Y Club . . ...... . . . Traffic Patrol .. . . Corridor Patrol . . . Stenographer .... Page Seventeen . . .Ralph Patterson Phyllis Robinson .Charles Samuel . . . .Albert Goldberg . .Janet Gillespie . . . . .Irene Kelly . . . . .Fred Hughes . . . . .Violet Ross . .Jeannette Goss . . . .Marjorie Lantz THE PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE ALTOONA TRAINING CENTER 1936-1937 Director-Miss MARY JANE WYLAND STUDENT TEACHERS FIRST GROUP September 16-November 14 John Ackerman, State College, Pa. Henry Banta, Luzerne, Pa. Myra Buck, Warriors Mark, Pa. Joseph Clifford, Altoona, Pa. Elbert Davis, Tyrone, Pa. John Egolf, Camden, N. J. David Foster, State College, Pa. Mary Louise Frear, State College, Pa. Mary Frye, Altoona, Pa. William Gilbert, Scranton, Pa. Mavis Baker, Union City, Pa. John R. Bennett, Franklin, N. J. Kenneth G. Brown, Reading, Pa. Jane E. Campbell, Center Hall, Pa. Allan Chotiner, Aliquippa, Pa. Irving M. Cohen, Titusville, Pa. Margaret Doherty, Pittsburgh, Pa. George S. Foster, Philadelphia, Pa. Kenneth L. Fritz, Lehighton, Pa. Arthur A. Gottlieb, Brooklyn, N. Y. Oliver E. Harris, Pittsburgh, Pa. Jean C. Hoover, Glen Mills, Pa. Dorothy Hennicke, Merrick, Long Island N. Y. Florence Krider, Tyrone, Pa. William Lyter, Montoursville, Pa. Betty Roughley, Ardmore, Pa. Dorothy Reinheimer, Altoona, Pa. Mary Shoemaker, Tunkhannock, Pa. Eugene Stull, Reedsville, Pa. Elizabeth Warfel, Drifton, Pa. John Watson, Altoona, Pa. SECONDZGROUP November 14-January 28 Anne T. Kubilewicz, Forest City, Pa. Edna Mae Langsford, State College, Pa. Donald B. Livingston, State College, Pa. Margaret E. Manning, State College, Pa. Kenneth Miller, Nesoopeck, Pa. Jean B. Northrup, State College, Pa. Sidney E. Penner, Altoona, Pa. Oleta M. Perkins, Corry, Pa. Frederick Salisbury, Chinchilla, Pa. Irene H. Starke, Shenandoah, Pa. Dorothy Stiflier, Pittsburgh, Pa. Hazel A. Woods, Canonsburg, Pa. HIGH SCHOOL ENROLLMENT Sophomores ..................... 1 552 Juniors .,........ .... 1 21 5 Seniors .,.......... .... 1 O53 Total Enrollment ..... .... 3 S20 Page Eighteen CLASSES Senior Class Clflicers Madeline Mock Jack Meredith Betty Stevens Donald Cassidy President. .... . ..4.. Donald Cassidy Vice-President .,., . . . .Madeline Mock Secretary ..... ..... B etty Stevens Treasurer .... . . .Jack Meredith EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Frances Ebersole Ethel Hoffman Mary Louise McCormick Patty Patton Paul Thompson FLOWER COLORS Souvenir Yellow Rose Gold and Green CLASS MOTTO: N othing too much. Page Twenty Finance Committee Jack Meredith, Chairman Emily Ammerman Catherine Crawford Sara Fair Miriam Kettring Russell McCauley Betty McNaughton Eleanor Ricketts Hewitt Shaw Frances Shum Betty Tobias SENIOR CLASS COMMITTEES Reception Committee Refreshment Committee Betty Buller, Chairman, William Beamer Velma Campbell Ruth Emerick Dorothy Fry James Graham Robert McAllister Joseph MoNelis Grace Schneider Elda Thompson Thara Musser, Chairman Cleona Anderson Lillian Bowen Sara Jane Gundy Mary Kurtz Ruth Lehrer William McCabe Raymond McIntyre Vivian Miller Louise Moore Mary E. Ricketts Fred Steel Janet Weston Betty Wood Entertainment and Decoration Committee William Barry, Decoration Chairman Dorothy Schulman, Entertainment Chairman Walter Biddle Delbert Clark Henrietta Cohen Edna Cuzzolina Nicholas Fowler Dorothy Garman Jean Green Jean Humphrey Charles Jones Harry Kjellman Robert McDowell Kathleen McGuire Marie McVey Freda Sare Russell Seward Robert Shaffer Richard Shoup Donald Wilson SENIOR CLASS SPONSORS Left to Right-Mr. Hoffman, Mr. Gibbons, Miss Gorsuch, Mr. Lingenfelter, H Miss Bancroft, Miss Johns, Mr, Dejaiffe. Page Twenty-one Une Goal Reached, Another Set "The old order changethf' The members of the incoming Class in September, 1934, were almost over- whelmed with the change from their position as upper classmen in Keith and Roosevelt to that of "mere sophomores" in Senior High. From a realm where self-confidence had come through experience, where leadership qualities had won recognition, they came to new teachers, different studies, a vast building, unfamiliar surroundings, and different customs. Because of crowded conditions, the daily routine had undergone a change. Many students entered school late, others left early in the afternoon under the new plan. With all these bewilder- ing changes, is it any wonder that the Sophomores were confused? An interesting procedure of petitions, nominations and balloting gave well- chosen student leaders, who, with the hearty cooperation of the members and the assistance of kindly and capable sponsors, planned and carried through a successful program. The Sophomore party, the only one of the year for this group, was held in February. Collectively and individually, the participants declared the affair was successful both socially and financially. The installation of National Honor Society members greatly impressed the Sophomores privileged to witness it and thrilled many of them with a determi- nation to strive for scholastic and activity honors. An educational trip to Har- risburg to attend the farm show also included a Visit to the State Capitol and the Education Building. "The old order changeth"-yes, but so comes growth, and the close of the school year found the Sophomores accustomed to and actually enjoying school life in Senior High. "One shade the more, one my the less." One step nearer the goal, graduation, yet one step away from it was the situation of those who returned to school as Juniors in September, 1935. Senior High now seemed like home with a welcoming atmosphere for former members and newcomers as well. In this host of vivacious students, friendships were renewed and new acquaintanceships were formed. The year gave promise of rich returns. The election of class oflicers was not unusual in any way, nevertheless, it created a spirit of friendly competition frankly enjoyed by the pupils. The results of the balloting were satisfactory, for those who were elected strove admirably to fulfill the duties of their respective oflices. The cooperation of the class members with student leaders and faculty sponsors helped in a large measure to insure the success of Junior undertakings during the year. The Yale Chronicle Series of pictures, shown at intervals during the school term in the Roosevelt auditorium, aroused latent interest in history. Page Twenty-two As an indication of a rise in the social position of the Juniors, they were privileged to hold two parties. To break away from the tradition that one social was sufficient during a year gave the class quite a grown-up feeling. December and April were the well-chosen months for these events. The annual class picnic and dance, at the end of the school term, brought to a close a year that the Juniors will long remember. "Not enjoyment, and not sorrow, is our destined end." To the students who returned from vacation in September, 1936, for their final year in Altoona High School, life was mingled with gladness and sorrow- gladness because a goal for which all had striven was near at hand, and sorrow because in nine short months the class must separate. The title "Senior" had an intriguing sound implying privileges and superiority heretofore unknown by the group. Underclassmen respectfully recognized the authority with which the members of the Senior Class were now vested. Although familiar with its functionings, the Seniors took a lively interest in the annual school election. After a spirited campaign, the newly-elected ofiicers were introduced at the class meeting held in November. During this month the initial class social was held. The cafeteria was used for the event, rather than the study hall which had been used for such festive occasions in former years. The second soiree was featured by the wearing of sport clothes. The third and fourth socials, both entertaining and gay, were held in March and May, respectively, the former, with green and gold predominating, featured Saint Patrick's Day as its theme. Coinciding with President Roosevelt's inauguration day, fifty-six members of the Senior Class were initiated into the National Honor Society. Doctor Carroll Champlin of Pennsylvania State College delivered an inspiring address on this occasion. Betty Crilly, Madeline Mock, and Betty Stevens were chosen by the Senior girls to represent the Altoona High School in a state-wide contest sponsored by the Daughters of the American Revolution. Dependability, service, leader- ship, and patriotism were the qualities considered in choosing these girls. Each of the three submitted an essay on "What Constitutes Americanismf' Bet- ty Crilly's entry received the highest rating. A career conference was conducted on Saturday, March 6. It was of special interest to the Seniors because many prominent men and women discussed their respective professions and gave valuable assistance to students making a decision concerning the careers for which they were best fitted. The month of May was crowded with excitement and interest. The final Senior Assembly marked the "beginning of the end." Home Room parties created a buzz of activity. Though final examinations brought a few heart attacks, there were no fatalities and a happy crowd prepared for the climax of the school year. The sermon for the graduates was delivered, as usual, in Jaffa Mosque. The theme for the commencement pageant was "The Early History of Blair County." May the future bring rich rewards to every member of the 1937 Class of Altoona Senior High. Page Twenty-three HELEN J. ADAMACK "Boots' ' COMMERCIAL Needlework Club 3, Sec- retary 3. August 28 ABRAHAM I. ADELSON HA be77 GENERAL Street Patrol 1, 2, Cap- JOSEPHINE J. ADAMS HARRY H. ADELMAN nsenyn COMMERCIAL Learn-to-Drive Club 2, 3, Entertainment Club 17 Home Room, Treasurer 2. April 24 A. JEAN AFRICA "Blondie" GENERAL Needlework Club 15 Knit- ting Club 2, 3. tain L 2. November 2 July 17 JULIA M. AJAY ROBERT W. ALBRIGHT rrlfudyn czgfiggsu GENERAL GENERAL World Friendship Club 1, 2, Vice-President 25 Travel Club 2, 3, President 3, Forum Club 35 Corridor Patrol 3, National Honor Society 3. December 18 PAUL J. ALEXANDER "Alex" PROGRESSIVE Intramural Sports 13 Na- ture Guide Club 2, 3, Secretary 2, Vice-Pres1- dent 33 Astronomy Club 3. October 16 JACK M. AMIGH THELMA E. AMIGH CARL S. AMMERMAN "Jack" "Amie" "Amy" COLLEGE PREPARATORY GEORGE-ELZEY GENERAL Home Room, President 15 Ushers' Club 1, 2, Presi- dent 1, Skippers' Club 1. March 30 EDWIN H. AMMERMAN "Eddie" GENERAL Track Club 1, 2, 35 Var- sity Track 1, 2, 3. December 12 3 L A. ERSON 3 "Babe NE d dsmb Club 19 ra tic o-to- Col 9 Corridor P ecember 15 WILLIAM R. ANSLINGER fflszzzff PROGRESSIVE Forestry Club 25 Radio Club 33 Chemistry Club 3. December 25 Annual Show 1, 2g Learn- to-Drive Club 25 Forum Club 3. September 11 I 2 G s I tram rts , Girls' b 5 IiX MERMAN Gir oru 1, An- nu ow 1 Oo ob 0 RAY F. ANDERSON crAndyu GENERAL Street Patrol 1. August 27 INA R. ANTES KKIHG77 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1, Knitting Club 2, 3. August 24 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 35 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 1, President 35 Squad Leader 3. December 9 P LINE A. MME AN xc: :Ji NE ' D tl l b 1' -ng a 1528? Mar 4 HELEN F. ANDREWS ccflndyn COMMERCIAL Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2, President 33 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Hockey and Soccer 1, 2, 35 Athletic Club 1, 2, Sec- retarial Club 3. May 31 THEODORE ARTER HTed77 GENERAL Forestry Club 1, States- manship Club 2, 3. April 15 Rifle Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2. June 16 RUTH E. ALLOWAY :cRaneyn GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2: Glee Club 1, 3, Italian Club 2. August 15 ccHarTy:: COMMERCIAL Vivo Club 3, Squad Lead- ' er 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. March 12 ABE W. AJAY HA-be!! . PROGRESSIVE Statesmanship Club 2, 3, President 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 24 SALLY E. ALBRIGHT HSaZ77 GENERAL Social Service Club 1: Corridor Patrol 2g Schu- bert Chorus 2, Dramatic Club 2, 35 Annual Show 2, Home Room, Treas- urer 2. September 8 IRMA R. AMIOK H-Irie!! GEORGE-ELZEY Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2, Library Club 13 Knitting Club 2, 39 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 25 5 4 c E 2 Z 3 5 E I 3 r I. s i i J 1 I FRANCES L. ASHBURN !lFTan73 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 15 Dramatic Club 25 Secre- tarial Club 35 Annual Show 15 A Cappella Choir 15 Mixed Chorus 1. GEORGE W. ASHCROFT HB ...ff Xyff S le '4 ck Cl , 2, 3. ' ' r 22 October 11 E H ADWEY WILLIAM V. BAILEY rr cc MERC COLLEGE PREPARATORY ixed Chor , Cap Rifle Club 1' Physics Club pell 5 35 College Club 35 Home S n ram alS s Room, Sales Manager 35 , itting 3 r - Intramural Sports 3. tI?Oori1i,V'l'resi ent ome November 9 November 23 DONALD A. BAKER E. MURRIEL BAKER "Don" "Merle" GENERAL GENERAL Aviation Club 15 Forestry Needlework Club 15 Knit- Club 25 Radio Club 3. ting Club 2, 3. November 23 June 5 THOMAS A. ROBERT O. BANKS BALKAVICH ffjgobff - "Tom" VOCATIONAL VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Pigeon Club 25 Forestry Club 3. August 25 Ride Team 15 Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 35 Rifle Club 1. April 27 5 HELEN R. AYERS "Helen" GEORGE-ELZEY Home Room, Treasurer 1, Vice-President 25 Needle- work Club 1, President 15 Annual Show 15 Intra- mural Sports 15 National Honor Society 2, 35 Dra- matic Club 25 Forum Club 3, President 35 Girls Lea- gue Honor Roll 2. February 15 MARY A. BAIRD If-Mary!! COLLEGE PREPARATORY Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Knitting Club 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. October 3 VIRGINIA E. BAKER H-Betty!! GENERAL Social Service Club 15 Knitting Club 3: President 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. October 9 GLENN A. BARNER "Barney ' GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Ushers' Club 1, 25 Vivo Club 3. September S DOROTHY A. BARR ROBERT T. IM R HDOZIH HBO ' v COMMERCIAL A It ' CIA Mixed Choru 15 Annual hx H, 2 39 0 P1 , af Show 1, 25 Glee Club 1, ' f r time 'J 1 V1 6' 253, ' -g- f g1. :'.f August27 0 "' " ' gt Z Jul A AR Jlfllj HARD P. ARRY 7: , :cDiCk1a COMMERCIAL ,GEOR EY Home Room, Secretary 1, Knittin ub 15 Lea president 2' 33 Q01-ndor 50' 9 C1 P31 1' Patrol 2, 35 Athletic Coun- ml ZH y 3' Had cil 35 Senate 35 Sports ' 9' Club 1: Ushers' Club 29 June 22 Junior Chamber oi Com- merce 35 Intramural Sports JACK W. BATHGATE KKBathy77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Rifle Club 25 Forestry Club 25 Track 2. May 28 ROBERT G. BAYLE uB0bn GENERAL Ushers' Club 2, 35 Drum and Bugle Corps 35 In- tramural Spcrts 1, 2, 35 Track 2. February 12 1, 25 National Honor So- ciety 3. . Aprll 13 OPAL J. BATHURST HOZFUJZH GENERAL October 6 S. RUTH BEAM "Ruth'l GENERAL Knitting Club 2, 3. December 11 JAMES W. BARRY !KJ,im77 PROGRESSIVE Football Manager 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Dramatic Club 15 CO1- lege Club 35 Statesman- ship Club 2, 3. J une 27 WILLIAM K. BARRY "Bill" GENERAL Stagecrafi Club 1, 35 Stage Design Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Traflic Patrol 2, 35 Home Hoom, Sec- retary-Treasurer 2, 3. January 1 5 RAYMOND J. BAUMGARTNER uRayu ' GENERAL Sports Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 3. November 9 GLADYS M. BEAMER 'Gladys' ' GENERAL Social Service Club 3. August 28 WILLIAM B. BEAMER KENNETH G. BEASOM ROBERT H. BEAsOM "Bill" GENERAL Home Room, Treasurer 25 Vivo Club 35 Band 2. January 15 WILLIAM T. BEASOM "Bill" VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Vocational Safety Club 2-5 Home Room, gVice-Presi- dent 2, President 35 Junior Varsity Football 25 Varsity Football 35 Sports Club 3. July 11 HAROLD A. BECK ' "Harold" ,' GENERAL Track 35 Chess Club 2, 35 Band 25 Orchestra 15 Street Patrol 15 Intramural Sports 3. January 23 L. CLAIR BEEGLE ffszmff PROGRESSIVE Statesmanship Club 35 Junior Academy of Sci- ence 35 College Club 35 Chemistry Club 3. December 12 MARION B. BENDER MILTON C. BENSON THELMA B. BENSON "Mamie,' "Milt" "Thelma" COMMERCIAL GENERAL GENERAL World Friendship Club 15 Vivo Club 1, 2, 35 Skip- Learn-to-Drive Club 2. Knitting Club 2. gers' Club 35 Intramural October 27 p rts , 2, 35 J ' February 19 Vaiisity Basketball Igurriliif sity Basketball 2, 35 Home Room, President 3. August 3 STEPHEN S. BENTON ARNOLD BERMAN CATHERINE E. ccBenn rcA7,nn BERNDT VOCATIONAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY "Kitty" Mountai Echo St E 1, 2, gllgsgia 3-Craftsmen of 35 Natiogal HonOraSOciety GENERALA A 1224 2, 3, Vice-President 2, 35 Dramatic Club . ugus Quill and Scroll 2, 35 Feb, , 19 Home Room, Secretary 1, . President 35 Cheerleader 2, 35 Sophomore Class Secre- K, tary5 Dramatics 1, 2, 3. August 31 P. RICHARD BERTRAM ROBERT F. BETTING DOLORES J. BETTWY "Dick" f'B0zw "Dolly" VOCATIONAL GENERAL GENERAL Horseshoe 312215 2, 3: 111- Forestry Club 3. Social Service Club 15 tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 8 Athletic Club 25 Squad Ap,-516 Leader 2, 35 Knitting Club 3, Secretary 35 Home Room, President 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Var- sity Basketball 1, 2. - July 28 WALTER C. BIDDLE BETTIE M. BIGELOW MELVIN M. BIGELOW cc 1: Wally ffzaezzsff UMW COLLEGE PREPARATORY GEORGE-ELZEY COMMERCIAL Boys Glee Club 1, 2, 3, , A A Cappella Choir 1, 2 3. Intramural Sports 1, 25 Boys Glee Club 1, 25 Annual Show 1, 2: Engiisli Knitting Club 1, 25 Travel Forestry Club 1. Department Play 25 Band Club 3- July 21 1, 2. 3, Drum MaJor 2, 35 January 25 Dramatic Club 2, 35 Boys' Octette 1, 2, 3. November 4 !!Ken7! COMMERCIAL Boys' Glee Club 1, 25 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 An- nual Show 1, 2, 35 Kodak Club 3. January 8 M. EDNA BECK rc-Ednan GENERAL Ho rseshoe Stal? 35 Secre- tarial Club 35 English Ollice 35 Corridor Patrol 3. March 3 WILLIAM H. BECK cc COLLEGE PREPARATORY Vivo Club 2, President 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 3 ABBA M. BEERMAN llAbba77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Forestry Club 15 Intra- mural Sports 3. Marclr 23 :cB0bn COMMERCIAL Radio Club 35 Track 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 8 BQ ccwadan e a O che ra 15 A Capp hoir Gi ls' Glee C 25 Ho , Secret 1 resi- dent September 29 ROBERT F. BECKMAN K!B0b27 GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, Secre- tary-Trea urer 15 Hunt- ing and Fishing Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. May 8 JOHN T. BELL Kitrohnil VOCATIONAL Drurn and Bugle Corps 3. October 1 5 I jig ., IGELOW rc, uthieu 'Ja in EORCQQILZEY fkearn-to-Dr le Club 25 X nittingnglubl 35 5 tra- : mura Spur s 1. E l Y becembei, x '- MARGARET E. BLACK Hillargie' ' GENERAL Knitting Club 15 Enter- tainment Club 3. December 5 Died April 16, 1937 GLADYS M. BLOOMFIELD "Bloomy" COM MERCIAL Secretarial Club 35 Learn- to-Drive Club 2. August 29 PAUL M. BOOKHAMER "Bookie' ' VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-President 25 Aviation Club 15 Ushers' Club 3. March 1 A D0l"' 5 E E . D matic 25Enter- tain t lub ,35 Intra- mural rts 1, 2, 3. July 24 SAMUEL C. BLACK iKSaWLJ7 GENERAL Cori idor Patrol 2, 3. - January 5 MARY L. BOLTZ "Mamiel' GEORGE-ELZEY Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-President 2, Presi- gegt 25 Dramatic Club 1, August 6 FLORINE G. BOsLE'r ilReneJJ GENERAL Italian Club 15 World Friendship Club 15 Learn- to-Drive Club 2. July 4 . 5 ij QDOROT M.B NER L. JANE BITTNER HJ'a?,LeH COLLEGE PREPARATORY Library Club 15 Dramatic Club 25 World Friendship Club 35 Home Room, President 35 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 25 National 3. Honor Society Y Ma LAKE ruoly COMMERCIAL August 3 1 MARJORIE R. BOTTENFIELD "Margie' ' GENERAL December 24 3, E LILLIAN V. BOWEN ROBERT C. BOWEN FLORA R. BOWERS gfsisn ::Bumn7 HFZON COMMERCIAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 25 Forestry Club 1, 35 Intra- Social Service Club 15 Entertainment Club 3. mural Sports 3. Learn-to-Drive Club 2. November 11 November 26 November 6 E. LOUISE BOWERSOX J OLAND L. BRANDA HARRY F. BRAWLEY "Lowizzie" "Jo" "Harry" PROGRESSIVE GENERAL GENERAL World Friendship Club 1, 25 Astronomy Club 35 Girls League Honor Roll Forum Club 25 Orchestra 15 Mountain Echo Staff 3. September 18 Forestry Club 15 Art Metal Club 3 5 Home Room, President 3. 25 Corridor Patrol 35 June 29 Trarlic Patrol 35 National Honor Society 3. July 17 LEONA M. BREIT BERNARD A. BRESLIN EVA M. BRIOE "Leona" "Bernie" "M'Ldge', COMMERCIAL GENERAL GEORGE-ELZEY Secretarial Club 35 Learn- to-Drive Club 2. August 3 JEWEL L. BRIDGLAND "Jewel" COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 15 Needlework Club 3. October 30 Home Room, President 35 Junior Varsity Football 25 Hi-Y Club 2, 35 Ushers' Club 2, 35 Sports Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2,A35 College Club 35 Junior Class Executive Com- mittee. Q February 13 HAROLD E. BRODE "Bill" COMMERCIAL Track Club 1, 2, 35 Track Team 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 2, 3. March 14 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Athletic Club 15 Needle- work Club 3. April 18 RUD r E RG EY X Secreta mat amural Sp ts 4 P . , . 5 , Q : ru n l'n H 'ua 1 T : I, . '- - 4 f M. , uly4 X KENNETH E. BRUMBAUGH K!-Ken!! VOCATIO NAI. Forestry Club 15 Voca- tional Safety Club 1, 25 Future Craftsmen of Amer- gca3 35 Intramural Sports May 13 RICHARD S. BRYANT "Dick" GENERAL Squad Leader 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Coin Collectors' Club 35 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2, Sales Manager 2, 3, President 3. August 3 LOIS I. BUCKEL uL0un GEORGE-ELZEY Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 35 Needlework Club 3. March 18 NELLIE G. BURGER f'Sh0rty" GENERAL Home Room, Secretary 1, Treasurer 25 Annual Show 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Girls' Glee Club 1, 25 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3. December 13 RICHARD F. BRUMBAUGH lIS0nny77 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 25 Chemistry Club 35 Bicycle Club 35 Band 2, 3. February 5 Z. LOUISE BUBB "Louise" PROGRESSIVE Carnegie Study Group 1, 2, 35 Chemistry Club 2, 3, Secretary 25 Girls' Glee Club 15 Knitting Club 15 IVY A. BROWN "Brownie" GENERAL Social Service Club 2, 3. September 23 MERRIE C. BROZGAL "Merrie' ' GENERAL Go-to-College Club 15 So- cial Service Club 3. February 4 NIIRIAM L. BRUBAKER :rMimx: GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 15 Learn- to-Drive Club 25 Drama- tic Club 35 Annual Show 2. October 22 RICHARD W. BRUCKMAN 'fDick" COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 25 Assistant Football Man- ager 1, 2 5Football Manager 35 Pigeon Club 25 Art Club 15Home Room, Sales Man- ager 35 National Honor Society 3. May 28 A SY J. B U Ja- 7 L Usher ub 2, 35 Intra- mur rgs 1, 2, 3. G. WAYNE BUCHANAN HBuCk77 GENERAL Squad Leader 1, 2, 35 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Vivo Club 15 Safety Club 25 Ushers' Club 3. A t Cl b 35 C - p5.S0's'i'2fi 2,1135 13152. AUEUM5 Academy of Science 35 Girls League Honor Roll 35 National Honor Society March 26 M. ERDEAN BUDDLE K. BETTY BULLER "E'roZean" "Betty" PROGRESSIVE COLLEGE PREPARATORY Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Girls' Glee Club 1, 25 Knitting Club 1, 25 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 String Sextette 2, 35 Astro omy Club 3. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Statesmanship Club 2, 35 English Department Play 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 15 Corridor Patrol 2. October 25 November 18 ' CHARLES O. BURKET H "Chick" E kr GENERAL jf "BGS-S' Intramural Sports 2, 35 E R 4 1 Track 1. I ! ' I f on eworkCl b15 o Sevfembef 12 gu zmnati C1 ba. . . fC N f JAMES F. BROWN "Browny" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Forestry Club 1, 25 Ushers' Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. January 5 HERBERT D. BRUBAKER "Speedo" GENERAL Forestq Club 15 Hunting and Fishing Club 35 In- tramural Sports 1, 2. J anu ary 24 ROBERT C. BRUBAKER 'fHigh Pockets" GENERAL Boys' Glee Club 1, 25 A , Cappella Choir 2, 35 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. February 3 D. HOWARD BRUMBAUGH zrH0wdy:: GENERAL Forestry Club 15 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Sales Man- ager 3. November 22 PATRICIA G. BROWN K4-Pat!! GENERAL Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-President 2, President 35 Annual Show 15 Mixed Chorus 15 Glee Club 2, 3. April 14 NIADOLYN E. BRUBAKER f'MadoZyn" PROGRESSIVE Girls' Chorus 1, 25 Moun- tain Echo Staif 35 Annual Show 15 Astronomy Club 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 35 A Cappella Choir 35 Girls League Honor Roll 25 National Honor Society 3. July 28 HAROLD H. BRUCKMAN f'Brucky" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 15 Art Club 15 Ushers' Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2. December 25 JOHN G. BRUMBAUGHI "Jack" GENERAL Pigeon Club 2, Secretary 25 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. October 6 GEORGE E. BURKET VELDA M. BURKET "Bnrlcey' ' GENERAL Band. 1, 2, 33 Aviation Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Boys Federation 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 2. July 28 W. HUGH BURKHIMER "Bnrkey" GENERAL Track Club 2, 33 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Junior Varsity Track 13 Varsity Track 2, 33 Cor- ridor Patrol 3. December 27 GERALD R. BUSH flBuSh77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Varsity Football 2, 33 Sports Club 2, 3, Presi- dent 33 Home Room, President 3. January 7 IEMANUEL C. BUTLER KKB0y77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sport 1, 2, 33 Track Club 2, 33 Track Team 2, 33 Forestry,,Club 2: Corridor Patrol 2. April 11 "VELDA" GENERAL Dramatic Club 13 Learn- to-Drive Club 2. September 16 JESSE F. BURLEY "Jess" COMMERCIAL Pinochle Club 13 Booster Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Art Club 1. June 28 L. JAYNE BUSSARD 4KJayne7J COMMERCIAL Statesmanship Club 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 2 3 Social Service Club 3. October 19 HELEN R. BUTTERBAUGH "Butter" COMMERCIAL Drarnatim Club 1, 23 Enter- tainment Club 33 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. g February 25 NAOMI G. BURKETT "Nome" COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 33 En- tertainment Club 13 Hock- ey 13 Home Room, Secre- tary 13 English Depart- ment Play 13 Intramural Sports 1. February9 DANIEL C. BURNS llDa7,L77 GENERAL September8 OS AJ. SSMNN li eJ,l,, J 1 ER. Le 0' ive lub 13 Glee lu 3. May ll JANE M. BUTTERBAUGH "Janie" GENERAL Intramural Sports Februar INEZ M. CALDERWOOD "Inez" COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 2, Vice- President 23 Tap Danc- ing Club 3. November 19 ROBERT F. CAMPBELL 4'Shadow" GENERAL Forestry Club 13 Bicycle Club 3. August 23 THER1 I . EY H I? X G' G if l 1 e 7 H C at A Q Cl 13 2 - - iv 3. August 9 MARGARET L. CARR "Marge" COMMERCIAL Library Club 13 Athletic .Club 13 Knitting Club 23 Corridor Patrol 23 Needle- work' Club I3 . , July 10 M. AUDREY CALLAHAN 4KSkippy77 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 23 In- tramural Sports 1. July 5 VELMA B. CAMPBELL :zRubyn COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 13 Girls' Glee Club 3. April 15 JOSEPH M. CARNICELLA "Kid Carney" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3 Varsity Football 1, 2, 3 Junior' Varsity Football 21 Captain 23 Sports Club 3 Italian Club 1, 2. RUTH A. CZLAHANE FIR H COM CI L Intramur S 1 3 Learn-to- b 2. October 11 THERESA M. CAPORUSCIO HCapyH GEORGE-ELZEY Italian Club 2, 3. ' August 30 KENNETH E. CAROTHERS fKKenJ7 COMMERCIAL Boys' Glee Club 13 Mixed Chorus 13 A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 23 Junior Varsity Football April 8 53 Home Room, President October 9 THEODORE T. EDITH M. CASCIOTTI CARROLL ' f:Eda7, "Ted" COMMERCIAL Vggggeggjgh Rsfeagfatiiofti 1f.:f.3.1 Club 13 Secretarial Club 33 National Honor Society 3. July 18 ANNABELLE J. CLAPPER ucflapsn GENERAL v Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3g Athletic Club 15 Home Room, Secretary 1. June 16 EDGAR T. CLARK CCT0WL77zy77 GENERAL Hunting and Fishing Club 1, 2, Band 1, 2, 33 States- manship Club 35 Junior Varsity Football 23 Home Room, Secretary 1, Treas- urer 3g Intramural Sportsl. June 29 HENRIETTA COHEN KCHenny77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Statesmanship Club 3, Art Club 25 Home Room, Vice-President 3. September 11 DANIEL M. COLELLO "Dizzy Dean' ' GENERAL Squad Leader 2, 35 Safety Club 1, 2, 33 Street Patrol 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3, Annual Show 2, 3. Nov ember 18 ALLEN C. CLARK "Mooney" GENERAL Forestry Club 1, 2, Sec- retary 23 Vivo Club 3: Home Room, Secretary 1, CHARLES F. CASNER A. BOYD CASSIDY T. DONALD CASSIDY "Charlie" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, Corridor Patrol 1, 25 Dra- matic Club 1. December 31 LUOY H. CATALDO HLu6l7 GENERAL Italian Club 1, 2, 3. August 12 JAMES D. CESSNA ccwoodyrx GENERAL Safety Club 2, 35 Sports Club 15 Intramural Sports 1. January 14 EMILIE M. CHILCOTE "P7'incess' ' COMMERCIAL Home Room, Secretary 2, Vice-President 1. Now ember 30 DELBERI' A. CLARK HDebH PROGRESSIVE Progressive Group, Presi- dent 33 Horseshoe Staff 35 Skippers' Club 3, Com- Vice-President 2. QESE 1StalT 2, 35 Traffic t 3, H R , Januarya Sgcseutary 1,0nllfEice-15ice2i- dent 2, Sales Manager 2, 3, Treasurer 3, Quill and Scroll 39 National Honor Society 3. January 31 G. ANGELYN CLEAVES NAOMI E. CLEMENS :xA-ngiev r:N0mex: COLLEGE PREPARATORY COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 13 Knitting Club 2, Intramural Sports 1, 3, Dramatic Club 3, Home Room, Treasurer 2. December 26 ELIZABETH M. Intramural Sports 1, Girls! Glee Club 2. November 11 ALVIN I. COLBUS COHASANTE ffgogbyv H Beftlf' COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL Home Room, Vice-Presi- Knitting Club 1, 3,,,Vice- President 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Learn-to- Drive Club 2, Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice- President 2. September 14 THELMA F. COLEMAN "Tracts" GENERAL Dramatic Club lg Kint- ting Club 25 Intramural Sports 1. August l dent 2, President 3, Sports Club 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Varsity Football 2, 3. May 3 M. LOUISE COLLIFLOWER "Louzse" PROGRESSIVE Forum Club 2, 3, Knit- ting Club 1, Home Room, Sales Manager 35 Horse- shoe Staff 3, Girls League Honor Roll 1, 25 Traffic Patrol 39 National Honor Society 3. June 22 'fDuke" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Annual Show 13 Dramatic Club 1, 33 Stage Design Club 2, Home Room, Vice-President 2. April 3 BENJAMIN S. CAUM H-Ben!!! COLLEGE PREPARATORY Safety Club 2, 33 Street Patrol 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 25 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Forestry Club 1. September 29 JANET B. CHERRY lKJan77 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club Ig Learn-to-Driie Club 29 Knitting Club 3. September 7 f MA Y M ,CLA UGH AEpJfIl,Z1ry" ORGE-ELz,I9If K'tt' iCl,lg,'21S'I Segifici gC1IIb 33 Schutlfdr Chors '2, 39 Annual Sho ' 2. September 27 IKDOYL77 PROGRESSIVE Varsity Football 3: Var- sity Basketball 2, 3q Var- sity Track 2, 3g Track Club 2, 3, President 33 National Honor Society 2, 37 Hi-Y Club 3: Home Room, Secretary 1, Presi- dent 3, Senior Class Presi- dent. May 16 GENEVIEVE H. CECULA czJennyn COMMERCIAL Library Club 1. June 15 W. LEROY CHERRY IKBUZZ77 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-President 2. September 18 PAUL E. CLABAUGI-ll Kipinkf? VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Track 2, 3. August 4 1 E I I I Il' XMERICO J. COLUMBO HCab!? VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 2, 35 Home Room, President 3. J une 24 l THOMAS F. CONNELLY HTTOYVLH OLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Basketball 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice- President 2, President 33 Sports Club 39 Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, Vice- President 3. February 15 NAOMI C. CONRAD zcguddyu GENERAL Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2, Sales Manager 2, 3, President 35 Corridor Pa- trol 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Library Club lg Entertainment Club 2g Travel Club 33 National Honor Society 3. February 12 CHARLES E. CORT Hleedll VOCATIONAL Sports Club 19 Junior Var- sity Football 3g Safety Club 39 Intramural Sports 1. February 28 6' BOYD A. CONDON JOSEPHINE E. "Bird" CONDRIN COMMERCIAL "Obie" VioClb1,2,3gIt - miilral Splorts 1, 2, 3. H ra D GEQRg?'l?LZEY l October 16 Cliiligtlnlitils Rlay 1, 1? g ' Girls League Play 15 I Hockey 1, Traflic Patrol ,I 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Sec- f f retary 1, Sales Manager 3, President 33 National Honor Society 3. November 20 CHARLOTTE E. DONALD W. CONRAD CONRAD ffgomew HS7WfmZ9" GENERAL COMMERCIAL gshers' Club 1, Art Metal Girls, Glee Club 2: A Zligb 3, Squad Leader 1, Cappella Choir 1: Knit- ' ' ting Club 15 Dramatic August 29 Club 33 Annual Show lg gIo3me Room, Secretary 1, I I September 29 RALPH D. CONRAD THOMAS J. CORBO I'Maj0T', "Tom" GENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Art Club 25 Stage Design Club 25 Ushers' Club 35 D. A. R. History Medal 2. February 21 ANTONIO COSTANTINI "Ando" VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. November 24 Football 1, 2, 3, Intra- mural Sports lg Sports Club 3, Vice-President 3. January 11 JAY G. CRAINE "Shark" GENERA L Squad Leader 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, President 3. April 19 CETHERINE A. PAUL B. CRAWFORD RAWFORD U '77 K , VOC?'1SlZOZNAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Natlonal Honor Society 2, June 5 3, Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3, Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Treasurer 39 Forum Club 2, Vice-President 25 Cor- ridor Patrol 2, 35 News- Writing Club 1, 2, 33 Sec- retary 25 Chemistry Club 3, Treasurer 3, Girls Lea- gue Honor Roll 2. May 30 ELIZABETH A. CRILLY DONALD R. CRISWELL cr as Betty zz D ony: COLLEGE PREPARATORY Annual Show lg A Cap- GENERAL pella Choir 15 Senate 1, 25 Home Room, Secretary 1, President 3, Sophomore Class Vice-President, Dra- matic Club 3, Vice-Presi- Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 39 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Annual Show lg Chess Club 1. '2'etts" NE L Ath Cl 1gL - D ' Chix, lnSer- ' Cl 5, m l port B1 LEONA M. CROTSLEY lKS,iSJ7 GENERAL Learn-to-Drive Club 3, Vice-President 35 Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, Secretary 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 3. I dent 3: Girls League, Presi- July 11 June 23 dent 3. October 3 , SARA A. CROUSE BAR AR .f IER EARL C. CRUMP "Sally" a s H "Ellis GEORGE-ELZEY , GEN :6 . L f I GENERAL Social Service Club 15 S 0 1 ' - 9377 , f ' Statesmansliip Club 2, 35 Learn-to-Drive Club 2, f 5 ' , 4 Y V Squad Leader 2, 3, Intra- Needlework Club 3, Cor- - 1 mural Sports 2. ridor Patrol 1. 1- , ' , December 12 January 13 I - .-L" BETTY I. CULLISON C J. CUMMINGS BEVERLY G. CURRY zcBettyu czK,ie:: .'rBeU:a COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL COMMERCIAL Senate 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, Home Room, Secretary 1, President 35 Dramatic Club 1, 23 Go-to-College Club 3, Class Executive Committee 1, 2, 3. October 26 Collection Club 35 Band , 1, 2, 3. February 17 Intramural Sports 2 5 Mountain Echo Staff 3, Knitting Club lg Learn- to-Drive Club 2: Secre- tarial Club 3p Corridor Patrol 2, 3, National Honor Society 3. June 6 EDNA M. CUZZOLINA ANTHONYJDAMIANO "Margie" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Knitting Club 15 GO-to- College Club 25 Library Club 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Sales Man- ager 3. June 16 CHARLES DANIELS "C'ha1'Zey" GENERAL Sports Club 2, 3. July 23 PAUL N. DAVIS f!Pe71ky!7 GENE RAL Football 1, 2, 35 Rifle Club 15 Sports Club 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-President 2, Presi- dent 3. January 12 EUNICE M. DELBIANOO "Eunie,' COMMERCIAL Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 35 gfiigls' Octette 2, 35 Trio February 12 DONALD A. DEMUTH EVELYN B. DEPPEN DALE P. DETWILER KIDOH77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Forestry Club 1. August 23 FAYE E. DETWILER "Peanuts GENERAL Needlework Club 35 Knit- ting Club 25 Athletic Club 55 3Intramural Sports 1, 77 January 29 HARRY J. DIOKMAN HD,Z:6kH COLLEGE PREPARATORY Sports Club 3. July 25 MICHELE A. DISABATO !lACeH GENERAL Annual Show 25 Safety Club 2, 35 Street Patrol 2, 35 Italian Club 15 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 13 Clsparkll GENERAL Learn-to-Drive Club 2. November 4 JOHN J. DETWILER HFat77 GENERAL Home Room, Sales Man- ager 3. December 3 1 J. ROBERT DIEHL "Pickle" GENERAL Art Club 15 Safety Club 2, 35 Street Patrol 2, 3. August 22 ROBERT E. DIVELY H-Bob!! COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1. December 16 "Dale" GENERAL Dance Orchestra 25 Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra, 1, 2. July 5 BLAIR C. DICKEY 1lD,I:ck7! GENERAL Varsity Football 1, 2, 35 Sports Club 1, 2, 3. April 27 JOHN A. DIFIORE "Johnny" VOCATIO NAL Future Craftsmen of America 35 National Hon- or Society 3. May 24 ROBERT A. DIVENTURA H-Bob!! COMMERCIAL Sports Club 15 Italian Club 2, Treasurer 25 All- State Band 25 Orchestra. 35 Band 1, 2, 3. Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. November 23 ccT0nyn GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Sports Club 35 Italian Club 15 Ushers' Club 2. June 13 GEORGE L. DATRES "George GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Art Metal Club 3. October 23 ELDA F. DEANGELIS "Eldot" OOMMEROIAL Orchestra 25 Secretarial Club 3, Vice-President 35 Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 12 MARY F. D,ELIA "Dtmples', GENERAL Italian Club 2, 35 Voca- tional Club 3. April 16 CHARLES P. DANEMARK "Charles' ' VOCATIONAL Football, 2. 3. July 19 GEORGE A. DAUGHERTY HDOCI? VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Vivo Club 35 Varsity Bas- ketball Manager I, 25 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2, President 3. J uly 21 ANTHONY W. DECASPERIS K6T0ny77 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. November 18 NED F. DELOZIER HNed77 GENERAL Aviation Club 15 Booster Club 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 2, President 3. September 2 LOUISE B DODSON "Sonny" GEORGE-ELZEY Social Service Club 15 Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Needlework Club 3, Vice- President 3. February 11 C. DORFICE JOHN "Honest John" VOCATIO NAL Intramural Sports 2, 35 Ushers' Club 2, 35 Junior Varsity Football 1, 25 Var- sity Football 3. November 29 NAOMI G. DUMM f'N0nie" GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 35 Learn- to-Drive Club 25 Girls League Honor Roll 15 In- tramural Sports 1. October 12 HELEN M. DURIO "Helen" GENERAL Italian Club 2, 35 Learn- to-Drive Club 1. May 14 CHARLOTTE RICHARD S. DONLEY DOLINGER ffD7:Ck71 HChfWZ" VOCATIONAL COMMERCIAL January 8 Lilly High School 15 Learn- to-Drive Club 25 Secre- tarial Club 35 Horseshoe Staif 3. January 10 HAZEL I. DOUGHERTY THOMAS J. DOWN upatn c:T0m1: COMMERCIAL GENERAL Needlework Club 3. Forestry Club 3. July 22 October 18 I I ' FRANKLIN M. IRENE 5' If - DUNLAP w ig. a n f "Frank" Q Lag :LAL GENERAL pf ' 1 144 F b 2: Track Team 2, 3. 'J El il , A l Intm' September 30 ' NO er 25 ,X PAULINE K. EAMIGH MARY A. EASTEP "Ea1nrgh" "Twin" COMMERCIAL GENERAL Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Knitting Club 15 Learn- greasurer25Knitting Club to-Drive Club 2, Treas- . urer 2. October 22 January 22 NAOMI V. EASTEP nTwinn GENERAL Knitting Club 15 Learn- to-Drive Club 2, 3. January 22 atm HELB f n 1 X QU' GEQR - EY Sonia Slv Club 15 Knitting b 25 Enter- tainment Club 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. February 10 RUTH I. EMERICK "Rath" PROGRESSIVE World Friendship Club 15 Forum Club 2, 35 Corridor Patrol 35 Home Room, greasurer 35 Traflic Patrol December 6 JOSEPH F. ESPENLAUB HJ'0eH COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Ushers' Club 1. February 4 FRANCES L. EBERSOLE "Fran" COLLEGE PREPARATORY A Cappella Choir 15 Learn- to-Drive Club 25 Dramatic Club 35 Annual Show 15 Home Room, Secretary 1. July 19 LLOYD P. ELLIS "Shadow GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Statesmanship Club 35 Hunting and Fishing Club 1, Secretary 1. May 15 LOUIS J. ENDRESS " U eta" GENERAL Mountain Echo Staff 2, 35 Outdoor Club 15 Vivo Club 2, 35 Newswriting Club 25 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2, President 35 Assist- ant Basketball Manager 1, 2. May 3 M. JANE ESTERLINE 'iJanie" PROGRESSIVE Knitting Club 15 Forum Club 2, 35 Corridor Pa- trol 3, Secretary-Treasurer 35 Traiiic Patrol 35 Horse- shoe Staff 35 Girls League Honor Roll 25 National Honor Society 3. May 20 REGINA M. EDDY zcpeggienf GEORGE-ELZEY Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Italian Club 3. April 27 PAULINE C. ELLIS rt D ,ilzyu GENERAL Athletic Club 15 Library Club 25 Statesmanship Club 3. December 4 R. GLENN ENGLE Hfnkie' ' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Stagecraft Club 2, 3. August 10 FRANK R. EVANGELISTO "Frankie" VOCATIONAL Track 25 Ushers' Club 1,' 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1. June 26 RAYMOND E. FEATHERS lKRayH GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Golf Club 15 Sports Club 3. October 28 ARTHUR R. FIGLIOLINE IlRudy!7 GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Home Room, Vice-President 25 Stagecraft Club 3. May 29 LEONARD S. FIORE llLen77 COMMERCIAL Ushers' Club 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Aviation Club 1. July 19 VIVIAN A. FISHER ' C!ViU77 COMMERCIAL November 22 M. EILEEN FEENEY "Eileen" PROGRESSIVE Dramatic Club 15 Learn- to-Drive Club 25 Glee Club 2, 3. September 24 DOROTHY H. FILER K6D0t17 COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 35 Horse- shoe Stalf 3. December 24 SYLVIA R. FIORE ltsylil COMMERCIAL Italian Club 1, 2, 35 Learn-to-Drive Club 3. February 16 GEORGE W. FISSEL "George" COMMERCIAL Ushers' Club 3. February 18 HENRY EVANGELISTA O. GRACE EVANS "Hen" 'fGraeie" VOCATIONAL GEORGE-ELZEY Safety Club 3. February 8 November 30 SARA M. FAIR DAVID E. FARABAUGH KlSaraJ7 t6DaUe3J COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL Latin Department Play 15 Annual Show 15 Home Room, Sales Manager 25 Mixed Chorus 15 States- manship Club 35 Knitting Club 3, Vice-President 35 Wagnerian Club 3. December 19 DOROTHY H. FARIS HD0tH PROGRESSIVE Library Club 15 Knitting Club 25 Learn-to-Drive Club 3. March 17 MARY M. FATIGANTE IK-M'a7,y7! GENERAL Italian Club 1, 2, 35 Learn- to-Drive Club 2. August 20 CHARLES I. FIELDS "Chat" VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Manager 25 Home Room, Vice-President 2, Presi- dent 35 Vivo Club 1, 2. July 29 ELEANOR M. FINK "Mickey" GENERAL Entertainment Club 25 Corridor Patrol 25 Home Room, Vice-President 2, Secretary 2, Sales Man- ager 3, April 1 VELMA L. FISHER H Vey! COMMERCIAL Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 25 Entertainment Club 3. September 13 EUGENE H. FITZGERALD liGene77 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Manager 3.5 Track Club 1, 2, 3: Varsity Track 2, 35 Junior Varsity Track 1. December 25 Basketball 15 Junior Var- sity Football 25 Sports Club 1, 2, 35 Squad Leader 2, 35 Annual Show 25 Varsity Football 35 Home Room, President 3. June 3 EUGENE M. FASICK HGeneH VOCATIO NAL Hunting and Fishing Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3. January 7 DONALD M FAUTH nBu,nCyn COLLEGE PREPARATORY Glee Club 1, 25 College Club 35 Track 15 Annual Show 1, 25 Squad Leader 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, President 3. July 31 BETTY J. EVERHART U-Betty!! GENERAL Dramatics 1, 25 Home Room, Secretary 1, Presi- dent 3. May 15 ANNA M. FARETTY "Marie" COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 25 Learn- to-Drive Club 25 Needle- work Club 15 Secretarial Club 35 A Cappella Choir , 1. August 12 ROBERT G. FASICK H-Bob!! GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 25 Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1. July 13 EARL W. FEATHERS HCMZU GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3. September 16 WILLIAM S. FITZGERALD "Bill" VOCATIONAL Radio Club 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1. October 21 DAVID F. FLEGLER "Dave" COLLEGE PREPARATORY English Department Play 25 Annual Show 25 Traliic Patrol 1, 25 Orchestra 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Track Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. November 15 HARRY E. FLUKE HOTICH GENERAL Track Club 1, 25 Junior Chamber of Commerce 35 Home Room, President 3, Sales Manager 3. November 5 NIAUDE A. FOCLE "Maiwliel' GEORGE-ELZEY Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-President 1. November 23 EDWARD J. FLANAGAN MAURICE E. FLEGAL "Irish" GENERAL Home Room, President 35 Varsity Football 1, 2, 35 Basketball 15 Track 1, 2, 3. l!Ed7f GENERAL Aviation Club 1, Secretary- Treasurer 15 Junior Cham- ber of Commerce 3, Vice- March 29 gIre:igeRt2,?55' Intramural January 19 ERCELL FLETCHER ROBERT L. FLICK uchubbyn uB0bu COMMERCIAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 3, Vice-Presi- Secretarial Club 3. dent 25 Corridor Patrol 35 April 10 Special Orchestra 2, 3. March 23 HELEN M. FLUKE EDITH L. FOGLE "Helen" "Do0t" COMMERCIAL GENERAL Travel Club 3. Home Room, Secretary 1. January 17 June 9 LORMA I. FONNER RUTH E. FONNER "Lorman "Ruthie" GENERAL , GENERAL Social Service Club 2, 3. Knitting Club 15 Dramatic December 9 Club 3- July 20 DONALD L. FORD nflrkyu COLLEGE PREPARATORY Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 35 Junior Varsity Basketball 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, 2, Vice-President 35 Track Club 1, 2, 3. October 12 NICHOLAS J. FOWLER "Nielc,' PROGRESSIVE Boys Federation, Secre- tary 35 Junior Academy of Science 2, 3, Treasurer 35 OYRIL FORR "Cereal' ' GENERAL January 29 H. DONALD FOX K4-Don!! VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 35 Home Room, President 35 Bicycle Club 3, President 3. Trafic Patrol 1, 2, 35 March 24 Mountain Echo Stab' 35 Home Room, President 3, Vice-President 25 Intra- mural Sports 35 College Club, President 35 Na- tional Honor Society 3. August 10 ALMA M. FREDERICK MILDRED L. c4Alma,, FREDERICK COMMERCIAL "Millie" Needlework Club 1, 2, 3. COMMERCIAL SGDUSU1 T 1 Needlework Club 35 Knit- ting Club 1, 2. March 8 'JJ 1' LDIN . SIDNEY K. FRIEDMAN ' I ilsidif xf , ' Wy" COLLEGE PREPARATORY . 'VI ta'n Echo Staff 1, 2, kOMMERCIAL 35053111 and emu 2, 3, August 5 Intramural Sports 2, 35 News Writing Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3. May 5 F C. HERBERT FOUTZ ::HeTbyr: PROGRESSIVE Home Room, Secretary 1, Sales Manager 25 States- manship Club 2, 35 TraHic Patrol 2, 35 Astronomy Club 3. February 2 M. JUNE FOX "Janie" GEORGE-ELZEY Social Service Club 1, 2, 3. June 11 COMM Knitting Clu orridor Patrol 2. August 28 iiaiijet ALICE C. FRIES "Alice" GENERAL Knitting Club 25 Social Service Club 3. October 8 .HI It " R R . I C RN ll H GENERAL Kodak Club 3, Vice- President 3. May 24 CATHERINE M. GALLACE "Katie" GEORGE-ELZEY Knitting Club 2, 35 Italian Club 3. April 11 ANNA L. GARDINER lisisii GENERAL Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Knitting Club 1, 3. May 22 MIRIAM H. GARNER JOAN F. GARRAMENA GERTRUDE L. GATES "Miriam" " COLLEGE PREPARATORY Orchestra 1, 25 Annual Show 1. February 23 THELMA R. GATES HTeddy77 GEORGE-ELZEY Knitting Club 15 Library Club 2, 35 Girls League Honor Roll 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2. December 9 MARGARET L. GEIST crpegu COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 35 Dramatic Club 25 Knit- ting Club 1. October 8 HELEN L GENTSCH "HeZen' ' GEORGE-ELZEY Schubert Chorus 25 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Knit- ting Club 25 Social Service Club 35 Annual Show 2, 3. August 16 J 0 Garry' ' COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 15 Italian Club 1, 2, 35 Learn-to- Drive Club 25 Secretarial Club 3. February 22 L. OWEN GEARHART f!Owen7! GENERAL Nature Club 2, 3, Vice- President 2, President 35 Junior Academy of Sci- ence 1, 2, 35 Chemistry Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 National Honor Society 3. June 19 NICHOLAS J. GENOVESE "M r. Richman" GENERAL January 8 MARJORIE J. GEORGE c:MaTg:: GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Learn- to-Drive Club 25 Enter- tainment Club 35 Intra- mural Sports 2. November 5 ff may A CO K, CI 1 n Sh? ' rnittin 1 25. ll oir 15 nte i t Club 35 Schubert orus 25 Girls' Glee Club . Octo 10 W I fW GE AL Knitting Club 3. October 11 JOHN W. GENTILE 'ifohrmrje' ' VOCATIONAL Italian Club 1, 2, 35 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 8 VICTORIA L. GEORGE nvrickyn GEORGE-ELZEY Knitting Club 25 Social Service Club 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice- President 2, President 3. February 28 ART DOROTHY M. FRY H-Dot!! COLLEGE PREPARATORY Girls' Glee Club 1, 25 A Cappella Choir 35 Astron- omy Club 35 Traffic Patrol 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 3. March 19 DONALD GALLIGAN "PhrjZbert" COMMERCIAL October 5 JAMES D. GARDINER "Jasper" GENERAL Chess Club 1. August 3 September 2 MAY P. GALBREATH "Mane" GENERAL Learn-to-Drive Club 35 Entertainment Club 3. October 4 HELE . GALLOWAY che " COM it E ertai m Club 25 Intra l ports 1, 2, 3. JOHN W. GARDNER "Johnny" COMMERCIAL Varsity Track 2, 35 Track Club 1, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 21 CHARLES E. GARNER "Chuck" PROGRESSIVE Vivo Club 1, 25 Booster Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Cheerleader 3. October 17 JOSEPH A. GETZ SHIRLEY M. GIARTH M. utfoew GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3 College Club 3. April 7 JAN PIE KV ' g, PROG S IV Etiona onor o y 2, :J Ac yoi ci n , 2, - afic ' t 5 1. ass' ' aff Irls ,F - a, r Ro , h . n l' - I ' lib - 5 r f m 5 Co gl lv-'I 1'Ol ber 9 FRANCIS GILMORE "Gilie" VOCATIONAL Dramatic Club 15 Ushers' Club 25 Future Craftsmen of America 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. January 11 MERRILL F. GLADFELTER I lRed77 GENERAL Home Room, Secretary 1, Track 15 Ushers' Club 2, 35 Squad Leader 2. May 12 npeppern GEORGE-ELZEY Intramural Sports 35 Knit- ting Club 35 Social Service Club 1. June 17 W. JACK GILLIFORD HJake7I GENERAL Hi-Y Club 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 15 Junior , Varsity Basketball 25 Home Room, President 3. August 12 - VIRGINIA M. GIOSA uJ,in,nly:: NIARIAN R. GIBNEY "Gibbey" GENERAL September 18 EDWARD M. GILMORE ZIGNZ77 PROGRESSIVE Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 35 Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 35 Chess Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 2, 35 Home Room, Treasurer 35 College Club 3, Vice- President 35 Skippers' Club 3, Vice-President 3. November 29 GEORGE F. GIVIN "George" GENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Knitting Club 25 Social Service Club 15 Dramatic glgb 35 Italian Club 1, Forestry Club 15 Hunting and Fishing Club 25 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Junior Chamber of Com- November 4 meme 3- March 2 MARTIN M. GLASSER CHARLES P. GLENN "Marty" "Charlie" VOCATIONAL GENERAL Physics Club 3. Vivo Club 15 Booster August 19 Club 2, 3, Vice-President 2, President 35 Cheer- leader 1, 2, 35 Head Cheer- leader 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 2 DARWIN E. GLENN "Simi" PROGRESSIVE Rifle Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. wie I QSTHER UISGLESSER ALBERT GOLDBERG H ' 77 ' GENERAL Knitting Club 15 Dramatic Club 25 Learn-to-Drive Club 35 Intramural Sports July 24 1 2. May 23 ROY F. GOOD SUSAN J. GOOD "Good" "Su ' COMMERCIAL ' I . Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, - O e I u 2? 2, 35 Special Orchestra 15 orld' n s ID G1 ' IntramuralSports35Dance Ho oom, Swell Orchestra 2, 35 Chess Club August 3 15 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. September 14 GERALDINE V. E. J EANNETTE GOSS GORITY Hleannettev "Gerry" COLL E PREPARATORY GENERAL D tcClu 1 "L Home Room, Secretary 1, Le 1 e Usher 15 Corrido 2, Girls' Glee Club 2, 3. :fic 2, 35 Senate 2 February9 "W j'-i H 1' I' 1,2, f r.:--..- .- , N ' 1 onor Society . DONALD W. GRAYBILL J S C. GRAHAM 4gD0n7y Iljimil COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL Sports Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Junior Varsity Football 25 Home Room, President 3. November 2 Track Club 15 Track 15 Intramural Sports 1. June 18 "W1InohelZ' ' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 35 Senate 35 Newswriting Club 1, 2, 3, President 3. August 5 RICHARD H. GOODEELLOW "Dick" GENERAL Radio Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. November 2 BERTHA M. GOUGHNOUR "Bubbles" COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 15 Knit- ting Club 25 Corridor Patrol 2, 35 Secretarial Club 3. October 22 JAMES M. GRAHAM HJ'7:7n!H GENERAL Mountain Echo 15 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Chess Club 2, 35 Hi-Y Club 2, 35 Home Room, President 35 National Honor Society 3. July 27 R. PRESTON GUTSHALL "Geechie" GENERAL Vivo Club 15 Squad Leader 35 Tumbling Club 35 Sports Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, -35 Varsity Football 35 Varslty Basketball 35 Ju- nior Varsity Basketball 1. May 4 JOANNE E. HAINES "Jennie" GENERAL Dramatic Club 25 World Friendship Club 15 Annual Show 1, 3. May 28 FRED H. HALL "Fred" COMMERCIAL Varsity Football 1, 2, 35 Sports Club 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Vice-President 2, 3. March 23 BETTE J. HALOW r:H0n:: GEORGE-ELZEY Italian Club 1, 2, 35 Athletic Club 15 Hockey 15 Intramural Sports 2. October 21 RITA H. GRASSI HBeaH GENERAL Library Club 15 Learn-to- Drive Club 25 Dramatic Club 35 Italian Club 3. October 16 JENNIE M. GRAY KlJane77 COMMERCIAL A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Social Service Club 15 Learnfto-Drive Club 25 Knitting Club 35 Girls' Glee Club 15 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Horseshoe Stal? 35 Home Room, Secretary 3. May 25 LAURA E. GRIFFITH ' 'Sweezfieu COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 15 Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Entertainment Club 3. October 23 M. LOUISE GUNDERMAN ca Peg: 1 COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 2. January 23 LEROY C. GWIN EMMA B. HADDLE H.L66H lgEmWLG,, VOCATIONAL GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 25 April 16 Rifle Club 15 Chess Club 35 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 3. January 5 IEARL W. HAINLEY ABRAM H. HAKE HRed77 HAbe1J GENERAL GENERAL Art Metal Club 3. Street Patrol 1, 2, 35 AIW5127 Safety Club 1, 2, 3. i June 12 W I I NIARTHA E. HALL AUSTIN A. HALLINAN H-Bethfl llMuz77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 25 Newswriting Club 1, 2, April 3 HAROLD HALPERN "Bill" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Kodak Club 35 Band 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1. February 24 Stage Design Club 25 Kodak Club 3. September 28 M. ELIZABETH HAMER HBetty7! PROGRESSIVE Horseshoe Staii 35 A Cap- pella Choir 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 15 Astronomy Club 3, Treasurer 35 An- nual Show 1, 25 Latin Play 15 Traffic Patrol 35 Home Room, President 3. October 15 CARL M. GRAU "Gmu' ' COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Sports Manager 25 Corri- dor Patrol 1, 35 Pinochle Club 15 Chess Club 2. June 29 JEAN M. GREEN "Jecm', COLLEGE PREPARATO RY Knitting Club 25 Home Room, Vice-President 2, Treasurer 3. March 13 RUBY V. GRIMM KfRuby!J COMMERCIAL Riile Club 15 Learn-to- Drive Club 25 Dramatic Club 35 Intramural Sports 1. A. JANE GRAY z:Janeyn COMMERCIAL World Friendship Club 3. April 17 VIVIAN D. GREEN "Mickey" COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 25 Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2. September 13 JAMES B. GROVE KIBUHHZJJJ COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Hunting and Fishing Club 15 Pigeon Club 25 Nature Study Club 35 Track 3. February 2 June 2 S. JANE GUNDY LOIS M. GUNSALUS "Jane" "Lois" COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL World Friendship Club 15 Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Needlework Club 25 Social World Friendship Club 3. Service Club 3, Secretary- May 14 Treasurer 35 Statesman- ship Club 3. February 24 HELEN E. HAMILTON "Moonene" COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 15 Dramatic Club 25 Travel Club 35 Newswriting Club 2. November 22 KENNETH A. HANNUM "Endeavor" VOCATIONAL Street Patrol 25 Safety Club 25 Ushers' Club 35 My Rgslgm E241 nic ubbglf :SGW S- K HR I HAMM K- yu 2' plgober 2 MARJORIE K. HARDING "Margery" GENERAL Knitting Club 15 Glee Club 2, 3. RAE M. HANLEY HRaeH GENERAL April 5 HELEN M. HARF ulfarjieu GEORGE-E LZEY Squad Leader 35 Intra- mural Sports 2, 35 Varsity Basketball 25 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-President National Honor Society 3. August 24 2. April 22 December 23 lKATHRYNT.HARKINS RICHARD W. SARAJANE HARNISH "Kitty" HARMAN "Sara" GEORGE-ELZEY "DMC" GENERAL July 1 COLLEGE PREPARATORY 591115, Rflgmv tPI?Sgfie115c 3, Forestry Club 17 Chess 1,1055 Iijzlbziilaral 'Spoifs Club 1? ?IBtaSketbai1SM9'2' Basketball gg Athletic Club 1 arg? 31 Tgazimilggm 501' 5 1, 25 Knitting Club 1, 3. M' ' - ' 'September 8 ' September 24 5 , ' 95? ' Ois ,Bg,lHARPSTER'i 'S JOHN L. HARRIS f,f'iijS'lfftpperi,i -A t'Jolmny" . . fir' I ' K. ,GENERAL 6 GENERAL Lear - 4 rive, Club 25 tic Club' 35 Intra- Sports 15 Corridor atrol 35 Home Room, Secretary 3. . February 26 orld gjgndsliip Club 15 f D Checker Club 15 Chess Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. January 2 November 24 ROBERT G. HART lKHaddy77 GENERAL Sports Club 35 Intramural Sports 35 Basketball 1, 2, 3, Assistant Manager 1, 2, Manager 3. THEODORE T. HARTLEY H Ted!! COMMERCIAL Football 25 Track Club 15 Track Manager 15 Junior Chamber of Commerce 35 October 18 Intramural Sports 15 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. January 22 WILLIAM G. WILLIAM F. HAUSER HARTMAN "Bill" "Bill" COLLEGE PREPARATORY VOCATIONAL Annual Show 1 gntiriamural Intramural Sports 1, 22 Eii3ri3s1Hhg2C1uiv 351ii10lili Safety Club 3, Secretary 3. Room' President 3. August 8 September 15 ELIZABETH J. HAYES JOSEPH E. HEAPS "Bette" "JW" COMMERCIAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Knitting Club 1, 35 Learn- Hi-Y Club 1, 21 33 Mlfied to-Drive Club 2. ghofiui 12: lgnlriual SIEJW 1: , , 5 ome oom, January 17 Sgcrietary 1, Vice-Presi- ent 2. September 5 A. MARY HEINBAUGH ALICE E. HENDERSON "Mamie" NRGOV' COMMERCIAL GENERAL Knitting Club 15 Library Club 3, Secretary 3. September 27 Athletic Club 1, 25 Hockey 1, 25 Basketball 15 Intra- mural Sports 25 Home Room, Secretary 1, Treas- urer 2, President 3. November 17 ALLEN B. IHARTMAN HW'eel7 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Vice-Presb dent 1, Secretary 2. October 6 PAUL K. HAWK ltPeTk77 PROGRESSIVE Junior Academy of Sci- ence 1, 2, 3, Vice-Presb dent 25 Junior Varsity Football 2, 35 Pinochle Club 15 Astronomy Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 National Honor Society 3. June 16 ,f ff' V. 7 IM f' If , N4 H y , 0 ,f VLA. IAL e ' Club 25 Krritt' b 1,'3. b 22 W. DEAN HENRY "Dean" GENERAL May 19 WILLIAM R. HERROLD uRedn GENERAL Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. April 13 DON S. VON DER HEYDE uJ0en COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Chess Club 15 Hi-Y Club 2, 35 College Club 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 2. June 15 ALLEGRA G. HIGHAM KCSiS7l GENERAL South Fork High School 1, 2,.35 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35 Girlsl Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Broad- caster Club 2, 35 General Club 2, 3. December 29 JULIAN S. HIMES ::Himey:x GENERAL Glee Club 2, 35 Track Club 15 Track 15 Home Room, Secretary 1, 25 Vice-President 25 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 15 RUTH V. HITE MARGUERITE ANNA B. HOFFMAN f'Be15gy" HOENSTINE Hflnyf' COLLEGE PREPARATORY 'iMGTg" GENERAL December 23 GENERAL gglttgng Club 2, 35 Italian Entertainme t C1 b 15 ' Learn-to-Drille Club 2, 3, September 30 Secretary 2. May 3 E. MARION HOFFMAN ETHEL P. HOFFMAN J. RICHARD HOFFMAN "Marz0n" "EtCh" ffpjckff I t GEQIZERAIS K H :SENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY nramura pors 5 't- , P 'd 1535 . ting ciub 1, 2, 3, sqllid wflii Fiirildshlisbffb 2, i?l5'SmE?iffi? 15935 gbggl Leader 2. 3- 3, Secretary 2, Vice-Presb dent 25 Home 'R0om, January 15 dent 35 Corridor Patrol 25 Sales Manager 2, 3, Treas- glfle gjhlbt lg N3.tlOD8,l urer 3, onor 0016 y . April 22 January 13 DONALD E. MARIE M. HOLLAND AALVIN L. HOLLEN HOEIDEMLAN ffBZ0nd,ieH HAZ!! DOW GEORGE-ELZEY PROGRESSIVE VOCATIONAL Learn-to-Drive Club 2. Intramural Sports 2, 35 Safety Club 1, vivo Club April 7 Forestry Club 1- 35 Home Room, Secretary November 6 1. July 20 THOMAS F. DALE M. HOLTON WILSON C. HOOVER IEOLMBERG HRed77 HWMJWH T0mmy GENERAL VOCATIONAL GENERAL Corriflgr Ptatgol 35 Intra- Avgatiran Slab X15 Hfandi- . l . mura POI' 5 . crg, V ' . '. Italian Club 2, Rifle Club July 6 dent 2: uUsherS. nglugegg September 10 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Bicycle Club 3. January 10 ALBERT D. HEss HBUIZZH GENERAL Intramural Sports 2, 35 Ushers' Club 2, 3. February 18 DONALD E. HIOKS HHiCkyH COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 27 ALBERT A. HILDABRAND IKBart77 GENERAL Football 2, 35 Handicraft Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Chess Club 2. December 7' HARRY L. HINER "Hank" GENERAL Boys' Glee Club 1, 25 Annual Show 15 Home Room, Treasurer 2, Vice- President 35 Intramural Sports 1. December 13 CARL F. HETRICK KlBud!7 GENERAL Ushers' Club 25 Kodak Club 3. February 29 MARGAREl up ggynx I NER Le I O-Driv lug' 25 Ki ng 35 ome Secreta 1. :A ctobe M Room, g ROBERT R. HILEMAN KlB0b77 VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 2 MARTHA E. HIRST '4Hirstie" GE NE RAL Basketball 25 Hockey 1, 2, 35 Athletic Club 1, 25 Squad Leader 3. November 22 CARL B. HOUSEMAN ccH0uSy:: SOLLEGE PREPARATORY Band 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 2. JACK D. HOUSEMAN "Jack" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 2, 3. February 20 October 15 ESTHER E. HOWELL J OSEPH HUDAK 4'Ets" . "Buster" GEORGE-ELZEY GENERAL July 6 Rankin High School, Pitts- burgh, Pa. 1, 29 Booster Ciub 3. Y f February 24 X W WILLIAM F. HUGHES WILLIAM H. HUGHES H'B,iu?7 llB,iZZ77 GENERAL PROGRESSIVE Ushers' Club 1, 2, Physics Club 39 Intramural Sports 1. November 27 March 13 Dramatic Club 1, 3, Presi- dent 35 Stagecraft Club 25 Annual Show 19 Latin Department Play 1, Girls League Play 2, Debating Team 2, Skippers' Club 3. July 19 FRANK HURLIMAN HHGTLIZCH PROGRESSIVE Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Pinochle Club 1. December 20 JEAN E. HOUSER l!Jan77 GEORGE-ELZEY Needlework Club 13 Enter- tainment Club 2g Library Club 3. December 2 J. FRED HUGHES "Fritz" PROGRESSIVE Hi-Y Club 3, Sports Club 13 Statesrnanship Club 2, 3, Vice-President 3, Traffic Patrol 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Senate 35 National Honor Society 3. July 17 JEA L. HU P I1 . mo a H e e Presi I In e ivhoe lgtagf 3 Orgilog a ro u 1 Dramatic to College C Ju 14 ROBERT B lf URM HB0b!7 GENERAL Ushers' Club 2, 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 1, gfice-President 2, President November 4 Home dent Club 2 April 22 IVIARJORY S. INGRAM 6tMaTgy77 - GENERAL Needlework Club 13 Dra- matics 3. September 17 JACK W. ISENBERG l!J0e77 COMMERCIAL Art Club 2, 3, Stage De- sign Club 2, 39 Chess Club 15 Hi-Y Club 33 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, Junior Varsity Football 2, 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. October 23 CHARLES M. JONES "Charlie" COMMERCIAL Junior Class Executive Committee, Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3, President 33 English Department Play 23 Home Room, Sales Manager 2. February 13 CHARLES V. ICKES 61101677 VOCATIONAL 1, 2: Secre- Vivo Club 1, 2, 3. 32 Corgi? october 19 February 21 DAVID A. IRVIN ROSALIE ISAACSON HRed77 CKROSSJ7 GENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Vivo Club 23 Sports Club 3, Junior Varsity Football 13 Junior Varsity Track lg Varsity Football 2, 3: Varsity Track 2, 3. February 4 CATHERINE J . J ERKOVITZ IK-Babe!! COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 15 Knit- ting Club 2. November 13 HELEN L. JONES ccwimpyan PROGRESSIVE Corridor Patrol 2, 35 Dra- matic Club lg Learn-to- Drive Club 2, Social Ser- vice Club 3. February 12 Mountain Echo Stai' 1: Statesmanship Club 2, 39 Dramatic Club 23 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Newswriting Club 1, Wag- nerian Club 33 Go-to-Coll- ege Club 3. April 9 LEWIS M. JOHNSON "Lewis" GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 23 Nature Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, Nature Club 1, 2, 3. September 6 WILLIAM S. JULIUS U-B?:ZZH GENERAL June 19 WILLIAM F. KABELLA SIDNEY X. KAISER DONALD J. KARLE H-Biz!!! 6KSid77 !tD0n7! GENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY COLLEGE PREPARATORT Aviation Club 15 Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 35 Track 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. January 5 HAROLD G. KARLSON "Hannon COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 2. May 7 O. WILLIAM KEAGY CKBYZZZJI PROGRESSIVE Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Sports Club 1, 2, College Club 3: Junior Chamber of Commerce 33 Basket- ball Manager 2. December 12 JOSEPH F. KELLER HJ0ev GENERAL Vivo Club 1, 2, 3, Presi- dent 3. February 22 IRENE E. KELLY LEONARD B. KELLY WALTER S. KENNEDY "Ike' ' "Leonard' ' "Dernp' ' GENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATO RY GENERAL Senate 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, President 3g Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 3, National Honor Society 2, 3, World Friendship Club 2, 3, President 3, Library Club 13 Corridor Patrol 2, Gigls League Honor Roll , . August 4 MALCOLM E. KENNER "Mac,' GENERAL Rifle Club 1, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 30 MARJORIE J. KERN "Marjorie" COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 13 Knitting Club 2, Needle- work Club 3, Home Room, Secretary 1. April 2 EARL A. IQIBLER li-Earl!! GENERAL August 5 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Vivo Club 2, 35 Dramatic Golf Club 15 Dramatic Club 19 Intramural Sports Club 3. 1, 2, 3, October 21 October 8 LEONARD H. KENT JOHN E. KEPHART "Leonard" 4'Keppy" VOCATIONAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Junior Varsity Football 1, Chess Club 1, 2, 35 Annual 25 Physics Club 3. - Sho? 162, 3, Orclgestga 5, v 1 li i December 4 Special Ocilgllieisiia 1,a2, 33 Band 1, 2, 3: National Honor Society 3. January 4 1 .LM . MIRIAM L. KETTRING I "Hy1nie' ' ' ' 7 ' COMMERCIAL GE ELZE ZTZ G . Soci Service 'C 1, VVO ' i b ' N . . e O December 22 SHARON E. KIME "Curley" GENERAL Band 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 2, 3, Intramural Sports 3. September 5 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2: Trallic Patrol 1, 2, 31 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 13 Travel Club 3, Secretary 33 Intramural Sports 1, Knitting Club 1, Vice- President 15 Newswriting Club 1, 2, 3. November 3 EDWARD S. KINES "Eddie" GENERAL September 30 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Dramatic Club 19 News- writing Club 1, Mountain Echo StaE 1, 29 Debating geam 25 Chemistry Club August 15 ETHEL M. KARNS "Pete" GENERAL Social Service Club 35 Learn-to-Drive Club 2. March 13 JOHN A. KEEN "Johnny" 'TLZIEQENEFAQX F' Hialhd' u 4:f.AVfa2 tion Club 15' Intramural Sportsl, , Jdlylll 2 .L-' ' MIRIAM B. KELLER H-Djllyii GEO RGE-ELZEY Needlework Club 1, Knit- ting Club 2, 3. November 13 fmt' Hunting and Fishing Club 19 Forestry Club 33 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 7 CORA G. KARSTETTEII llcorkyll GEORGE-ELZEY Dramatic Club 1, Enter- tainment Club 2g Home Room, Secretary 25 Social Service Club 3, Tap Danc- ing Club 3. July 15 JOSEPHINE B. KEIFFER KIJOJ7 GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 33 Mountain Echo Staff 3, Newswriting Club 3. July 29 HELEN L. KELLEY "Kelley" GEORGE-ELZEY Entertainment Club 1 3 Learn-to-Drive Club 2 3 Social Service Club 3. June 22 JOAN L. KING HJOJ7 PROGRESSIVE Dramatic Club 15 Learn- to-Drive Club 25 Social Service Club 35 Corridor Patrol 2, 3. June 23 EARL K. KISSELL "EMF, VOCATIONAL Physics Club 3. November 13 WARREN A. KING l4K,!ng77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 31 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. April 13 HARRY A. KJELLMAN llPat77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Traffic Patrol 35 Home Room, President 35 Stage- craft Club 25 Golf Club 13 Track Club 3, Track 1, 2, 35 Chemistry Club 2, 33 Junior Academy of Sci- ence 3: National Honor Society 3. January 12 LOY L. KLEINSORGEN L. CLAIR KLING KlR0y7! HBZLSH GENERAL VOOATIONAL Rifle Club 15 Chess Club 3. Rifie Club 25 Intramural January 9 f.?,2ffli?ghE2EEt12i,J5hns' June 17 LOBERT J. KNEPLEY DONALD C. KNEPP "Bob" "Don" GENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Sports Club 1, 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 37 Tumbling 1, 23 Hi-Y Club 15 Junior Varsity Basket- ball 1, Varsity Basketball 2, 33 Home Room, Presi- dent 3. July 18 Stagecraft Club 3g Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Band 2, 3. March 28 V. LOUISETKISER fl-Kay!! GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Athletic Club 15 Intra- mural Sports 2. June 12 JOHN B. KLEFFEL ICJOH77 GENERAL Track 1, 2, Boys' Glee Club 25 Handicraft Club 3. April 25 RUTH M. KLOBETANZ "Ruthie" COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 19 Drama- tic Club 23 Secretarial Club 3. October 26 LAURA V. KNISELY "Bette" GENERAL Intramural Sports lg Girls League Play 23 Boys Fed- eration Pla 25 Dramatic Club 1, 3: Corridor Patrol 35 Home Room, Secretary 15 Orchestra 2. October 1 R. GERALD KNISELY lKJ7:gg87J GENERAL November 3 RICHARD E. KOLLER lKDiCk77 . GENERAL College Club 3, Stage- craft Club 1, 2, 3. March 27 ADOLF R. KULIK flFlat7, VOCATIONAL Dramatic Club 1, Radio Club 2, Stage Design Club 3. April 12 GEORGE D. KYLE "Crockpot" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 25 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-President 2. March 26 MARTHA J. KNOTT fIMaTty77 GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 25 Hock- ey 3g Tap Dancing Club 35 Squad Leader 3: Home Room, Vice-President 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 15 ELEAN A V. K s REK fc 1 N H eedl r - earn- t -Driv b 5 Orld Friends ip Club April 29 ANNE H. KULMATYCKI "Amiie" COMMERCIAL Learn-to-Drive Club 23 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2. August 7 DOROTHY L. KYLER KKD0t7! GENERAL November 21 ROSALIE C. KOESTNER "Rosebud" GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 33 Cor- ridor Patrol 2g Compass Staff 2, 35 Girls League Honor Roll 1: Home Room, Secretary 1, Sales Manager 2, Learn-to- Drive Club 2, Vice-Presi- dent 2. October9 NIARGARET E. KRIDER "Margie" GENERAL Library Club 13 Knitting Club 2. November 16 M. KATHRYN KURTZ "Katie,' GENERAL Library Club 13 Knitting Club 2, Go-to-College Club 37 Corridor Patrol 3. March 28 FRANCIS P. KWOLEK "Frank' ' ' GENERAL Ushers' Club 3, Intra- mural Sports 2, 3. January 25 I I LO . 6 OM R L Knitting ub 25 Ne le- work Club 1. Apri MARTIN P. LEGO rcefaken VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 2, 35 Junior Varsity Football 15 Var- sity Football 25 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary- greasurer 1, Vice-President September 2 EDITH L. LEPORE "TOOLS" GENERAL Learn-to-Drive Club 2, 35 Library Club 15 Italian glub 35 Intramural Sports April 14 EDGAR A. LEVINE "Eddie" DON V. LEE fCD0n77 COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Nature Study Club 1, 25 Stagecraft Club 3. October 23 RUTH R. LEHRER HS,iSH PROGRESSIVE Horseshoe Staff 35 Junior Academy of Science 2, 35 Mountain Echo Staff 15 A Cappella Choir 35 Go-to- College Club 35 Wagnerian Club 35 Girls League Hon- or Roll 1, 25 National Honor Society 3. April 16 JOHN L. LESTER l4J'aCk77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Track Club 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Track 1, 2, 35 Junior Var- sity Football 1, 2, 3. July 22 M. JANE LING HJfl7L'f6H COLLEGE PREPARATORY COLLEGE PREPARATORY Mountain Echo Staff 2, 35 Newswriting Club 2, 35 Quill and Scroll 35 Na- tional Honor Society 3. November 5 Dramatic Club 1, 35 Learn- to-Drive Club 25 Home Room, Vice-President 25 Annual Show 2. November 19 1' R l JENNIE R. LARORE cc 1 ' 0 :' E 'D 5 -f n to ive 5" u -t5 ffl tj If 5 I X 1 4 SHERMAN J. LAFFERTY f'SZim" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Fore try Club 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 35 Home Room, Treasurer 35 Na- tional Honor Society 3. April 8 MARJORIE R. LANTZ Hlllarjie' ' COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 2, 3, Treasurer 25 Senate 35 Mountain Echo Staii' 2, 35 Trafl-lc Patrol 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice- President 25 Newswriting Club 2, 35 National Honor Society 3. October 16 DONALD B. LAWRENCE "Doodle" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. November 6 FRANCES E. LEGO H-D0ZZy77 GENERAL Corridor Patrol 25 Learn- to-Drive Club 2, 3, Secre- tary 3. February 4 J. FRANCIS LEIDEN "Francis' ' VOCATIONAL Physics Club 25 States- manship Club 3. November 21 DOMINICK R. LESTOCHI "Shorty" VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 2, 3. January 27 JOHN F. LINGENFELTER zzllingyn GENERAL Junior Academy of Science 2, 35 Intramural Sports 2, 35 Nature Study Club 2, 35 Chemistry Club 2, 35 National Honor Society 3. J auuary 26 WILDA E. LACKHOVE A. LOUISE LAFFERT "Toots" GENERAL Girls' Chorus 2, 35 Octette 25 Annual Show 25 Dra- matic Club 25 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-Presi- dent 2. October 11 HATTIE M. LAIOH "I-Iattien COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 2, 35 Dramatic Club 2, 3. September 22 DOROTHY M. LAROTONDA H-Dot!! GENERAL Italian Club 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Vice-President 25 Learn-to-Drive Club 35 Corridor Patrol 2, 35 Girls League Honor Roll 1. "Louise" COLLEGE PREPARATOR Senate 1, 25 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club 25 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3. November 30 KENNETH F. LANT: Hcfapfi PROGRESSIVE Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2, Sales Manager 35 Aviation Club 15 Junior Academy of Science 35 Chemistry Club 3. April 4 ALFRED J. LAUBEP KKAZII COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. November 25 May 29 ,I DORIS L. LEADER A T . AME "Doris" r ' " COLLEGE PREPARATORY AL Sjociali Serlxgice 1ClI5b 55 n-to- ive Club 2. ' t y 7 Tglgelor Cluli IO35 Home uuary 18 Room, Sales Manager 3. January 17 BETTY J. LINN "Betts" GENERAL Knitting Club 1, Dramatic Club 2 March 10 LEONA C. LOEB :cH0ney7r COMMERCIAL nitting Club 1, Learn- O-Drive Club 2, Home O . om, Treasurer 3 October 13 ' 4 7' la Choir 2 oom President 3 nitting Club 3. January 25 l 49 MAR 9 his Gf I' 0 :l"' ZEY ROBERT P. LONG 44Unk3! GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Squad Leader 2, 3, Annual Show 2, 3, Sports Club 1, 2, 3. August 23 ROBERT F. LOCKARD 'little' ' GENERAL Ushers' Club 3. March 13 jar D ber MELIC . NG 'Z-lie' Roo , c - ' ent 2, Needle . GEOR ZE Knitt' '2 ome or 3 .I ry 14 IRVIN R. LOUDER "Irvin" COMMERCIAL March 24 SHIRLEY M. LOCKARD "ShirZey,' GENERAL Knitting Club 2, Home Room, Sales Manager 3. November 19 L. DONALD LONG KKDOH7? GENE RAL Thespian Club 1, 2, Treas- urer. 1, Soccer 1, 2, Dra- matics 2. April 13 PAUL B. LONG "Paul" VOCATIO NAL Statesmanship Club 2, Radio Club 3. May 17 M. FRANCIS LOUDER "Fran" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Knitting Club 1, Learn- tO-Drive Club 2, World Friendship Club 3. July 27 SAMUEL H. LOUNDY !4Sam77 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. July 14 SYLVIA A. Lozo HS,iZ77 COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 3, Presi- dent 3, National Honor Society 2, 3, Horseshoe Staff 3, Girls League Hon- or Roll 1, 2, Schubert Chorus 2, Mountain Echo Staff 2, 3, Home Room, gresident 3, Compass Staff October 8 JANE C. MCALPINE lljaneii GENERAL Dancing Club 3, Athletic Club 1, 2, Squad Leader 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 2 MARGARET A. MCCARTNEY "To0ts" GEORGE-ELZEY Dramatic Club 2, 3, Hock- ey 1, A Cappella Choir 1. August 8 WILLIAM N. LOWE LOGAN M. LOWERS HBNZH GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Handicraft Club 2. December 15 "Shorty" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Track Manager 1, 2, Sports Club 1, 3, Track Club 2, Tumbling Squad 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1. June 9 MARY LOUISE LUPFER ROBERT L. 1136955912 MCALLISTER GENERAL "Bob" World Friendship Club 3. COLLEGE PREPARATORY December 20 Chess Club 1, 2, States- manship Club 3, Corridor Patrol 2, 3, A Cappella Choir 3, Boys' Glee Club 3, Home Room, Sales Manager 3. November 30 DEAN F. MOBURNEY WILLIAM P. MCCABE UMM" COMMERCIAL Home Room, Secretary 1 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2 3. August 24 SARAH M. MCCARTNEY zcsauyn COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 2, Secre- tarial Club 3. August 31 "Bill" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Aviation Club 1, Ushers' Club 2, 3, Head Usher 3, Home Room, Secretary 1. August 14 EILEEN MCCAULEY "Eileen" COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Athletic Club 1. September 19 ELINOR MOCAULEY "Curley" COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Athletic Club 15 Home Room, Treasurer 2. September 19 WILLIAM T. MCCLAIN CIBNZI7 GENERAL Ushers' Club 2, 3. June 13 JAMES C. MOCORD Hefdyrbli GENERAL Sophomore Class Execu- tive Committeeg Intra- mural Sports Manager 1, 2, 35 Hi-Y Club 3. November 18 SHELDON M. MCCORMICK 4KMike!7 GENERAL Sports Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Home Room, E Treasurer 1. I April 15 KENNETH G. JAMES A. MCCUNE ROBERT F, MCCULLOUGH HAZH MCD,-,WELL n u Ken GENERAL "Elmer'l VQCATIONAL Aviation Club 1, 2, Presi- COLLEGE PREPARATORY Intramural Sports 1. 1' Intramural Sports gfmrgeshoe Staif 35 Hi-Y .une27 u 1,2,35TfH P- March 31 trol 2, 35 Collegga'Cli1b 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 30 C. WILLARD JAMES 'J. MCFADDEN W. DEAN MCGARVEY MCDOyV,ELL KcJim7, 1cMaC7: Will COLLEGE PREPARATORY COMMERCIAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY ?f15x1fgf1H1E5h0tStf3E gs grtramuralsports 2, 3: B d 1' 2, 3. C 11 C1 b Ffa DOT S 1 S rarnatic lub 15 Vi 35al1ntramural SZOISS2. u Ushfers Club 29 News- Club 2: Kodak Club 3. V0 writing Club 2, 3. Mafch Nove ber 18 December 1 N lV . WILLIAM J. I JA MCGINLEY ICGE MOGEARY 0 H I cz rx rr - 77 S Bell GE AL l GEORG -ELZEY GENERAL Drax ti - GO- Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Mountain Echo Staif 2, 35 tml' Clu mm' Needlework Club 3. Quill and Scroll 2, 35 man Orwl 5 Cor' March 14 Squad Leader 2, 35 Intra- U or atml ' mural Sports 2, 35 Home March 16 Room, Vice-President 2. . March 13 xy. THELMAY Q Mc RAEV O. ALDEN MOGREGOR CATHERINE A 'INT elmo" X "Mac" M. MCGUIRE X ORGE-gi-Z GENERAL "Kathleen ' Social Service Club . Band 1, 2, 35 Dance I ' Septembeipfb Orchestra 15 Annual Show 15 Home Room, Vice- Presldent 2, Secretary 3. March 7 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Home Room, Treasurer 35 World Friendship Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 35. Horseshoe Stal? 2, 35 Girls League Honor Roll 15 Nature Club 1, 2. April 6 RUSSELL MCCAULEY "Russ" COLLEGE PREPARATORY National Honor Society 2, 35 English Department Play 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 College Club 35 Sophomore Class Presi- dent5 Home Room, Vice- President 25 Junior Cham- ber of Commerce 3, Presi- dent 3. June 18 CHARLES R. MCCONAHY Hpetell GENERAL July 29 MARJO 25,4 afge" ci" b 2 Learn o I-ive 5 Needl work Club 3. August 2 RAY E. MCCREADY HRay7f GENERAL March 29 BEULAH B. MCCAULLEY I "Beulie" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Basketball 1, 25 Home Room, Secretary 15 Ath- letic Club 15 Tap Dancing Club 35 Squad Leader 3. October 25 LESTER L. MOCOOI ff-Budff GENERAL Band 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-Presi- dent 2. December 31 MARY L. MOCORMIC "Mary Lou" COLLEGE PREPARATOB Go - to - College Club 25 Entertainment Club 35 Statesmanship Club 35 Wagnerian Club 35 Sopho- more Class Executive Committeeg A Cappella Choir 35 Annual Show 2, 35 Schubert Chorus 2. November 25 FRANK R. MOCREARI HFl,ipH GENERAL Hunting and Fishing Club 35 Intramural Sports 2, 3. December 28 RAYMOND C. E. MAE MCKEE LEROY E. NICKNIGHT MCINTYRE HMM" "Mick" HRUQH GEORGE-ELZEY GENERAL World Friendship Club 15 I t a l S t 1, 2, 35 A . tVOCAg?LO1T?LR d. Knitting Club 25 Needle- Vliwfo mC1lSb ITWS5 Squad CKE 103. Iilome 1 R086 H110 work Club 3. I6ieager3 35J Stage xlgesign . ' ' . 5 't President 3' Octpb 9, , Folgtbau 2' Sumor arsl Y March 1 i g bs 5 July 10 KENNETH E. L' fig : r H WANDA MCNEEL .MOMANAMY fl AU N HM5CkeyH J ' 0 HK-'ml , x K A yn GENERAL COMMERCIAL 4 a ' .-' 5- EP Y February 4 Pinochle Club I. N , S August 9 i 2' 5 Alxrilnu l ESIPIOIEFI2 35 A Cappella Choir 2? girls Leagulpe, Tr?.fuger 35 'tatesman i 5 1Vagnerians Club 315 Na- tional Honor Society 3. July 25 . JOSEPH MCNELIS MARJORIE L, MARIE A. MCVEY "Joe" MCNOLDY "Maria GENERAL "Marge" COLLEGE PREPARATORY intramural Sports 1- 2, 32 COLLEGE PREPARATORY fl uad Leader 25 Booster Club 35 Home Room, Pre' . srdent 3, Treasurer 2 August 3 LOUISE J. IVIAISAK HLOUIH GENERAL Social Service Club 25 Dramatic Club 1. August 19 Dramatics 15 Go-to-COL lege Club 25 Learn-to- Drive Club 35 Annual Show 25 A Cappella Choir 35 Schubert Chorus 2. October 8 LAURA J. MALHOIT HB,ul7,H,LyH GENERAL 1 July 28 Corridor Patrol 1, 25 A Cappella Choir 35 Library Club 3, President 35 Traffic Patrol 35 Library Assistant 3. May 17 SHIRLEY L. MALLORY '4Shirl' ' COMMERCIAL World Friendship Club 1, 2, Secretary 25 Dramatic Club 25 Forum Club 3. January 17 V AUG G . H ie!! OM 1 Go-to-Coll e Club December 8 ANTHONY G. IVIARSHALL H-Bud!! COLLEGE PREPARATORY Squad Leader 2, 35 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Chemistry Club 3. January 23 Wmgean IESHMA' Intra r 'ts , 3. ii y 19 GORDON MARCUS nG07,dyH VOCATIO NAL Future Carftsmen of America 3. .YALL I-NE,LLA I K 7 GENE L Italian Club 1, , 35 Learn- A115125 A to-Drive Club 35 Intra- mural Sports 2. June 17 LOUIS T. MARSHALL WILLIAM C. HLOUH MARSHALL GENERAL "Bill" September 17 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Annual Show 1, 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Boys' Glee Club 1, 25 Aviation Club 15 Forestry Club 3. March 29 DANIEL M. HENRY C. MARTIN MARTELLACCI ffglwrgyf' "MaTiy" GENERAL VOCATIONAL gntfiiggffglusplofts 21 31 Intramural Sports 3. V Januar ' 3 April 29 - y JAMES M. MARTIN MARY R. MARTINO HlI,L7,nU K4Du'U.y,, PROGRESSIVE GENERAL Senate 1, 2, 3. Vice- President 2, President 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-President 35 National Honor Society 2, 35 H1-Y Club 1, 2, 35 Traffic Patrol 2, 3, Floor Captain 35 Track Club 35 Track 35 Dramatics 2, 3. , February 23 Italian Club 1, 2, 35 Girls' Glee Club 25 Knitting Club 25 Learn-to-Drive Club 35 Wagnerian Club 3. January 10 I 1 BETTY L. MATTAS "Betts" JOHN R. MAUK "Johnny" COLLEGE PREPARATORY COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 1, President 1, 2, Sales Manager 2, 3, Car- negie Science Group 2, gnglish Department Play February 13 . YER ' ho COM. AL Cl , 3. ember 15 JUJ. THE , MEG AN "Jinks" COMMERCIAL Corridor Patrol 2, Travel Club 3. May 14 JACK R. MENTZER "Jackie" GENERAL October 13 I I T L: I X H it Pinoehle Club 1, Secretary 1, Track Club 1, Home Room, Secretary 1, Presi- dent 3, Booster Club 3- Intramural Sports 1, 3. August 16 S. JANE MAYHUE "Janie" GEORGE-ELZEY Learn-to-Drive Club 2. January 19 HELEN M MEINTEL "Helen" COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, Sec- retarial Club 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. y5 RCIAL Dra tio Club 2, 3. March 19 LEON E. MARTZ "Money" COLLEGE PREPARATO RY Intramural ?orts 1, 2, 3, A Cappella hoir 3, Vivo Club 1, 2, Secretary 2, Junior Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 3, Horseshoe Art Club 1, 2, 3, Squad Leader 1, 2, Pinochle Club 3. June 11 JACK W. MARX ZITEIUI! GENERAL Junior Chamber of Com- merce 3, Corridor Patrol 2, 3, Track Club 1. August 12 PAULINE A. MASCIA "Pauline" COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 3. October 22 VIVIAN N. MARTZ THEODORE "Viv" lVlARUSCHAK GEORGE-ELZEY "Ted" Girls' Chorus l., 2, 3, GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, Girls' Octette 2, Girls' Trio 2, 3, Dramatic Club 3, Knitting Club 2, A Cappella Choir 3, Annual Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2, President 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, Radio Club 3. i Show 1, 2, 3. March 11 December 24 NICK MARZUCCO DOLORES P. MASCL !KB?:?,Lg77 H-De!! GENERAL COMMERCIAL Italian Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3. Knitting Club 1, Learn-to- Drive Club 2, Italian Club 1 2 3- Neealeworkl May is Glu V - 1 ' . ember 5 A IRVIN J. MASER ANNA M? MASUCC crlrveu ' .::A'nn2: GENERAL COMMERCIAL Vivo Club 2, Vice-Presi- dent 2, Track Club 1, Airplane Club 1, Intra- mural Sports 3. Learn - to - Drive Club 2, Library Club 1, 3, Italian' glub 3, Intramural Sports December 2 November 4 M Y . M ' CCI ALBERT W. MATHER HAZEL E. MATLOCKI HRa J .I HA-Z77 crliazeln C RCIAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL Italian lub I 1 - Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Presiden ub , Track 2, 3, Track Club Forum Club 3. Knitting lu 2. 2, 3, Nature Study Club 2. December 15 Ma 18 June 14 PHYLLIS V. MAUK HPh?:Z77 COMMERCIAL A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Girls' Chorus 2, Knitting Club 2, Social Service Club 3, Annual Show 1, 2. January 23 N ! f EARKJTE it-ff' ' QIMQQH I f!,r, COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, Knit- ging Club 2, Forum Club November 16 GEORGE A. MELSON "George" GENERAL Forestry Club 3, Squad gieader 3, Sports Manager 1 nuary ' 3 J . DITH .JM " O E PAR RY , esign 3, ' e Club , , 3, C ella C i 2, 3, nn S w , Junior s res -- , Home m, If tary-Treas- 5 1 . Cor r Patrol 3 Senior . . s easurer Ju 7ICTOR K. MEREDITH JACK W. MERRITTS RUTHANN METZLER llI'8I' Sports 1, 2, 3. ::V,iCu c:JaCkieu :cRamr: GENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL Track 1, 2, 35 Track Club Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club 15 Knit- 1, 35 Annual Show 15 Squad Leader 25 Vivo ting Club 25 Forum Club Boys' Glee Club 1, 25 Club 35 Forestry Club 1. 3, Treasurer 35 Orchestra lCorridor Patrol 25 Intra- October 4 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports ,mural Sports 15 Home 15 Home Room, Vice- Room, Secretary 1, Treas- President 25 Mountain 3. Echo Staii' 1, 2, 3. November 30 October 15 DAVID H. MEYER LOUIS A. MEYER MARJORIE J. MEYER "Dave" "Dutch" "Margie" GENERAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL Home Room, Secretary 2, Corridor Patrol 3. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 President 35 Intramural November 2 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 21 November 15 VVILLI E 'ER DAN W. MILLER M. ELIZABETH jun c1Da,,,Ln MILLER GE PROGRESSIVE "Libby ' Intramural ports 1, 2, 3. Rifle Club 15 Hunting and GENERAL November 15 Fishing Club 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Junior Varsity Football 25 Varsity Football 35 Track Club 3. October 13 VI. EVELYN MILLER HAROLD R. MILLER "Sheen" "Miller" COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 15 Learn-to-Drive Club 2 5 Forum Club 3. July 2 Junior Chamber of Com- merce 3. November 7 Athletic Club I, 25 Knit- ting Club 35 Dramatic Clgb 15 Intramural Sports September 25 HARRY E. IVIILLER HHa7,,,r,yH VOCATIO NAL Mountain Echo Staff 25 Sports Club 15 Future Craftsmen of America 35 Tumbling Squad 15 Intra- mural Sports 15 Annual Show 1. March 19 JACK K. MILLER JAMES W. MILLER RICHARD C. MILLER rtFZ7:p1J rrACeH HD7JCkH COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Hi-Y Club 2, 35 Varsity Track 1, 2, 3, Manager 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Track Club 1, 2, 3, Secre- tary 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. June 25 RICHARD G. MILLER H-Dick!! GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Hunt- ing and Fishing Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 2, 3. May 9 THOMAS E. NIILLER 4zT0m:: VOCATIONAL Vocational Safety Club 1, 25 Handicraft Club 35 Ushers' Club 25 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 16 ANTHONY MINIELLI KlT0ny77 GENERAL Junior Varsity Football 15 ' Intramural Sports 2, 35' A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 25 Mixed Choir 15 Glee Club 15 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 1, President 3. October 22 Aviation Club 15 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Squad Leader 2. July 5 August 28 STANLEY D. MILLER SUZANNE E. MILLER "Stan" "Suzy" COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Track Club 15 Newswrit- ing Club 2, 35 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 35 Go-to- College Club 35 Quill and Scroll 3. August 3 VIVIAN R. MILLER HBee7J COLLEGE PREPARATORY Travel Club 3. 1 J A January 16 ONY J. TANO IK Onyn NERAL tr al Sports 1, 2, 35 s Club 1, 2, 3. January 3 Annual Show 1, 25 Dra- matic Club 2, 35 A Cap- pella Choir 2, 35 National Honor Society 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 15 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2. Q April 4 LOIS MINGLE "Shirley ' COMMERCIAL Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Home Room, Sales Man- ager 2, 3, Treasurer 3. March 16 GE GE R. MOCK U cc eoygeu C vi " Q10 :fl Hun ng andllfgs i f Cligb 3' V ra D0 ' I 1 ' I43 3 , S tjy 1, Vice- re I-1 ,E Traflic Patrol 35 Nat -I Honor Society 3. March 21 M DELINE G. IOC ILLIAM H. M CK crMa jeu rc 'un GEN RL TIO A Home Ro r nt 3, Fut eCraftsm f - Vic -P en ecretary - i - Intr a rts 1, 1, ati lub 1, - 1 2, , g ,-S f y C 'dor Patrol 2. Cl 3 August I p I 1 JACK L. MOORE UI OORE HFZIISILU HLOQMJSGH GENERAL CO LEGE RE A Outdoor Club 1, Forestry nittin l ,L n o- Club lg Intramural Sports D ' 3 Social Ser- 1, 2, 3, Chess Club 25 Home Room, President 3, Vice-President 2. September 14 MARY M. lVlORAN HPeggy37 GENERAL Knitting Club lg Needle- work Club 3. September 28 E. EO AI 0 .L ylgd of JOSEPH L. MURPHY JAMES W. MURRAY ANNA A. MUSSELMAN HJ0e77 GENERAL Stage Design Club 25 In- tramural Sports l, 2, 33 Sports Club 3. January 24 A. BERNICE MUSSELMAN "Bernie' ' GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3 Knitting Club 1, 23 Home Room, Secretary 1. March 15 v l!Duke!7 GENERAL Rifle Club 15 Forestry Club 2, Vice-President 2g Intramural Sports 1, 23 Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2, 3. September 22 FRANCIS F. MUSSER "Francis' ' GENERAL Home Room, Secretary 1. February 23 MIRIAM L. MUSSER TH R WWW, n l GENERAL Learn-to-Drive Club 2, 3. January 4 PAUL W. MYERS zzwindyzx COLLEGE PREPARATORY Sports Club lg Glee Club 25 Booster Club 3. March 3 C L PR ATORY ati C1 ,C rnegie ature p 1, 2, 3, Junior ass utive esiden ec r 5 Statesman 5 Wagnerian Club , Na- tional Honor So ty 3. December 4 Com it e En ai me t C 2' e oo 1 3 FLORE . AIIL CMERL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3. November 4 Q llAnn7! GEORGE-ELZEY Dramatic Club 1, 29 Learn- to-Drive Club 3, Girls' Chorus 25 Girls' Octette 23 Annual Show 2, Intra- mural Sports 2, 3. February3 OHN L. M SSER GE Forestry C u 1 ntra- mural Sports , 3 Handi- craft Club 37 Ju or Var- sity Football 1, 2. October 18 JEAN R. MYERS 'ifeanniel' COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 1, 27 Dra- matic Club 3. December 16 FORREST A. NALE "Forrie" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 27 e l 39 Home Room, Presid 3, Corri or Pa- tro st 25 M. HAZEL lVIORSE KIHazy57 GENERAL Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Knitting Club 3. November 1 JOHN W. MOYER KlP6t6,, GENERAL Intramural Sports 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 3. October 8 L. BRUCE MOORE H-Iggy!! VOCATIONAL December 16 ,CATHERINE M. HEAD I HKate77 GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3. February 5 JULIUS E. MOSES rzstudyn GENERAL August 15 COLETTA M. MUR "Galena" GENERAL Home Room, Treasurer 1 Secretary 2. September 13 FREDERICK L. NALE uspiken COMMERCIAL Track Club 25 Stagecraft. glub 35 Intramural Sports June 27 l DONALD G. NELSON IKDOH77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Band 1, 2, 35 Dance Or- chestra 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 35 Hi-Y Club 2, 35 Vivo Club 1. January 1 THELMA M. NELSON "Thelma" GEORGE-ELZEY Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Social Service Club 1, 3. September 17 EDWIN G. NORRIS IlTug!7 GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 25 Intra- mural Sports 2. October 7 ALBERT E. NAMEY uB00ty:: PROGRESSIVE Dramatic Club 15 States- manship Club 2, 35 As- tronomy Club 35 Junior Academy of Science 2, 35 Home Room, President 3. December 1 MARGARET L. NELSON rcpeggyu COLLEGE PREPARATORY Annual Show 2. September 15 PATRICIA J. NIXON KlPatty77 GENERAL Antis Township High School 1, 25 Junior Class, Treasurer. October 13 LOIS E. NUTE "DimpZes" GEORGE-ELZEY Knitting Club 15 Learn- to-Drive Club 2, 35 Sec- retarial Club 3. June 27 STANLEY P. NAPERKOSKY HRedH VOCATIO NAL November 15 STANFORD M. NELSON HStan77 GENERAL November 27 AUBREY G. NONEMAKER HCl?:pJ7 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Home Room, President 25 Traffic Patrol 2, 35 Boys' Glee Club 25 Band 2, 35 Dramatics 25 Dramatic Club 1. November 19 C. BRUCE OEFFINGER uTubbyu PROGRESSIVE Intramural Sports 2, 35 Statesmanship Club 3. February 18 MARGARET E. OLMES NAOMI E. ORR VIRGINIA C. ORSENA i'Betty" "Nomie" "Ginny" COLLEGE PREPARATORY COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL Drarnatig Cglb li 2, Secg WVorld Friendship Club 3. iocix Seavinie 2Clul91l 15 r ar 5 t ni In u 5 alan CSuby3, Vice33gsi::i::teI35 Septembe' 4 Club 2,g35 Learn-to-Drive Intramural Sports 35 Home Club 3. 53315, 3Secretary 25 Tizaii October 3 Ju 18 J N TE . 0 OBERT R. OWENS JAMES W. PAOKER AL rcB0bu ccjimmyar HO. " PROGRESSIVE VOOATIONAL G ORG ' EY 22120136 ciiitb 5 5 3721522 5Hl1i.,2iE5dLI55di0 Club Home R , 21, '. ' ' ' Vice-Pregggiit fer sicllent g33g?xy2vC1g? ifoggglggg February 18 3?Am'u5"1Sh0W Stab' 35 College Club 35 , March National Honor Society 3. January 8 CONCETTA M. ALLEN W. PALMER EORGE . ADEA PAGLIARA "Al" H ggrggn "Connie" COLLEGE PREPARATORY COMMERCIAL B d1,2,3,H R , Se n Ptl I, Ch Ath153M3fIu?JR?FAfza1ian Sgogetary 2. Ome Dom Cliilf 25 iiloilak Club eg? Club L 2, 3: Learn-tm October 11 Orchestra 1, 25 Band 2, 3. Drive Club 35 Intramural 'Tune 5 Sports 1. May 24 ' HELE P. ARADEAS MARCELLA P. PARSON JAMES J. PARSONS e " "Marshia" "Jim" C GENERAL GENERAL Kn ing C1 ' Learn- Annual Show 25 Learn-to- Stagecraft Club 25 Intra- to- ive 'El 5 Go-to- Drive Club 25 Dramatic mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home ge Club 3. Club' 15 Knitting Club 35 Room, Treasurer 2. Augus S curls Chorus 2' February 11 March 12 JOHN R. PIPPART GOLDIE C. PLETCHER J EANNETTE M. PASTORE 'Uenniel' GENE RAL Vocational Club 35 Italian Club 1, 2, 3. June 4 PATRICIA L. PATTON HPat77 PROGRESSIVE World Friendship Club 15 Forum Club 2, 35 Annual Show 25 A Cappella Choir 25 Traffic Patrol 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice- President 2, President 2, 35 National Honor Society September 13 BETTY L. PERRY "Squeak ' GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Enter- tainment Club 35 Home Room, Vice-President 2. December 11 ANTHONY J. PIETROLUNGO H T0ny!7 VOOATIONAL Ushers' Club 2. November 23 M I R. UMMER O HP,ZEp77 Kllzubyfl COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL CIAQL Junior Varsity Football 25 Knitting Club 1, 2, 3. Knitting C u - tic Varsity Football 35 Intra- Iuly 27 Club , mural Sports 1, 2, 35 ' April 25 Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 35 Track 35 National Honor Society 3. April 2 A . P URS JACK O. POLLOCK LEONA L. XPOR nun actfackn u n C CI' GENERAL G GE- ZEY L' y C , Ne - Football 2, 3. Dra ic CIM 15 n- C 25 E June 4 to- ' 2. C Room, u S rea , Sales Man- ag . March 24 O. JEAN PORTER S. KATHRYNE PORTER JOHN F. PRIESTLEY uFuZzyn :cKiS8yr: V crlpredu GENERAL PROGRESSIVE GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Special Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Girls' Dance Orchestra 1, 25 String Sextette 2, 35 Learn- to-Drive Club 2. September 6 FLORA R. PROSPERI KKFZ077 COMMERCIAL Home Room, President 3, Vice-President 25 Italian Club 1, 2, 35 Knitting Club 25 Secretarial Club 3. May 19 Dramatic Club 15 Girls Glee Club 15 A Cappella Choir 1, 25 Go-to-College Club 25 Forum Club 35 Annual Show 1, 25 Home Room, Vice-President 2. January 16 J AC PROUGH GE AL i ion b 1' tudy 25 ramati lu 35 I-IO oom, 'asurer 3. June 6 'Buss.y" Chess Club 1, 35 Pigeon Club 2, Secretary 2, Vice- President 25 Boys' Glee Club 1. June 19 REGINA B. PROUGH "Jean' ' COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 2. October 13 MICHAEL PATRONIK HPatH GENERAL Boys Federation, President 35 National Honor Society 3, President 35 Hi-Y Club 2, 3, President 35 Varsity Football 2, 35 Traffic Pa- trol 2, 35 Senate 25 Varsity Basketball 25 National Athletic Scholarship SO- ciety 2, 3, Secretary 2. RALPH E. PATTERSON Hpatil GENERAL Boys Federation, Vice- President 35 Home Room, President 35 Senate 35 Junior Academy of Sci- ence 2, 35 Track 1, 2, 35 Hi-Y Club 35 Chemistry Club 2, Vice-President 2, President 35 National Hon- or Socigty 3. e November 22 ptember 23 WILLIAM R. PAUL LUELLA M. PENNELL l MBHZQ: ertfiggsn GENERAL GENERAL 33.lgaef:ragtwCll:b 125 Entra- World Fgttriisc-liif58Club 3. Home Room, President 3. I May 11 WILLIAM B. PETRO ANNA M. PIELMEIER "Bill" "Annie" VOCATIONAL GENERAL Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Dance Orchestra 35 Home Room, Secretary 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. Library Club 15 Knitting Club 25 Learn-to-Drive Club 3. 1 April 1 Ju y 18 ,tx ' . I KENNETH L. PIPER za 2 ccKen:: COMMERCIAL Qorld Frie s ub 15 Hunting and Fishing Club Knitting Clu 25 Social Service Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. January 6 15 Band 1. November 25 EDGAR P. PRY "Eddie" GENERAL August 18 A X. . ERRY 7 5 ' JA ET. 'xr JQGEOR -EL A cial S r ce Club , 2, 35 ome oo , Sa Man- lggr 3' it am Spforts y Om, ' Pres' ntg.. we OJ Febr y 12 xlo RICHARD AMSEY HDiCk77 VOCATIO NAL Dramatic Club 15 Sports Club 35 Junior Varsity Football 2. June 8 WILLIAM I. REED "Bill" GENERAL Safety Club 1, 25 Kodak Club 35 Street Patrol 15 Orchestra 15 Corridor Pa- trol 35 Junior Varsity Foot- gall 1, 25 Varsity Football June 28 MARI E.PUCCIARELLA "P0ochie" COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 15 Forum Club 25 VVorld Friend- ship Club 35 Wagnerian Club 3. February 16 SARA S. E H yi! ij C AL S511 5 yG1ge! will ' ll lffln ' l STEWART M. RAMSEY "Raines" GENERAL February 4 LYMAN E. REIFSNYDER "Dutch" GENERAL Forestry Club 15 Vivo Club 25 Sports Club 35 Intramural Sports 2, 35 Junior Varsity Basketball 2, 35 Home Room, Secre- tary 3. February 9 GEORGE A. PUCCIARELLA "P00ch" COMMERCIAL Aviation Club 15 College Club 25 Junior Chamber of Commerce 3. February 22 JOSEPHINE M. RADWANSKI HIIOH GENERAL Home Room, Secretary 15 Vice-President 2. April 22 ANDREW G. RATH uAndyn VOCATIONAL Radio Club 25 Future Craftsmen of America 3. December 25 HOWARD E. REIGHARD :cH0wdyaa COLLEGE PREPARATORY College Club 35 Intramural Sports 1. July 15 PAUL A. REIGHARD ff-Pali? VOCATIONAL Vivo' Club 25 Physics Club 3. August 4 MARYLOUISE RICE "Mamie" PROGRESSIVE Knitting Club 15 Go-to- College Club 25 Social Service Club 35 Horse- shoe Stafk' 35 A Cappella Choir 3. June 24 SARA J. RICHARDS "Shrimp' ' GENERAL Social Service Club 15 Llbrary Club 2, 3, Vice- President 2. February 25 MARY E. RICKETTS KlMaTy77 GEORGE-ELZEY Athletic Club 15 Dramatic Club 1, 25 Entertainment Club 35 Traflic Patrol 35 National Honor Society 35 Intramural Sports 1. May 17 MARIAN L. RHOADS "Marian" GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 25 Chem- istry Club 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. June 21 DORIS E. RICEDORF "Davie" GEORGE-ELZEY Knitting Club 15 Dra- matic lub 25 Tap Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Squad Leader 35 Home Room, Vice-President 2. December 15 WILLIAM V. RICHETT "Bill" COMMERCIAL Pinochle Club 15 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 3 ALFRED P. RIEGER H-A-ZH VOCATIONAL Stagecraft Club 35 Vivo Club 25 Dramatic Club 1. January 22 FRED G. RHODES :cDuSty:: VOCATIONAL February 9 HELEN L. RICH ll-Bunny!! GENERAL Home Room, Vice-Presi- dergt 15 Dramatic Club 1, 2, . October 7 ' ELINOR F. RICKETTS "Elinor" COMMERCIAL XX Dramatic Club 15 t r tainment Club 25 tarial Club 35 Home Ro , Secretary 2, Preside Dece r 11 GEW I A v init 'ng Club 15 D tic Club 25 Home " 0 , Secretary 1, Treasure . February 14 X. s J K 5' J P I RICHARD E. RIGLER "Dick" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Collectors' Club 3. September 22 VERA M. RINER 'tVerna" COMMERCIAL World Friendship Club 15 Learn-to-Drive Club 2' Secretarial Club 35 Cor: KENNETH W. RINES K4KenlJ VOCATIO NAL Safety Club 1, 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1. ridor Patrol 2. April 20 June 1 ELEANOR G. RIPKA DAN A. RITA JOANNE M. RITCHEY "Ellie" "Danny" "J0esy" COLLEGE PREPARATORY COLLEGE PREPARATORY COLLEGE PREPARATORY Go - to - College Club 25 Chess Club 1, 2, President Dramatic Club 15 Learn- Learn-to-Drive Club 3. 25 Intramural Sports 1,' 2, to-Drive Club 25 States- June 27 ?61Sll,ci1impgers' Club 25Ital1an gxfmrgahgp ggub 3,5 , . u 5 a nerlan u u June 11 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. July 29 VIRGINIA M. RITCHEY JOSEPH F. GERALD K. ROBINSON Hjmnyff ROBERTAZZI ffjmnyf PROGRESSIVE "ClwClC" PROGRESSIVE 302:11 SCi:rvii1JetCaug 1, 2, GENERAL Slpor'g1Cll,u:?1,,5SiaEtesman- 5 . s 1 u , 5 s ronom 0rrg13gru:,.5:O4 Checker Club 1' Cllljb 35 Track 35 Intral: January 30 mural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 26 A ROSE E. ROBISON S L s N ALBE . ROGKEY ccR0Sen 4 Ouzvs 1: and-lx: GEORGE-ELZEY E AL C RCIAL Glee Club 1, 25 World Dram lub 1, 25 Forum tr Sports 1, 2, 35 Friendship Club 3. Cl 5 Intramural Sports ut oo Club 15 Home June 27 Corridor Patrol 2. gloom, SialeE1Vlgn3.geh2, 35 tagecra t u 5 un - July 16 ing and Fishing Club 3. May 29 fa df M. VIRGINIA ROOKEY BQTT Bbnelgrgs DOROTHY E. RODGERS I "Ginny" 'Bettgjf' "Dol" A GENERAL GENERA11 l rl GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 35 Learn- Needwoxlb' Club 3, Seb- Newswriting Club 1, 2, 35 to-Drwe Club 2. retargig' Librar lub 15 Annual Show 15 Dramatic June 19 Lear O-Drfvielub 2. ' Club 35 Mixed Chorus 15 Augugfgl Home Room, Secretary 15 f Mountain Echo Stall' 3. February 20 FLORENCE J. RODKEY WILLIAM G. MIRIAM R. HFZOH ROLLASON RORABAUGH PROGRESSIVE "Bill" I 'Bootsn K 'tt' Cl b 2, V' - Pilebicllexgt 25uDramatidce COMMERCIAL . . GENERAL . Club 1: Tragic Patrol 2' 3. Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. Kmttmg Club 2, Vice- Vocational Club 3. May 15 President 27 Dramatic. J Club 15 Social Service une 22 Club 3. October 22 JULIUS C. ROSOH HELEN V. Ross VIOLET M. Ross "Julie" "Helene" "View PROGRESSIVE GENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Horne Room, President 35 NVorld Friendship Club 15 Trallic Patrol 1, 2, 3, Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Vice- Knitting Club 25 Art Club General Captain 35 Intra- Presldent 35 National Hon- 35 Corridor Patrol 2. mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Go- or Socxety 2, 35 Tradic MMC1129 to-College Club 3, Presi- Patrol 2, 35 Boys' Chorus dent 35 Horseshoe Stall' 35 1, 25 Annual Show 15 Home Room, Treasurer 2, Mountain Echo StaE 1, 2, 35 Varsity Basketball 1, 3. 2, 35 Executive Committee September 3 39 Senate 3- February 1 RUTH V. ROSSMAN ADAM ROTH DONALD R. ROWAN "Ruth" "Dutchy" "Don" GENERAL GENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 15 Travel Club 35 Learn-to-Drive Club 2. February 5 Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 25 Home Room, Secretary 15 Junior Var- sity Football 25 Varsity Football 3. December 16 Track Team 1, 2, 35 Aviation Club 1, Vice- President 15 Ushers' Club 2, 35 Home Room, Vice- President 2. September 28 MARY J. ROWAN "Jane" GENERAL Knitting Club 15 Learn- to-Drive Club 25 World Friendship Club 3. March 1 MARY E. RUDY lKMaTy77 OLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 1, 25 Go- to-College Club 35 Intra- mural Sports 2, 3. December 21 ETHEL R. RUDASILL HRudy77 COMMERCIAL Learn-to-Drive Club 25 gfocation Club 3, President October 2 RALPH W. RUDY KKRudy77 GENERAL Safety Club 1, 2, 3, Sec- retary 1, Vice-President 25 Street Patrol 1, 2, 3, Cap- tain 1, 2. March 23 EUGENE A. RYAN HELEN M. RYAN "Ge1ie" "Helen" COLLEGE PREPARATORY COMMERCIAL Aviation Club 15 Squad Leader 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 11 DOROTHYJ.SABATHNE lKD0t77 COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 25 A Cap- pella Choir 2, 35 Annual ghow 2, 35 Secretarial Club June 15 Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Entertainment Club 3. September 10 J. MAVYS SACKS llM'ave7, PROGRESSIVE Compass Staff 2, 35 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 25 Dramatic Club 1, 25 Intra- mural Sports 15 Corridor Patrol 25 Go-to-College Club 35 Home Room, Treasurer 35 National Honor Society 3. April 20 MARY E. UD HS 0 E x atic 2. ugu V February 20 WINIFRED O. RYEN KC1T,i,,,nlH GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2. August 11 CHARLES B. SAMUEL crsammyaa PROGRESSIVE Horseshoe Staif 1, 2, 3: Quill and Scroll 2, 35 National Honor Society 2, 35 Senate 35 Statesman- ship Club 25 Latin Depart- ment Play 15 Astronomy Club 3. December 23 A. ORPHA SANDERS HSQZSP7 COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 2. February 6 H.OR V I GE RAL ety Clu I ural ports 1, 2 n Club , 3. February 21 THOMAS T. SCACCO llT0mmy77 VOCATIO NAL December 19 IRVING SCHMITT "Smitty' ' VOCATIONAL Assistant Football Man- ager 1, 25 Sports Club 1, 2, 35 Junior Varsity Foot- ball Manager 35 Home Room, Vice-President 2. July 15 FREDA K. SARE "Fritz' ' PROGRESSIVE National Honor Society 2, 35 Girls' League Honor Roll 1, 25 Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club 1, 25 Intramural Sports 15 Go-to-College Club 35 Home Room, Treasurer 2. July 28 BETTY J. SAYLOR 4KBetty!7 GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Chem- istry Club 25 Knitting Club 3. December 17 EDWARD J. SCHERDEN "Sheik" COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. July 18 Wig .S MITT G O GE-E EY 5' Dra ic , 2 rido M HARRY L. SAUERS f'FZash" VOCATIO NAL Ushers' Club 1, 25 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 23 . ,WAYLOR ' Pete" AL Cor dor Patro , Club , 35 omobi e Club 2, Trea 5 me I Room, Sale a . ' February 20 RAYMOND H. SCHLEICHER HRay77 GENERAL Chess Club 15 Vivo Club 25 Nature Study Club 35 Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2. January 22 GRACE L. SCHNEIDER "Dutch" GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 25 En- tertainment Club 3. September 17 ROBERT G. SHAFFER NICHOLAS C. SHAMAS H-Bob!! PROGRESSIVE Junior Class Vice-Presi- dent, Girls League Christ- mas Play 23 Traflic Patrol 2, 3, Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3g Horseshoe Stal? 33 Latin Department Play 1, Col- lege Club 35 National Honor Society 3. May 11 LOUE A A LE H d PB. 112. . R Club , 37 Com- mber 22 RUTH I. SHAW uRuthn GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2. February 12 HARRY F. SHERAW lKSt00p!7 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 39 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 33 Secretary 3: Home Room, Treasurer 1, Sales Manager 3. September 9 "Nicholas" GENERAL Vivo Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports 15 Radio Club 3. June 29 CALVIN E. SHAW HCGIZH GENERAL Fore try Club 3, Intra- mural Sports 3. February 16 EARL E. SCHORNER "Earl" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Hunting and Fishing Club 2, College Club 3. December 6 HELEN M. SCHUH "Helen" GENERAL F ip Club lg e 9 Girls' GH, u , 35 Cori- ri rPa . ugust 31 GRACE A. SCHWERDT "Greed ' GEORGE-ELZEY Knitting Club 2, 3. September 6 CLARISSA W. SEIDEL "Clarissa" COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 2, 3. January 3 JAMES W. SHANNON nJ7:,mln VOCATIONAL I-Iunting and Fishing Club March 14 HEWITT B. SHAW "Hewitt" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Band 19 Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Stage Design Club 2, 3, President 2, Skippers' Club 2. January 22 CECIL A. SHAY MILDRED E. SHEATS "One Hoss" "Millie" GENERAL GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Knitting Club 2. Golf Club 13 Vivo Club 3. August 31 October 25 RUSSELL F. SHEW BEA RICE . SHIRK "Russ" " 9" COLLEGE PREPARATORY ERCIAL Track Manager 1, 2, Intra- m ' Club 15 Learn- mural Sports 1, 2, 3: ri Club 2, Vice- Home Room, Secretary 2, esident 2. Golf Club lg Vivo Club 27 Stage Design Club 35 Mountain Echo Staff 3' Art Club 3. April 2 ' I February 24 ROSEMARY C. SCHRAFF "Rosie" COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 2, Vice- President 23 Athletic Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Girls' Basketball 1, 23 Home Room, Sales Man- ager 3. January 6 DOROTHY H. SCHULMAN HDD!!! COLLEGE PREPARATORY Junior Girls' Debating Team 25 Dramatic Club 1, 2, Vice-President 2, Mountain Echo Staff 1, 25 Horseshoe Staff 35 Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Secretary 33 Girls League Honor Roll lg Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-President 2, Presi- dent 35 National Honor Society 3. August 3 CONCETTA E. SCIOTTO "Connie" COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 3, Italian Club 1, 2, 33 Knit- ting Club 2. February 10 RUSSELL M. SEWARD !KRuS7J COLLEGE PREPARATORY Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, College Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Chemistry Club 3, Junior Chamber of Com- merce 3. October 26 MERLE C. SCHROTH "Piwlclin" GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3: Glee Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports.1, 2, 33 Home Room, Vice-President 3. November 4 FRANCES L. SCHUM "Schunimy" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Art Club 1, Secretary 1, National Honor Society 35 Junior Class Secretary, Boys' Glee Club Accom- panist 25 Horseshoe Staff 15 Home Room, Secretary- Treasurer 1, Vice-Presi- dent 2, Sales Manager 33 A Cappella Choir 37 Girls' League Honor Roll 2, 3. October 29 ORVIS C. SEABERG ' 'Oroisn VOCATIONAL January 4 PAULINE F. SGRO "Pauline" COMMERCIAL Italian Club 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 1: Social Service Club 39 Knitting Club 2. March 13 FRANCENA E. SHOLLAR liFTan77 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1, Home Room,-President 3, Learn-to-Drive Club 2, 3. March 26 RICHARD E. SHOUP HDiCk77 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Chess Club 1, Sports Club CHARLES C. SHOPE "Chic7c', COMMERCIAL Golf Club 1, Junior Varsity Football 2, Home Room, Vice-President 2. April 26 ETHEL M. SHUBERT "Shitbiel' GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, Squad Leader 2. 2, S d L d 2, 3, Annulzllla Shovila Home October 9 Room, Vice-President 2, President 3. October 25 WILLIAM K. SIMMS HESTER P. SIMONTON crKenx: c:HettyJ: COLLEGE PREPARATORY COMMERCIAL Senate 1, Sports Club 1, Knitting Club 2, Secre- 2, 3, Varsity Football 1, tarial Club 3. 2, 3, Home Room, Secre- June 19 tary 1. July 28 NELLIEP.SL0GENH0P DONALD L. SMAY "Nellie" "Don" GENERAL VOCATIONAL World Friendship Club 1, Nature Study Club 3. Knitting Club 2, 3. August 2 September 27 HOWARD W. SHOPE 'fH0wtt" VOCATIONAL Nature Study Club 3. February 9 MARGARET V. SIMM upeggieu GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Vice-Presb dent 3. November 11 MARGARET N. SIMS "Margie" PROGRESSIVE World Friendship Club 1, Forum Club 2, Assistant Secretary 2, Home Room, President 3, Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3, Na- tional Honor Society 3. October 4 EUGENE L. SMITH "Gene' ' COLLEGE PREPARATO RY Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 3, Art Club 3, Stage Design Club 3, Dance Orchestra 3, Brass Quartette 2, 3, Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2, National Honor Society 3. June 11 I 0 l 1 m oom I uit Ing GERA lil, Y TH N IJ rn L' E I aI11S1 t'0 C ki' ll Orri- " :-- , 1 ' 't' 3 9 V3 7 I ecem e HAROLD E. SMITH "Smitty, ' PROGRESSIVE Band 2, 3, Chemistry Club 2, Astronomy Club 3, Nature Club 2, 3, Junior Academy of Science 2, 3, President 3, Carnegie Na- ture Club 1, 2, 3, State Junior Academy of Science, President 3, National Hon- or Society 3. September 15 LEONA I. SMITH lVIARGARET B. SMITH ccN0n,ie:: rrpeggyfz COLLEGE PREPARATORY COMMERCIAL Library Club 1, Dramatic Knitting Club 1, Glee Club Club 2, World Friendship 2, Travel Club 3, Annual Club 3. Show 1. March 21 July 12 RALPH E. SMITH E. VIRGINIA SMITH ffsmtttff GENERAL GENERAL Forestry Club 1, Home Room, President 3, Lunch Patrol 2, 3, Captain 3, Traffic Patrol 2, 3, Ushers' Club 2, 3. February 3 DONALD P. SMITHMYER KKDOH77 VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 2, 3. September 8 Dramatic Club 1, Learn- to-Drive Club 2, Social Service Club 3, Corridor Patrol 1. March 29 PAUL J. SMITHMYER "Smitty" VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. December 23 HELEN M. SMITH "Helen" COLLEGE PREPARATO RY Dramatic Club 1, Girls' Glee Club 2, Social Ser- vice Club 3. November 24 MARY L. SMITH "Smitty" COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 2, 3, News- writing Club 3, Mountain Echo Stag' 2, 3, A Cap- pella Choir 1. January 24 WALTER S. SMITH "Smitty" GENERAL Squad Leader 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 1, Home Room, Vice-President 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Junior Varsity Football 1, 2. December 31 JACK D. SMITHOOVER "Smitty" COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3' Dramatic Club 1, Ushers Club 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 1. October 23 v v CHARLES E. STACKHOUSE lKJim77 VOCATIO NAL Corridor Patrol 39 Moun- tain Echo Stah' 39 National Honor Society 35 Future Craftsmen of America 33 Futgire Teachers of Amer- ica . December 20 A. BRUCE STAHL "Dutch" VOCATIONAL Stagecraft Club 35 Home Room, Vice-President 2. February 12 HELEN R. STAMBAUGH "Princess', COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 2. June 26 J AMES W. STECKROTH :cJimmy:: COMMERCIAL Safety Club 1, 2, 33 Presi- dent 3g Junior Varsity Football 2gVarsIty Football 35 Skippers' Club 3. January 4 GEORGE H. STAFFORD 6KRedH GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Girls League Play 15 Track Club 1, Intramural Sports 1, 2, Annual Show 25 Na- tional Honor Society 3. May 2 ROBERT P. STALTER lKB0b7! GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 31 Booster Club 3. E September 22 ROBERT P. STANGE H-Bob!! VOCATIONAL Band 13 Dance Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Leader 35 Drum and Bugle Corps 3, Leader ggglntramural Sports 1, November 3 FREDERICK D. STEEL i'Fred" VOCATIONAL Future Craftsmen of Amer- ica 3g Intramural Sports 2, Home Room, Sales Manager 3: National Hon- or Society 3. September 20 ROBERT A. ANNA SNYDER SNOBERGER HA nn" "Lefty" COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL U.l'B.l pOI'iJS 1, 2, 3. Band 1, 2, 3, Corridor ece ber 9 Patrol 3 3 Intramural Sports xx 1, 2g Track 1. June 29 M J N YDER JAMES L. SOYSTER 4 ,ner crJjm:: CO GE E ARATORY GENERAL ma ' 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. me Com Vice-Presi- Janna,-ye, nt 2. A ril VIRGINIA M. SPEAR VIRGINIA M. l4Sunny,, SPEARING GENERAL HGim?f6Qlf' August 24 GEORGE-ELZEY World Friendship Club 15 Dramatic Club 25 Knit- ting Club 3g Home Room, President 3. Ap 'l 1 S. MARIE SPONSLER H 4. SLE usponyn ,ilu COMMERCIAL OR E E Knitting Club 23 Shubert Hom RO ice- si- Chorus 2, Annual Show 25 dent 2 rld F dshi World Friendship Club 3. Club , '-to-Drive April 21 Ellilvgfis C ee 0 June 26 ALMA M. STAHL "Too15s' ' GEORGE-ELZEY Rifle Club 15 Girls' Glee Club 25 Embroidery Club 3, Secretary 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. October 28 GERTRUDE R. STAMBAUGH "Gertie,' COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 1, 3. November 12 SYLVIA M. STEARK lKSyV7 GEORGE-ELZEY Dramatic Club 2 g Tap Dancing Club 3 3 Home Room, Vice-President 3. September 15 VIRGINIA M. STEEL c4G7:nnyu GENERAL Travel Club 23 Rifle Club 1: Embroidery Club 3, Vice-President 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. September 2 BETTY M. SNYDER HBetty77 COMMERCIAL Learn-to-Drive Club 29 Statesmanship Club 25 Secretarial Club 33 News- writing Club 3: Mountain Echo Staii' 2, 85 Horseshoe Staff 13 Home Room, Sec- retary 1, Vice-President 2. September 14 MARTIN S. SPANGLE "Mart" VOCATIO NAL June 28 ERMA A. SPITZ KlErma77 GEORGE-ELZEY Intramural Sports 1, 2, Learn-to-Drive Club 2, 3. February 13 VINA E. SPRINGER HKeedH GENERAL ,Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 2, Social Service Club 19 Knitting Club 2, Presi- dent 2g Tap Dance Club 3. May 18 ONSTANOE E. STEELE "C'0nniel' GENERAL World Friendship Club 13 Chemistry Club 23 Dra- matic Club 3. February 26 RNNETTE E. STEIN czH0ney:: COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 23 Secretarial Club 33 Cor- ridor Patrol 3. l August 31 ANNA M. STEWART KKAHHJJ COMMERCIAL earn-to-Drive Club 3, Secretary 3. December5 ETTY L. STIFFLER "Be1ftS' ' GEORGE-ELZEY Athletic Club 13 Learn-tO- rive Club 3. March 30 LESTER S. STEELE "Less" VOCATIO NAL November 3 WILLIAM B. STERE "Bill" GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 23 Stagecraft Club 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 1. June 2 BETTY A. STEWART KlBettyJ! GEORGE-ELZEY Learn-to-Drive Club 23 Junior Class Executive Committee. October 24 PAULINE D. STEELE upouyn GENERAL Knitting Club 2, 33 In- tramural Sports 2, 33 Embroidery Club 1. Novernber3 M. ELIZABETH STEVENS "Stevie,' COLLEGE PREPARATO RY Home Room, Secretary 1, President 1, 33 Knitting Club 2, President 23 Dra- matic Club 13 Entertain- ment Club 3, President 33 Newswriting Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 33 Mountain Echo Stah' 2, 33 Quill and Scroll 33 National Honor Society 3. August 16 JANICE L. STIER lijanli PROGRESSIVE Latin Department Play 13 Annual Show 1, 23 A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Dra- matic Club 33 Knitting Club 13 Go-to-College Club 23 Intramural Sports 13 Junior Class Treasurer. September 10 HAROLD S. STIFFLER E. LORRAINE STINE "Harold" PROGRESSIVE Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 33 Astronomy Club 3, Vice- President 33 Traflic Patrol 33 Home Room, Secretary 33 , Quill and Scroll 33 Skippers' Club 33 National Honor Society 3. February 5 c 1-Duke!! COMMERCIAL Girls' Glee Club 3. November 12 Z I 1' KENNETH R. STONER MA Y I . D.KENNETHSTRAYER "Kenny" oner" UKGW' COMMERCIAL CO ERCIALX PROGRESSIVE , ' Cl 2, S t Cl b 1, 2, Dra- Intramuil Sing? 1' 2, 3 51232591 e u resi- mliactlics Club 33 Mountain are dent ' Oorn, Sec- Echo Staff 13 Boys' Glee retar , Vice-President 2, Club 3: A Cappella Ch01f Sales Manager 3. 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, A H19 33 English Department D Play 3. March 28 PAUL L. STRO BETTY C. STUART J. HENRY STUBLER "Ponta . ' "Stu" "Henry,' ., 7 CIAL GENERAL VOCATIONAL Cl b 33 Oitd K 'tt' Cl b 1. I tramural Sports 23 Rifle lub 13 uC,rOss Slunltsy m mianlflary 3 Club 13 Radio Club 3. glgb 3zflf1ti' 1'Sp0rtS October 19 May 4 BETTY J. SUDERS JOSEPH E. SUMMERS ROY C. SUNDERLAND "Betsy,' "Joe" "Fat" GEORGE-ELZEY COLLEGE PREPARATORY GENERAL Social Service Club 13 Ushers' Club 1? JUIHOT Traffic Petrol 1- 2' 35 Learn-to-Drive Club 2. Chamber of Commerce 33 Stage Design Club 1, 22 M h 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 SU21EeCT5fl1 Club 3? Intra- L are Home Room, Secretary 2. mural Spofti 1, 21 35 HQU16 December 13 ggezlirgegegretary 1, Vice- May 10 BONNELL M. SWANK IRMA B. SWANK CHARLES F. SWEET "Bonnie" 'gSwankey'l "Charley" GENERAL COMMERCIAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 1, 23 Knit- Knitting Club 13 Learn- Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 ting Club 3. to-Drive Club 23 Intra- Ushers' Club 33 Chemistry May 4 mural Sports 1, 23 Travel Club 2. Club 3- January 4 September 1 1 MARY K. SWISHER A alexa" COMMERCIAL National Honor Society 2, 3, Secretary 2, 35 Girls' Rifle Club 15 Mountain Echo Stat? 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-Presi- dent 2, President 3. June 29 NIARGARET L. SZEYLLER "Margie" GEORGE-ELZEY Social Service Club 1, Treasurer 35 Knitting Club 25 Dramatic Club 35 Cor- ridor Patrol 1. FOSTER H. TEMPLON KCFOSH GENERAL June 25 VIVIAN M. TEUFEL KVVYSUI7 GEORGE-ELZEY Home Room, Secretary 1, President 35 Learn-to- Drive Club 3, President 35 Knitting Club 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 2. November 16 ELDA M. THOMPSON HEZda77 PROGRESSIVE Intramural Sports 15 Dra- matics 15 Knitting Club 2, Secretary-Treasurer 25 As- tronomy Club 35 Traflic Patrol 2, 35 National Hon- or Society 3. August 30 PAUL S. THOMPSON HPUXHIZH GENERAL Aviation Club 15 Vivo Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 24 JACK L. TENNANT Kltfackil GENERAL Intramural Sports 15 Ushers' Club 15 Drum and Bugle Corps 35 Art Metal Club 3. November 7 PAUL T. THOMAS K!-Paul!! GENERAL Ushers' Club 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1. November 2 GERALDINE F. THOMPSON llJe7,TylI GENERAL Annual Show 1, 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 15 Go-to-College Club 3. March 4 JAMES J. TIMPONE "Teebones" VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 2, 3. October 12 May 21 E. ERDEAN TATE "Erdean" COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 2. March 25 EDNA D. TEETER "Eddie" GENERAL September 22 LYNWOOD W. TEUFEL CKLynJJ GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Booster Club 2, 35 Hi-Y Club 15 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-President 2, President 35 Annual Show 25 Squad Leader 3. February 5 A. JUNE THOMPSON Hpagi COLLEGE PREPARATORY Horseshoe StaE 35 Com- -pass Staff 25 Corridor Patrol -35 Girls League Honor Roll 25 Home Room President 35 Go-to-College Club 3. July 13 H. LOUISE THOMPSON iiwezzyll COMMERCIAL Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice-President 25 Intra- mural Sports 15 Knitting Club 25 Dramatic Club 3. March 7 SAMUEL J. TIMPONE lKSamJl VOCATIONAL Radio Club 2, 3. February 18 CO cernber 30 BETH M. SWOPE "Bethl' PROGRESSIVE Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 15 Mixed Chorus 15 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Quill and Scroll 2, 3, President 35 National Honor Society 2, 35 As- tronomy Club 35 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2. June 16 LILLI ZUHAJ Lil ' f ROIAL LUCILLE M. TAYLOR "Lucie" COMMERCIAL Home Room, Treasurer 1, Vice-President 2, Presi- dent 35 Social Service Club 15 Travel Club 25 Secre- tarial Club 35 National Honor Society 3. August 20 ANNA M T PLE Ann PRO I Fl n s fl , Club 1 n-t - 1, lu o-to-C ai- 'I lu 3' or ridor P trol 5 Quill and Scroll 35 hemistry Club 3. April 5 H l , I 5 6 SSI. M ta' oSt ,2, 3 -Glee lu 35 L ..n .'q'g G I ..', ,O - ELSIE H. SZEDLAOSI "Elsie" GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Specia Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Girls Dance Orchestra 25 All State Orchestra 25 Dra matic Club 15 Annua Show 1, 2, 35 String Sex! tette 1, 2, 3. November 25 MARY F. SZYMUSIA "Marie" COMMERCIAL Embroidery Club 15 Learn- to-Drive Club 25 Intra- mural Sports 2. March 16 WANDA V. TAYLOI "Wanda" GENERAL Knitting Club 3. October 11 WILLIS E. TEMPLE rrwillyax GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2 Forestry Club 15 I Club 3. April 13 ELIZ S ' s GRACENE AS E. ELEANOR TOBIAS H ty77 H tty!! If H MER K itting Cl earn- dDrive C , Intra- mural Sports . November 29 LAWRENCE W. TREGONING crLa7,7,yn I OM R . er ' Rf: , rack IML amu : fi t 1, 25 C idor WEE Track I tj. I 2, -.I y I QLOREN E . T oo? HFZOI7 COMMERCIAL Newswriti ng Club 1 5 Mountain Echo Staff 15 Dramatic Club 15 Learn- to-Drive Club 25 Knitting Club 3. December 21 MADELINE L. VANZANDT "Dinh" COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 15 LeaTn-tO- Drive Club 2. September 28 Betty GOLLE P 'RAT COLLEGE PREPARATORY amatic lub 15 N e- Social Service Club 15 A ' rk C 5 oru Club Cappella Choir 2, 35 Learn- 5 sman Club to-Drive Club 2, Treasurer 2, 35 WVagne' ub 25 Knitting Club 35 An- J T 1 nual Show 1, 25 Home oom, Vice-President 3, - reasurer 25 Girls' Glee .Q oiub 1. February 3 ANGELO C. TRIVELAS WILLIAM E. TROMM zcflngieaa UBNZM COMMERCIAL GENERAL Ushers' Club 25 Kodak Club 3. July 27 ELIZABETH A. VALENTINE r:Bettyn COLLEGE PREPARATORY Social Service Club 15 Dramatic Club 2, 35 Cor- ridor Patrol 35 Girls League Play 25 Home Room, Treasurer 2. December 24 CHARLES C. VAUGHN "Connie" GENERAL Forestry Club 25 Intra- mural Sports 2, 35 Sports Club 1. September 9 Aviation Club 15 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Track 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 35 Rifle Club 3. December 2 EDWARD G. VANZANDT !KBud77 COMMERCIAL Home Room, Secretary 3. November 8 CHARLOTTE L. VENETTOZZI "Charlotte" COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 15 Learn- to-Drive Club 25 Home Room, Vice-President 25 1 Secretarial Club 3, Secre- 1 L tary 3. I July 4 VICTORA.VENETTOZZI IVIARIE G. VENTRE HARRY G. VENTRESCA rrvicu r1H0neyJx itHaTTy!7 GENERAL GENERAL GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Squad Leader 25 Orches- tra 25 Band 25 Junior Var- sity Football 2, 35 Home Room, President 3. January 29 ANGELI G. VILLANO cr jeu ' MM AL Ing 15 Italian Cl , , Worl Pri s Ip 3. Augu t WILBER E. WAITE "Scrubby" GENERAL Handicraft Club 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. M rch 26 l"t ED L CIAL Nxt 118 'S President 3 Ho Ro Secretary 1, President 2, Sales Man- ager 35 Annual Show 15 Social Service Club 15 A Cappella Choir 15 Na- tional Honor Society 3. September 23 . 3' X , . - 1 si 5 ti eff x txt" . Hockey 1, 25 Soccer 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3,5 Athletic Club 15 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. December 8 MARCELLA G. VOGEL "Marcia" GEORGE-ELZEY Social Service Club 15 Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Knitting Club 3. March 6 HELEN V. WALTER t'Helen" GENERAL April 23 Mountain Echo Staff 15 Italian Club 2, 3, Treas- urer 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 22 JEAN E. WAGNER "Jean' ' GENERAL Dramatic Club 2, 35 Knit- ting Club 1, Secretary 15 Girls League Play 2. January 25 DAVID G. WALTERS "Goon" ' GENERAL Ushers' Club 1, 25 Band 2, 35 Orchestra 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Track Club 35 Track 3. August 8 LUTHER L. WARSING MARION M. WARSING 6iLut77 GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Boys' Debating Team 25 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. August 11 "Tood'te" PROGRESSIVE Home Room, Vice-Presi- dent 1, Treasurer 35 World Friendship Club 15 Horse- shoe Staff 1, 2, 35 Dra- matics 35 Forum Club 2, 3. May 21 . n ' OMAI' ERCI Li rl ry cl 1, Lea -to- D i Club 42, Dramatic Club . January 14 JANET A. WESTON "Peanuts" GENERAL Social Service Club lg Dramatic Club 3, Corridor Patrol 1, 2, 3, Girls League Honor Roll 1, 23 Travel Club 3: National Honor Society 3. February 1 E. MAE WEYANT KKMae7! COMMERCIAL Annual Show 1, 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 2. May 16 ffpickff GENERAL Ushers' Club lg Forestry Club 2, Treasurer 2. January 6 WILLIAM H. WESTBROOK 4K'WeSty7! COMMERCIAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. January 18 MARY E. WEYANDT l4S,iS!7 GEORGE-ELZEY Home Room, President 3, Learn-to-Drive Club 2. June 24 BETTY L. WHITE uBettyn PROGRESSIVE Home Room, President 3, Secretary 25 Forum Club 2, 3, Girls League Honor Roll 15 Knitting Club 1. May 13 JOHN M. WATSON CATHERINE H. WATTS "Jack" COLLEGE PREPA RATO RY Track Club 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 33 Football 2, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 6 HELEN F. WEAMER ' ' Weainer' ' COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 15 Needle- work Club 3g Learn-to- Drive Club 2. December 28 DANIEL G. WEIDEL HDa7LH GENERAL Varsity Basketball 3: Ju- nior Varsity Football 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Track 3, Home Room, Secretary 1, Sales Man- ager 2, Treasurer 2, Presi- dent 35 Golf Club lg Sports Club 27 Booster Club 3, Treasurer 3. November 28 KENNY H. WIENER liKenny77 GENERAL Intramural Sports 2, Dra- matic Club 1, 25 Italian Club 2. April 16 H. WERTZ VIRGINIA L. WESLEY "Ginnie" GEORGE-ELZEY .January 19 MARGARET J. WESTLEY "Shortie" GENERAL Social Service Club 1, Knitting Club 29 Learn-to- Drive Club 2. July 31 CHARLES E. WEYANT "Charlie" PROGRESSIVE Intramural Sports 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary- Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3, Corridor Patrol 2, Chess Club 1. November 5 BLANCH O. WHITE "Whitey" GEORGE-ELZEY Dramatics 1, 25 Social Service Club 3, Corridor Patrol 2. January 6 "Kate" GEORGE-ELZEY Squad Leader 2. May 13 JAMES M. WEBB l!JimJ7 GENERAL Track 1, 2, 3. April 20 FRANK S. WEIDLEY "Frank" GENERAL Boys' Glee Club 13 An- nual Show 1, Ushers' Club 1, Junior Varsity Basket- ball 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, National Honor Society 3. May 2 LESTER H. WEISS zrwindynr GENERAL Home Room, Secretary 19 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Golf Club 15 Vivo Club 2, Radio Club 3. January 19 VIRGINIA R. WATT "Ginger" GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Learn- to-Drive Club 2, 3. April 2 HELYNE E. WEBEI "Flash" GENERAL A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3: Athletic Club lg Rifle Club 1: Learn-to-Drive Club 29 Dramatic Club 3' Annual Show 1, 2, 3. March 30 CAROL L. WEIGHAMAN "Carol" COMMERCIAL Girls' Glee Club 1, 2 Knitting Club 1, Vice- President 19 Annual Shovs Ig Home Room, Vice President 1, Sales Maul ager 3. March 11 ROBERT E. WfEITNI r:'W eT1IK GIEN ,YA ' Assist '!Man I V ,I nior Varsit 'H In: 23 Variety Foot 3, Squag e der 2, 3 tramural sfl, 2, 3 Home , --ice-Presi- dent 2' por-ts Club 1 Vivo Clubfi. " April 1 DAVID H. WHITE HDCLUGH GENERAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Rifle Club 3. September 1 BERT C. rx . g 2 B4 Q ' lert -- RGE 1 IZE At 19 3 lu :L mo- Drive - ' N ework Club 3' I r u al Sports 1, 25 " A , Presi- dent 3. November 28 GLENWOOD A. WHITMAN KKGZen7l VOCATIONAL Radio Club 3. November 8 . ROBERT L. WIESINGER It-Bob!! GENERAL Rille Club 1, 35 Rifle Team 15 Art Club 2, 35 Stage Design Club 25 Aviation Club 1. November 27 . ETHEL EY ETIIEL E. WILLIAMS I if Y '-F " ' N ,. ni?e?X!1 crT0mmyx: 6 QCENERAE J ," COMMERCIAL C esson Hi h-School 1, 25 Library Club 15 Learn-to- Q ravel Clu . ,L Drive Club 2, 3. Jarliartfll' J I May 24 E. BEATRICE WILLIS DONALD E. WILSON KCBea7, HDOYLH COLLEGE PREPARATORY COLLEGE PREPARATORY Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Entertainment Club 3. June 14 York Senior High School 1, 25 French Club 1: Radio Club 2. March 2 ROBERT E. WIEDEMAN HB0bH COLLEGE PREPARATORY Band 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Physics Club 3. January 12 CHARLES J . WIGHTMAN HCPLCLSH COLLEGE PREPARATORY Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Band 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 3. November 18 JACK E. WILLIAMS "Winter" GENERAL Hi-Y Club 35 Vivo Club 1, 25 Varsity Basketball 2, 35 Junior Varsity Basketball 15 Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 35 National Athletic Scholar- ship Society 2, 35 Home Room, President 3. April 17 JOHN C. WILSON 4'Bed Bugl' COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Spgrts Club 1, 2, 35 Track May 6 I. RUSSELL WILSON PAUL N. WILSON NHG kN " HRMSSH G GENERAL ce- Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, es en ntra ral 2. 3: Vivo Club 25 Home Sports , n a Room,Secretary-Treasurer Club3 r ,J 35 "All State" Band 25 t 81.3, ' "All State" Orchestra 25 --' Annual Show 1, 2, 3. Z September 25 WILLIAM C. WISHART J EANNE I. WITHEROW 'fBfzI" 4cT,i,nlyu COLLEGE PREPARATORY COLLEGE PREPARATORY Ushers' Club 1, 25 Boys' Glee Club 15 Home Room, Sales Manager 35 Junior Chamber of Commerce 3. September 27 JAMES M. WOLF crJimmya: VOCATIONAL April 9 ROBERT L. WOLFINGER H-Bob!! VOCATIONAL Bicycle Club 3. October 14 Learn-to-Drive Club 2, Vice-President 25 Drama- tic Club 1, 35 Annual Show 2, 35 Boys Federation Play 15 Home Room, Treasurer 25 Girls League Play 1. April 13 WALTON E. WOLF ffwazw GENERAL Intramural Sports 2, 3. December 5 BETTY J. WOOD "Bets" GEORGE-ELZEY Social Service Club 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Sales Man-, ager 3. February 26 THELMA F. WINKLER "Winkie" COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 15 Learn-to- Drive Club 25 Secre- tarial Club 3. May 4 MELVIN E. WOLESLAGLE "Wholesale" GENERAL Art Club 15 Nature Club 2, 35 Chemistry Club 25 National Honor Society 2, 35 Junior Academy of Science 3. May 8 M. ERMA WOLFE "DoZZie" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Annual Show 1, 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 3, Vice-President 25 Corridor Patrol 1, 25 Girls' Chorus 1, 25 A Cappella Choir 3. January 17 DONNA C. WOOD "Blondie" GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club 1, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1. September 3 JAMES W. YEATER 6lJ7:77,L!7 GENERAL Horseshoe Art Club 2, 3, Vice-President 25 Stage Design Club 2, 3, Secre- tary 25 Home Room, Vice- President 25 Horseshoe Staff 3. April 16 CHARLES P. YOUNG "Chick" GENERAL Glee Club 1, 25 Ushers' Club 35 French Club 1, Treasurer 1. February 13 LI . YOUNG 4 ,rwyn MERCIAL untin nd Fishing Club 35 Intramural Sports 1. October 16 MARY A. YOUTZY c1MaTy1: GENERAL March 14 KATHRYNE C. YEATTER nscwgeu COMMERCIAL Needlework Club 1, Sec- retary 1. March 23 CLIFFORD R. YOUNG KKTOOIS7, COMMERCIAL Varsity Track 1, 2, 35 Track Club 1, 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 25 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. April 12 WANDA M. YOUNKE llRedH COMMERCIAL Library Club 15 Knitting glub 25 Needlework Club January 27 DOMINIC J. YOVANNONE ll-Don!! VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 3. October 18 KENNETH V. WOOD "Dubbs" GENERAL Track 25 Track Club 25 Intramural Sports 2, 3. MARY M. WOOD crMaTy:a GEORGE-ELZEY Social Service Club 15 Knitting Club 25 Needle- work Club 5. September 1 January 26 U A HQJEARL H. WOOMER cc 0 U :cT7,igH 0, ERAL GENERAL Chess Club 1, 2, 35 Col- lege Club 3. March 1 OR LOVETTA L. WYANT 'B .Q l 'A "Mickey" V -2.2 - LZEY 5 GENERAL - Room, Vice-Presi- World Friendship Club 15 den .5 Social Service Club Needlework Club 35 Learn- 1, 35 Girls' Glee Club 2, 35 Knitting Club 2. October 22 I. J ccskipu ENE A Home o , r tary 15 Dr t 5 Entertain- m ub 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. November 5 THOMAS C. YOST NTOWLU COLLEGE PREPARATORY Nature Club 3, Treasurer 3. August 25 VERA E. YOUNG "Verrie" PROGRESSIVE Corridor Patrol 35 Moun- tain Echo Staff 1, 2, 35 Newswriting Club 1, 2, 35 Knitting Club 15 Drama- tic Club 2, 35 Quill and Scroll 35 Annual Show 25 A Cappella Choir 2, 3. February 27 DEAN T. YOUNGKIN ccDubbyx: VOCATIO NAL Safety Club 1, 2, 3, Presi- 316155 35 Street Patrol 1, April 29 HELEN A. ZAPOTOCZNY HZap77 COMMERCIAL February 17 to-Drive Club 2. February 15 Lois C. YEAGER 1 if z:N00 -end it -.kgyngefiljaf K ' i Cl , T l CEI? ng' me Rloaolirci, Preside t . April 16 JOSEPH L. WOODRING llJ'0e7J GENERAL July 18 JANE E. WOOMER "Janie" GEORGE-ELZEY Home Room, Secretary 25 Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Entertainment Club 35 Corridor Patrol 3. January 7 LESTER L. YARNELL ' 'Lestern GENERAL Forestry Club 1, 25 Col- lectors' Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. April 2 HAZEL E. YEATER "Hazel" COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 2. February 22 ALPH E. ZEIGLER ETTA H. ZIMMERER PHYLLIS M. Zrrr ffzzgr "Etta" V MPM" VOCATIONAL GEORGE-ELZEY COLLEGE PREPARATORY .geon Club 23 'Future Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Indiana High School 1, 2 raftsmen of America 3. Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 35 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3 September 28 July 13 gleslaxtgri 2 Senior Mixed April 29 AUL R. HOFFMAN ROBERT PATT 'fBzzz" "Obie" GENERAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY ome Room, Vice-Presi- :nt 2, Band 1, 27 Avia- Jn Club 13 Chemistry hgh 2, Intramural Sports May 29 Sports Club 1, 2, 3: Home Roorn, Treasurer 1, Vice- gresident 23 Squad Leader January 15 ADDITICNAL SENICRS Albert Clayton Ammerman Blake Charles Anderson Carl Robert Anderson Harry Amos Artz Arthur Lloyd Blontz Frank Ernest Bohner Thomas Vauhn Bowen Francis Sylvester Brady Elvin Milton Brannen Albert Lee Buckel Paul Louis Burgoon Harry Joseph Cellini Vincent Frank Civielle John Allan Clair William Charles Crider Kenneth LeRoy Deppen Olive Katherine Dively Thomas Patrick Donoughe Robert Clinton Ebert Albert Emanuel Fleck Mary Louise Fochler Pauline Anna Gelbke Edgar Henry Green Albert Franklin Groves Charles Gural Clarence Donald Heinz Harry Raymond Houser Helen Elizabeth Johnson Robert Calvin Johnson Ruth Naomi Krepps Adam William Kroll Jack Elwood Kuhn James Casner Lafferty Herman Joseph Lang Joseph Letscher Robert Harvey Little Stanley Alden Llewellyn Ernest Reynolds Lutz Stephen Lysk William Irven McClellan John Thomas McDermitt William Charles McHugh Lois Mary Mikle Paul Joseph Oleksyn Clarence Sheldon Reigh Harry Luther Reish Junius Robinson John Edwin Roland Vincent Charles Russell Frederick Richard Schrader Lorraine Marjorie Shaffer Earl Glenn Shay Don Elwood Shifller William Woodrow Slemmer William Guy Stitt Miriam Elvira Thompson Lucretia Craig Tilghman Edna Vaughn Gerald Logan Whitfield Margaret Elizabeth Wiberg Leroy William Wilfong Paul Gary Witherow Marrion Frank Yancy Otho Linus Zeigler A Dorothy Elizabeth Adams Margret Jane Adams Madaline Helen Alberts Betty Marie Albright Jean Durbin Alexander Marguerite Jane Alleman Elizabeth Jane Allison Fred S. Ambrose Huldah Virginia Amheiser Frances Almeda Ammerman Jean Ammerman John Eugene Ammerman Grace Clare Antes Paul Philip Apple Marion Louise Appleby Marie Dorothy Ashburn Paul Leighty Austin Robert Owen Ayers B Walter Godfrey Baer Elda Maye Bair Loretta Mae Bair Kenneth Dean Baird Joseph E. Baker Elwood A. Banks Dominic Attilio Barcaro Marjorie B. Barclay Donald Bruce Barger Esther Barnes Edward Eugene Barr Wilbur Earl Barr Pauline Mae Barrett Charles Robert Basaites Alberta Elizabeth Bathurst Helen Mae Baum Vincent H. Baum Harry Hoyt Beacham Thelma Alice Beasom Arthur H. Beatty Robert Paul Beaver Mary Elizabeth Becker Marian Wilhelmina Bender Margorie Gertrude Bender Betty Emeline Benton Sara Jane Berger Beverly Jean Bergy A. Leonore Beringer Ruth Jeanette Bickett Stanley Joseph Bieniek Nina May Biggard Inez Catherine Billig Catherine Winifred Bingham Robert Martin Binkley John A. Black Marion Ray Black Vincent A. Black Herbert Eldon Blowers Charlotte Rose Boland Mary Dolores Boland Edward D. Boltz Leo James Bookhamer Nellie Kathaleen Bopp Janet Kathryn Boring Mary Helen Bortell John Harry Bowman Eleanor Victory Bowser Class of 1936 Robert Barry Boyden Richard B. Boyer Robert Brindle Boyer Ella Braden Eleanor Mary Bradfield Henrietta Catherine Bradley James Albert Bradley Edgar M. Bragonier Edith Mayda Brandt Ronald William Bratton Miriam Ruth Breidenstein Martha Mae Brenaman Charles Ralph Brennecke C. Louise Brennecke Mary Regina Briggs Edna Mae Brode Nettie May Bromall Catherine Elizabeth Brower Betty Beighel Brown Louise Katherine Brown Pearl Jeanette Brown Thelma Harriet Brown Helen June Brubaker Eugene Albert Brunell Rose Cecelia Buck Frank Bullock Charlotte M. Bunn Marjorie Grace Burchfield Thelma R. Burk Jane Marie Burket Mary Edna Burket Mildred Elizabeth Burket Anna Mae Burkhimer Isabel Ruth Burley Elizabeth Jane Bushby Margaret Alma Bussick Paul A. Butterbaugh Ruth Esther Butterbaugh C Erma Clara Calandra William H. Callan Charlotte Jane Callaway Charles Leroy Campbell Randall O. Campbell Lucy Joan Capodagli Alma Anne Caputo Frances Augusta Carey Audra C. Carmichael E. Mervl Carner James Cecil Carothers John Neff Carothers Richard Westley Carroll Elio Joseph Casciotti Paul Jose h Casey John M. Cashen John Lloyd Cashman, Jr. Dorothy Louise Casner Dominic John Caso Josephine Elizabeth Cassidy Catherine G. Caster Eleanor Libera Cavuoti Joseph Albert Centobene William Thomas Centobene Robert Sylvester Cessna Margaret Sara Charlesworth Elbert Leroy Cheers Donald Ross Chestney Dale VanEman Chilcote Page Sixty-six Ralph M. Chilcote Sylvia L. Chilcote Gabriel Charles Chiodo Charles Earl Clabaugh John S. Clapper Alberta Pearl Clark Edward Clark Geraldine Evelyn Clark Mary Elizabeth Clark William Hiland Clinger Robert Edward Closson Nancyann Cockerille Edgar Cohen Gerald L. Colby Helen Virginia Conaty Michael Stephen Conlon John Robert Connelly Betty Ella Conrad Betty Jane Conrad Winifred Naomi Conrad Anne Contakos Matilda Copenhaver Edith LaVina Corcelius Pauline E. Corcelius Waldren Weber Corcelius Margaret Ramona Corle Marian Ruth Corle John Michael Corso Joseph H. Cort George Dennis Costlow Ernest Victor Counsel Edward Hutchison Cox Wilbur Caswell Cox Betty Jane Cramer Robert Chapman Cramer Jane Arion Craw Helen Louise Creamer James Elwood Creamer Virginia Eleanor Creamer Gerald J. Criste Rose Marie Regina Criste Evelyn Frances Croll Anne Marie Crook Richard Kraft Cross Alda Mae Crum Carolyn Naomi Crum Dorothy Eileen Crum John W. Crum . Virginia Margaret Cuzzohna D Richard Dale Ruth Elizabeth Dale Ruth Virginia Danby Michael Daniels Paul N. Daniels Mary Heeter Datres Kathryn Virginia David Thelma Louise Davis Melvin Warren Dean Naomi Helen Dearmy Betty Jane Deen I Carmeline DeFlav1ano Lucy Mary DeFlaviano Loretta Marie Degenhardt Ruth Delaney Albert Carl DelBianco Pearl Mafelda DeRose Josephine A. M. DeStefano Marie Catherine DeStefano Richard Edward Detrich Edith Marie Detwiler Elizabeth Rachel Dewald Robert M. Dey David William Dibert Calvin Cloyd Diggins Betty Jane Dillen Charles Edward Dillon Mary DiNicola Harold Francis Dively Mary Lois Dively Regis Edward Dixon Joseph Regis Dobbie Harvey Calvin Dodson Rita Mae Donoughe Glenn Ernest Dougherty Foster W. Duffield Agnes Alfretta Duffy Mary Eileen Duffy Wayne Dugan Joseph Leroy Dumm John R. Dunkle, Jr. Anne Kathryn Dunkle Nita Louise Dunkle Anna Mary Dunlap Helen Ann Dunmire Kenneth Ray Dunn Mary Louise Dunn E Anna Elizabeth Eamigh Dorothy Floriene Eamigh Marion Elizabeth Eardley J ack Elmer Eberle Harold Eli Ebersole Virginia Eleanor Ebersole Robert C. Ebert Dorothy Louise Ebner Lynn Harry Eckhard Josephine Harriett Eddy Arlene Mary Edelman Sara Janet Edwards Elsie Margaret Eichelberger Helen A. Eichelberger A. Rita Eisenberg Clara Beatrice Elberty Betty Jane Embich Dorothy A. Earnest Frank Ertl Holmes Elton Ertley Carmela Anne Evangelisto Louise Emlyne Eyler F Robert F. Fagan Erma Arvella Fahr Esther Gilda Fasano Samuel James Fashion Joseph Francis Fatigante John Maxwell Fay Josephine Lillian Febbo John William Fechter Jane C. Feeney Rudolph Benedict Ferdinandi Nancy G. Ferguson Frank Albert Ferrara Eleanor Jane Few Thelma Mae Fields Dorothy Lamon Filer Frances Irene Filer Orville T. Filer Thomas J. Finnegan Helen Mae Finney Josephine Rita Fiore Nicholas Joseph Fiore Victor William Fiore Vivian P. Fisher Sylvia Roberta Fishkin Kathryn Jane Flaherty Robert Stanley Fleck Gladys Adel Flenner Catherine Elizabeth Fochler John Sylvester Folk Elizabeth Maude Fonner Robert Elwood Fonner Margaret Mary Foor Roy A. Fornwalt Betty Lorraine Forsht Eugene Robert Forsht Marian Elizabeth Fortenbaugh Marion Elwood Fouse Joseph E. Fox Hazel Fay Frain Rose Marie Francke Geraldine Louise Franklin Emilio Frasca Amelia Dorothy Frees Harold Friedman Marino J. Fulchiero Albert Ernest Fuoss G. Robert Furry Joe Fusco Marie Doris Fusco G William R. Gaines John David Garhart Pauline Mae Gates Dean Weldon Geary Paul Edward Gebhardt Robert Edgar Geesey Leona LaRue Geissinger William A. Geist Sophie Gendel Dorothy Jane George James Clifford George Jean Marie George Mabel Jean Gerlach Minnie Marie Germano Barney Louis Getz Ruth Elda Gibboney Frank W. Giboney Harold William Gilberg Meredith J. Giles James Morgan Gill John S. Gingrich Sebastian James Gionfriddo Louise Charolotte Glenn E. Merle Glunt Horace James Good Samuel Palmer Goodman Harold Thomas Goodyear Bessie May Gority Fred S. Gorman Vivian Louise Goshen Earl Jones Goss Tessie Julia Gottlieb Louis Gottshall, Jr. Clarence Randall Grabill David Russell Gracey Ruth Elizabeth Graham Esther Catherine Grassi Mary Rose Grassi Page Sixty-seven Esther Edna Gray Ann Marie Greco Edwin Aaron Green H. Edgar Greene Phyllis Sylvia Greenwalt Anne Pauline Greiner Herbert Paul Greiner Marks J. Greiner Edwin Thomas Greninger Virginia Agnes Gressler Gladys Kathryn Griiiith Helen LaRue Griffith William H. Griiiith Ida Mae Griffiths Geraldine Grimm Frederick G. Grimshaw, Jr. Paul F. Groves Alice Mae Gutshall H Thomas William Hagan Fred J. Hagerty Ruth Ella Haigh Raymond Robert Hainsey John Ezra Haldeman Lavenia R. Hall John E. Hallinan Virginia A. Halloran Marie Charlotte Hamer Marian Margaret Hammond Helen G. Hanford William Thomas Hardaker Ernest George Harf Robert Joseph Harkenrider Horace M. Harper, Jr. John R. Harpster Virginia Ella Harris Donald Jarvie Harrison Russell Guy Harshbarger Virginia Boyd Hart Robert Paul Hauk Donald Edward Hauser Eugene Roy Hauser Frederick Hauser Thelma May Hawn Ruth Naomi Hecht Robert Thomas Hecker Jane M. Heess Joseph P. Heimel Kathryn Naomi Heiss Margaret Fae Heller Edith Pearl Helsor Thomas Irwin Henshey Helen Herbert Donald C. Hersperger Joanna L. Herzog Elizabeth Agnes Hetrick Andrew Edward Hewitt Ruth A. Hildebrand John E. Hileman Helen Frances Hill Robert Albert Hill Shirley Marguerite Himes Helen Royanna Hiner Mary Helen Hoffman James Walter Hollenbach, Jr Marjorie Virginia Holliday Lillian Elizabeth Holman Othniel Edward Holt Marian Eleanor Holtz Ray Hewitt Hoover u Lottie Jane Horornanski Mildred Jean Horton William George Houraney Dorothy Margaretta Huber Elizabeth Joan Hughes Florence Palmer Hughes Thomas Durbin Hughes Harry Dwane Hughey Vivian Ruth Humbert Hilda Margaret Humerick Gerald V. Humm J . Richard Hurd I John D. Iacurto Lloyd B. Ickes Helen Byrde Imler Helen Gertrude Irons James R. Irwin Cecelia Mildred Isaacson Mary Jane Isenberg J Edward Donald Jackson Marjorie Louise Jackson Christie Victor J asimas Orville Clair Jeffries Betty Marie John Laura Jane Johnson Pauline Viola Johnson William Joseph Johnson Jessie Lois Johnston Blodwyn Maebudd Jones Irvin Rendall Jones Helen Marie Jorkosky K Katherine A. Kabella M. Junne Kagarise Regina Elizabeth Karlheim Albert Karp Anne G. Karp Frank A. Katzenlichter Kenneth George Kauffman S. Jane Kaylor Leola Mae Keckler James Calvin Keene Margaret E. Keim Agatha Cleota Keiper Anna Marie Keirn Arthur A. Kekalos Jane Cordelia Kelley William Edgar Kelley Audrey Lois Kelly Donald Thomas Kelly Clinton LeVirt Kelso Eleanor Jean Kennedy Alice Laura Kent Marian Louise Kephart Myra Eynon Kepler Rhoda Jane Kepler Virginia Mae Kerlin Florence C. Kilgore Ruth LaMarr Kilhefner Marian Elizabeth Kimmel Clara Dorothy Kincaid Virginia Eleanor King Mabel Irene Kiusel Donn Eugene Kinzle Virginia Mae Kirkpatrick Francis L. Kisielnicki Earl C. Kissel M. J. F. Kitter Marjorie Jane Klahre Jack Irwin Kleiiman Harold S. Klein Sylvia Klevan Dorothy Maude Klick Cecelia Kline David C. Kline Wilbur Frederick Kline Ray Luther Klink Charles Darwin Knisely John Knott Stanley A. Kobojek Charles F. Kohl Mary Catherine Koontz Charles Fremont Kostenbauder Harriet Jane Kothos Irene Elizabeth Kough Gerald E. Krape Marybelle Kre s Allen Henry Kliihn. Jr. Julia S. Kulmatycki Robert Louis Kunes Leo Walter Kunik Leo A. Kwolek L Antonette R. Labriola Elizabeth Betty Labriola Abraham L. LaMorte S. Jane Lantz Richard Francis Laret Alex P. Launchi Raymond Carl Lauver Robert F. Lauver James Malvern Leader Helen Louise Leamer Kenneth E. Lear Harold Wilson Leathers Russell Frank Lebo Sara Naomi Lebo Geraldine Mae Lee David Preston Lees Dolores Evelyn Lego Anna Dorthea Lehman Marjorie Lehmann Roy Lehrer Alvin L. Leighty Ralph Frank Leipold Mary Elizabeth Leone Norman Lawrence Lestochi Mary Carol Levan Morris M. Levine Arthur Philip Levy James Robert Lewis James E. Leyder Helen R. Libold William Wilson Lindsey Bruce Herbert Lingenfelter Attilio Robert Lioy Grace E. Little M. Louise Lloyd Eldon James Locke Eugene Locke Julia Gertrude Long Robert P. Long Donald Vissel Loose N evitt M. Louder Donald Edward Love A. James Lozo Frank Patsy Luciano Harry L. Luke John Edward Luke Page Sixty-eight Helen Jane Lupfer Marie Gertrude Lynn Francis Gene Lytle Rita Marie Lytle Ruth Marie Lytle Sara Rosadell Lytle Mc Richard Elwood McBride Donald Clark McBurney Wilbur Gibson McBurney, Jr. Helen Katherine McCahren William Jess McCahren Luther Donald McCartney Margaret Florine McCartney Martha Jane McClain William Gilham McClain James Newton McCloskey Ralph Alvin McCommas William Odis McCommas Joseph Kenneth McConnel Mary Catherine McConnel Lloyd Wise McCorkle James E. McCormick Martha Voyce McCormick Mary Regina McCormick Jack Otto McCreary Clarence Joseph McCulloch Clair Robert McCullough Anna Blanche McCummons Margaret Schell McDowell Anne M. McFarlane Earl T. McGarvey Edward John McGeary James Albert McGlinsey Mary Renetta McGough Margaret Mae McGraw Cecil Kirk McGregor Elizabeth Lorraine Mclntire Mary McIntyre Bette Jane McKenzie Edward William McKinley Miriam Ellen McKinney William John McKnight William Carl McLaughlin Joseph Easley McMullen Lillian Elizabeth McNichol Emory Belmont McNoldy, Jr M David Blair Mackey Robert R. Maddocks Samuel Ernest Magargi William Robert Maines Mary Ruth Makdad Gertrude Mandel Celeste Theresa Mangiacarne Donald Mangus Olive May Mangus Josephine Kathryn Maniglia Marie Louise March Carmen Louis Marinella Robert Alton Marshall Stanley Paul Marshall Janet Ellen Martin Evelyn Louise Mascia Louise Marie Mateer Erma Louise Mathes Dorothy Beatrice Mathias Alfred John Mathieu Geraldine Louise Mathieu Charles Albert Mattas Lillian Cathrine Matthews Robert Paul Mauk B. Nelson Maurer Helen Thelma Maver Bettie Lucille Mayhue Charlotte Rosalie Mays Velma Lenore Meckley Robert Edward Mehaifie Constance Virginia Meintel Chester E. Melcher Matilda Estalene Mellott Frances Kathleen Melnick Florence LaRue Mensch Helen LaRue Menza Paul S. Merkle Ethel Mae Merritts Helen V. Merritts Allen C. Metzger Virginia Anne Meyer Catherine Mary Miller Donald Ray Miller Edna Blanche Miller Helen Louise Miller L. Frances Miller Lois Webster Miller Margaret Eva Miller Myron Geist Miller Paul Elwood Miller Robert Glenn Miller Violet Naomi Miller Kenneth L. Mills Dante John Minori John Elmer Minster Anne Marie Mirante Ralph Black Mitchell Richard Graham Mitchell Marian Ethel Mobley Fay Elizabeth Mock Joseph Frank Mock Joseph Anthony Moffe Dorothy Romayne Mohler Leora Jean Moore Richard P. Moore Eva Blanche Morris Jean Virginia Morris Donald Ross Morrison Regina Evie Moyer Antonio John Muccitelli Leo Pershing Muri Pauline Julia Murphy Mary Virginia Murray Earl Sidney Mutzabaugh Cartha Jane Myers Kathryn Naomi Myers E. Oneida Myers Raymond Albert Myers Robert K. Myers N Frank James Nardella Livia Erma Natale Walter Bruce Neal Robert Kenneth Neff Liberty Cleo Neuhauser Marie Esther Newton Mary L. Nicholson Betty Louise Nicodemus Grace Waneda Nicodemus Anna Marie Theresa Nicomede Roy Walter Nolan Stuart Ellsworth Nolan Marion A. Noll Jerome DeWalt Nophsker Harold Louis Norris Robert Andrew North Victor Anastasios Notopoulos Ray Alden Nycum Vernice E. Nycum O Mary Elizabeth Orr Ralph Leroy Orr Louise Ostrander Pearl Orvilla Ott Eleanor Marie Owens P Edwin S. Pannebaker Jack Richard Parks Carl Cutshall Parson William Kantner Parsons Ida Louise Pasquino LeRoy Patterson Florence Eleanor Patton E. Gladys Patton Attilio Arthur Pavoni Sara Jane Peffer John B. Pellegrini Harold Eugene Pennington William Henry Pensyl Sylvia Virginia Perretta Marian Elizabeth Perrine John Fleck Perry Margaret Anna Peterman Chester Steward Peters James Calvin Peters Richard Earl Peters Anne Gloria Petnick Frances Evelyn Phillips Orville Louis Pietrolungo Harry L. Piper, Jr. Anthony John Pirozzola Betty V. Plowman John Robert Plummer Juanita Frances Plummer Robert Brumbaugh Plummer Madeline A. Plunket B. Virginia Pope Jack E. Porter James V. Porter Lee Clifford Porter Warren T. Porter Wanda T. Potopa Caroline Catherine Potter Clarence Hoar Pratt Thelma Ruth Pratt Arthur Earl Priestley Alma D. Pringle Walter Pruger Paul Joseph Pruznak Sylvia Myree Putt R Robert Louis Ramazzotti Ellen Jane Ramsey Olga Verna Ramsey Geraldine J. Randal John Norman Reed Luma R. Reed Bessie Ella Reeder Marian Lois Reifner William Junior Reid Mary Elizabeth Reighard Larry Philip Reilly Page Sixty-nine George Henry Reimer Francis X. Renault Robert Louis Renner Jean Evelyn Renninger Mildred Amy Rhine Harry James Rhodes Martha Rhodes Robert G. Rhone C. Robert Rice Hannah M. Riddle Robert Riley Anne Riling Eleanor H. Ritter Elizabeth Catherine Ritts Janet Louise Ritts Carmel Mary Rizzo Constance Lee Bryar Robeson Earl Clifford Robinson Frances Rose Robinson Harold Eugene Robinson Janet Estelle Robinson Virginia Lucille Robinson Arthur Earl Robison Edna Elizabeth Robison Samuel J. Robison Thelma Louise Margaret Roche Robert Leonard Rock John W. Rodgers Merle J. Rodland Carl A. Roefaro Paul Conrad Roesch Ral h E. Roles Waltar B. Ronan James Edward Rose Grace Leah Rosenberg - Mildred Victory Rosenshine Raymond Edward Ross Alvin D. Rossbach Paul J. Rouzer William A. Rowan Nicholas Marian Rubine Robert Amos Runyen Clarance Brown Russell, Jr. Daniel A. Russino Carl Henry Russo Anna Mary Rutola S Henry A. Sabathne, Jr. Marion Arvilla Saleme Florence I-garrlilet Saltzman Ruth Joy an erson EugsneI J losegh SaHtaCroce Gui o o n ante a Anthony Amerigo Sassano Frances Jane Satterfield Phyllis Jane Saucerman Sheldon Earl Slagaggf Herbert osep c Mary Virginia Schlachter Charles Robert Schlayer Marian Frances Schmerbeck Francis M. Schgigdhaaner M etta B. c mi t Te5i'1ei3rJosephine Schnaubelt 11-Filealpcg Igucglhe Schuh ut . c man George Agblert Schultz Carl W. c ulz Bonnig hlilarguerite Schwartz Ruth c wartz Ivan John David Seaberg Harry Clair Secrest Robert William Seidel Geraldine Ruth Sell Chalmers Berkihiser Shaal Alan West Shaw Marjorie Frances Shaw Helen Bearer Shay Mac C. Shay Edith Marie Sheraw Helen Shingle Joseph F. Shoenfelt Martha Louise Shoenfelt Elouise E. Shoop Helen May Shore Robert Earl Shoup Clair E. Showalter Donald Lee Showers Frank A. Shriver Wilson W. Shroyer Dorothy B. Shull I. Paul Shultz Pauline Madgaline Siegler Vivian Mary Simpson Zola Alzene Simpson Marie Jeanne Skipper Marjorie A. Slagel Robert Ernest Smay Earl L. Smeigh Anna Mae Smith Chester M. Smith Fern V. Smith Gladys I. Smith Lawrence Canan Smith Phyllis Louise Smith Ross Frederick Smith Alma Kathryn Smithmyer Helen Ruth Snively Leslie Blair Snoberger George Washington Snyder Morris Snyder Gladys Sonefelt Lloyd Sorge Frederick Alfred Souders Helen Eleanor Souders Norma Jeanne Soyke Gerald Alvin Spalding Emma Alice Spearing David Philip Spengler Rita Ethel Spielvogle Alfred R. Spinazzola Philip Andrew Sponsler Scholastica Agnes Springman William M. Stadler Charles Emery Stahl Dorothy E. Stall Agnes A. Stambaugh Evelyn M. Stange Alice Belle Stanley June Steffey H. Donald Stegmeier Ruth Anna Stehley Sara Louise Stere Helen Jane Stevens Louise Ruth Stevens Robert Harry Stevens William Bernard Stevens Margaret Elizabeth Stewart Richard Harrison Stewart Robert Charles Stewart Richard Pope Stillman Martha Isabel Stineman Bernadine J. Stitt Charles Russel ,Stitt Mary Louise St. John Donald H. Stouch Evalyn Elizabeth Stoudnour Dorothy Alice Stouffer William Richard Stowder Charlotte Louise Stroesser Helen Mae Stroh Marjorie E. Stull Dorothy Caroline Stutzman Ethel Margaret Suckling Anna Margaret Summers Verna Lucille Summers Joan Sutter Fred O. Swartz Charles Frank Sweitzer Verna Elizabeth Swisher Michael Stephen Szuhaj T Esther Clara Tate Carl S. Taylor, Jr. Harry T. Taylor, Jr. Hawn Samuel Taylor Sara Jane Taylor Betty Louise Thomas George William Thomas William Robert Thomas Charles Ellis Thompson John Thompson Rosanna Thompson Melda Nadine Tiley Phillis Elenore Tipton Niles Atlee Titler Mary Eileen Tittler Maxine Eleanor Tobias Ethel H. Tompkins Dolores Ann Trexler Harry E. Tritle Mardell E. Troxell Charles M. Troy Nick Trush V Jennie Carmella Valentino Dorothy Louise VanZandt Virginia VanZandt Marjorie Louise Vaughn Mary Jean Vaughn Frederick F. Vaught Edythe Louise Veleno Julia Delores Ventre Andrew Frank Viglione Francis Charles Vogel Alexander P. Vorndran W Betty Irean Wagner Helen Margaret Walter Sara Alma Walter Gladys Mae Walters Harry E. Walters Robert J. Waltz Genevieve Ward Dorothy Jeanne Warner Howard Elsworth Warner Robert P. Warner Lucy Christine Warrick Page Seventy I. Jane Weakland Lester Alvin Weaver Joseph Lee Webber Cecelia Jane Weber Jack Sheldon Weber Joseph H. Weber Jack Webster John A. Webster Henry D. Weight Zelda Sarah Weller M. Patricia Welsh Harold H. Werft Edna Leona Werner Leroy Lewis Wert Andrew Wertzberger Joseph L. Wertzberger. Jr. Pauline Edna Wertzberger Audrey Elizabeth Wesley Ruth C. Westley Betty Jane Weyandt Dorothy Burket Weyant Josephine Louise Weyer Charles Robert Wherley George Norman T. Whitbred Anna Jean Whitbred Charles R. White Harold Paul White Leola Virginia Wiley Elizabeth Wilkeson Robert J. Wilkins Mary Elizabeth Williams Robert J. Williams Ann Gertrude Wilson Dorothy Ella Wilson Harvey Orville Wilson Sara Elizabeth Wilson Vivian Helen Wilson Warren Thomas Wilson Woodrow Wilson Bernadine Fay Wilt Glenn C. Wilt Sheldon Wilt Elda Margaret Wimmer Derrell C. Wingard T. Jane Wirt Charles Harper Wise Gerald Eugene Woleslagle Ray Wollinger Sara Wood Donald Dawn Woodring Dorothy Grace Woomer Mildred Leoneice Worthley James Earl Wray John William Wright Marie Louise Wright Roland Francis Wyland Y Julia Alice Yavasile Homer J. Yeager Mildred Ione Yearick John Walter Yingling Dorothy Virginia Yon John Robert Young Z Henry Edmund Zeranski Elva P. Zerbe Agnes Regina Ziegler unior Class Qiicers wi K I I l I r 'iiilyliliqmul I In . it fl :Jr 'ii 'I' ,Wx Fl' F 1 fi ll" Charlot Nelson Clayton Copenhaver Helen Shaffer Alton Harvey President ....... ......... A lton Harvey Vice-President. . . . . .Clayton Copenhaver Treasurer .... ...... H elen Shaffer Secretary. . . .... Charlot Nelson EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Leslie Ehringer, Chairman Naomi Ellstrom Virginia Herr Entertainment Committee Leslie Ehringer, Chairman Sylvia Davis Betty Funk Peter Gentilcore Virginia Klahre Jeanne Lindaman Thelma Paul Barbara Whitbred Louise Masterson Finance Committee Helen Shaffer, Chairman Naomi Ellstrom Dean Gettemy Alton Harvey Jeanne Kauffman Marjorie Lafferty Enid Hunter Reception Committee Louise Masterson, Chairman Betty Carl Evelyn Cherry Kathryn Fisher Mary Hoenstine Lois Hunter Elizabeth Potter Pauline Ritchey Phyllis Stineman Decoration Committee Refreshment Committee Clayton Copenhaver, Chairman Enid Hunter, Chairman Delmar Boatman Mary Cantakos Richard Brandt George Dall Rose Galentucci Mary Feeney Betty Henoh Josephine Hagerty Dorothy Hoover Marjorie Heiss Belva Lutz Virginia Herr Charlot Nelson Eleanor Humer Rebecca Quirin Lois Norton Thelma Yost William Swan Page Seventy-one The Juniors Press Onward ' AY there, what's that you say-? Can't hear 5 speak louder please,-Oh, yes, Room 210. I'm looking for the same room-can't seem to find it anywhere-. What's that? Crowded? You bet, crowded and awfully noisy." And that is the way our new and uninitiated Sophomore Class began as yearlings in September of 1935. However, this excitement and bewilderment did not last 5 soon Wwe become engrossed in an effort to establish ourselves in the academic field. In the fall season football held the center of attraction. Thrilling games filled us, now loyal rooters of a new Alma Mater, with tingling excitement. With the football season over, mid-year examinations loomed before us as the first big test of our ability as high school students. Exams came and Went with but few casualties to mar the sophomore record. Many students were watching and learning with the hope of laying a firm foundation for their first year. Other interests broke the steady routine-the basketball season, a success- ful track season, and a more than entertaining annual show. The year was climaxed with a delightful social in which the class members emerged as full- fiedged, grown-up nsooialitesf' There is no doubt that the year passed quickly, filled as it was with a great variety of interest for the new class. As examinations finally closed the school season, we looked forward to summer vacation. One year had been completed, a new class had come, another had gone. Can this class live up to the standards set by their predecessors? Whether it can or not, if each member lives up to the ideals expressed in the following lines by Edgar Guest, he will reach a worthy goal. "Teach me to do the best I can To help along our fellow man, Teach me to lose my selfish need And glory in the nobler deed, That smooths the road and lights the way For all who chance to pass this way." "He who hesitates is lost."-Realizing the importance of this maxim, the Junior Class of 1937-38 wasted no time in becoming accustomed to school rou- tine. W th the previous year's experience the attitude of the group had become more serious and self-confidence had increased. Every one seemed to have a fuller realization of the purpose of high school training. Contacts with the in- coming class brought recollections of our own entrance, the trials and tribula- tions of that memorable first week in a new school. But we passed on with a smile for we knew that these Sophomores, too, would become familiar with new en- virons and learn, as days passed, the real meaning of being a member of this great school. To make our organization more compact, to increase our strength and to establish our importance, we elected and formally inaugurated class officers. These leaders guided the Class of 1938 successfully and admirably on the seas of learning and wisdom throughout the entire course. Page Seventy-two "To reach the port . . . We must sail sometimes With the wind and sometimes against, but we must sail and not drift nor lie at anchor." These were happy times for all, With an almost continuous stream of events, carefully planned and conscientiously enacted. There Was the football season, in which the Mountain Lions roared loudly and fiercely to the satisfaction of the entire student body. Fair play, interesting games, ideal Weather-all these made each athletic event a delightful one. Our class socials Were bright, scin- tillating affairs, their atmosphere was filled with laughter and gaiety. They were outstanding and successful, even beyond our fondest expectation. With spring came many exciting happenings. Most important among these was our trip to Philadelphia, made in celebration of the one-hundred- fiftieth anniversary of the adoption of our Constitution. Approximately one hundred Juniors on this tour visited places of historical importance in the city and its vicinity. Immediately following a pleasant Easter vacation came the Annual Show, which proved to be one of the highlights of the year. Time sped quickly, and second semester examinationswere upon us before we knew it. As a climax to our social year came the Junior Class picnic, a gay occasion. As school closed, we were eagerly anticipating that most important of high school years . . . our Senior one. ,Tunior Class Sponsors Seated-Mr. Lundegren, Miss Hare, Miss Gould, Mr. Lamont. Standing-Mr. Pohle, Mr. Morse. Page Seventy-three Sophomore Class Dfhcers Betty Shaffer Virginia Womer Jewel Lucas Donald Isenberg President ........ . Donald Isenberg Vice-President. . . .... Betty Shaffer Secretary ..... .... V irginia Womer Treasurer. . . ..... Jewel Lucas EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE James Carothers Bernard Marx Refreshment Committee Joyce Ulmer, Chairman Kathryn Ake Francis Ayers Marjorie Fuoss Betty Irvine Lenore Owens Arthur Replogle Edna Shew John Tobias Eleanor Wood Finance Committee Jewel Lucas, Chairman Esther Anderson Betty Heffner Lester Laughlin Marjorie Lawrence Margaret Miller Mildred Ross Betty Speacht Ruth Watson Joyce Ulmer Page Seventy-four Ardie Dillen Mildred Ross Entertainment Committee James Carothers, Chairman Freda Abram Eleanor Freeman Anne Gilliford Marjorie Hannawalt Shirley Marcus Lillian Morelli Betty Mitchell Shirley Paiken Dorothy Prough Dorothy Rodkey Mildred Weight Reception Committee Ardie Dillen, Chairman Doris Beck Kathleen Criswell Pauline Isenberg Pauline Kirkpatrick Betty Wolfe Jeanne Zeiders The Sophomore Scribe Reports NCE each year it is customary for the king to convene his court and hear reports on the progress of his subjects. This occasion is one of merriment and rejoicing because awards are given for good steward- ship. The king's proclamation has been read, the people have gathered, and the call of the trumpets heralds the presence of the king. After the usual curtsies the king summoned the scribe to present his report on the Sophomores of the Altoona High School. The scribe spoke as follows: "Hail, mighty King! Although we were divided into two groups as Fresh- men in Keith and Roosevelt Junior High Schools, we had much in common. f'Did we not, as Freshmen, produce Annual Shows with outstanding suc- cess? Keith Varieties was based on the story of the Three M usketeers: Roose- velt's entertaining operetta featured Wind Mills of H olland. These activities gave us an opportunity to develop our abilities and our efforts were received by appreciative audiences. Much new talent was discovered and developed. In all our social and club activities unusual interest existed. Members of our class served efficiently as officers of our Junior High organization. "Our social activities included a rollicking, hilarious roller-skating party by the Keith group, it was so well attended that there were not sufficient skates for everyone. Not to be outdone, Roosevelt gave a memorable dance program to the rhythmic music of the Altoona High School dance orchestra. Many friendships formed at these social functions will be lasting. f'Out athletic teams met with more than the usual success. We enjoyed many successful athletic events, and the final championship awards were basket- ball to Keith and football to Roosevelt. The friendly and spirited interest shown at the annual Keith-Roosevelt football game, played to a tie score, did much to unite us into one large body preparatory to going forth together into Senior High School. By the end of the school term, we passed on our mantle to worthy successors. We had been casting our eyes, for sometime, on the footsteps of our preceding classmates. Often did we listen and stand their jibes in an atti- tude of resignation. We respected our 'superiors' in an attitude as expressed by the poet, 'He drank his glass and cracked his joke And freshmen wondered as he spokef "Then, oh King, another eventful day arrived when from the four corners of the city, we gathered as a mighty band to renew our friendships and acquire new acquaintances. We were now Sophomores! A little more worldly wise, we entered our new home with a sense of security. Here, however, things were different. We found our way about with the Compass in our hand, asking innumerable questions, and many of us became lost and bewildered in this 'Turkish maze! There were corridors to the right and left, ascending and de- scending stairs to be traveled, and classes were always on the opposite side of the building. However, after the first few days, confusion turned to order. Classes were organized and it was no longer necessary to write a letter to each teacher. School life was grand after it really started. Page Seventy-five "In a spirited campaign with numerous circulating petitions, We elected officers Well quaiiied to lead us toward our goal, a high standard of scholastic Work and creditable participation in all school activities. "Our young manhood was already represented on our High School athletic teams and also in intra-mural sports. Our young Womanhood had active in- terest in the development of sports and other activities. As a class we were loyal to our classmates in all their endeavors to bring glory in the realm of sports to our class. "Our one social, held in the spring, will long be remembered as an outstand- ing event for entertainment and merriment. "This, Your Majesty, is our record. In spirit and diplomacy the Class of 1939 has shown its determination to get an education and, at the saime time, to become a credit to our Alma M ater. May We put forth our best efforts to make the future eclipse the past." May We say with the poet, George du Maurier, "A little work, a little play To keep us going-and so, good-day! A little Warmth, a little light Of love's bestowing-and so, good-night! A little fun, to match the sorrow Of each day's growing-and so, good-morrow! A little trust that When We die We reap our sowing! And so-good-bye!" Sophomore Class Sponsors Left to right-Mr. Wright, Miss Margaret Miller, Mr. Barr, Miss Kantner, Mr. Wilbert Hoffman, Miss Grove, Mr. Wood. Page Seventy-six PUBLICATIGNS We've Done Clur Best Harold S. Stif'Her Charles B. Samuel P. Richard Bertram HE aim of this year's Horseshoe staff has been to produce a book that would serve as a Written record of the achievements of our school, espe- cially of those students who are terminating their public school life. In deference to the more modern trends, it has been necessary to bring about various changes which We hope will meet with your approval. Photography has been utilized in introducing the different sections of the book in order to pre- selnt illustrations that are representative of the scenes and activities of our own sc oo. We have endeavored to edit this 1937 Horseshoe in such a manner that it will serve as a reminder of your high school days and of the outstanding events which took place. In uniting all the classes in one section we have carried furather our program of making this edition a yearbook for the Whole student bo y. In presenting this volume, your staff has kept in mind the ideals and char- acteristics suggested by the title, H orseshoe, and also corresponding ideals of the persons about whom the book is written. As the Horseshoe Curve is enclosed by bands of steel track, so We have bound our book with a cover of service. Though history and legend encompass the curve, yet over the tracks roll the Wheels of progress. In this book we have tried to combine traditions of our school with a record of efinited forward steps. Left to right-Mr. Hoover, Mr. Moore, Miss Givin, Mr. Romig, Mr. Williams, Mr. Lingenfelter. Page Seventy-eight The Horseshoe Staff Front Row-Kelly, Clark, Samuel, Davis, Batrus, McGuire, Thompson, Amspacher, Lozo, Mr. Williams. Second Row-Ross, Esterline, Goss, Warsing, Iannicelli, Lehrer, Schulman, Swope, Filer. Th1rdRo M k' H h S C l1'H G R' H D 1' B k w-- ac ie, ump rey, are, 0 1 ower, arman, ice, amer, olnger, ec . ' Fourth Row-Owens, R. Stiffler, Magee, Yeater, Titelman, Heinbaugh, Bertram, McDowell, H. Stiffier. Editor-in-Chief .... .... C harles B. Samuel Assistant Editor ........... ................ H arold S. Stitfler Business Manager ........... ......,........ P . Richard Bertram Assistant Business Managers .............. Robert McDowell, Richard Magee Personnel Editor ..................................... Marion M. Warsing Personnel Committee. Dorothy Garman, Kathleen McGuire, Jean L. Humphrey, Betty Hamer, Mary Louise Rice, Mary Mackie Boys' Sports Editor ...,................................. Delbert A. Clark Girls' Sports Editor ............. .................. V iolet M. Ross Photographic Editor .............. ................. R obert G. Shaffer Assistant Photographic Editors .... ..... R alph Stiffler, Jack Heinbaugh Organizations Editor ............ .................. F reda K. Sare Administration Editor ......... ......,.......... f Jane Esterline Feature Editor .........., ............ B eth Swope Theme Editor ............. ............. R uth Lehrer Assistant Theme Editor ..,, ..... A nna June Thompson Art Editor ............... ........ J ames W. Yeater Senior Class Historian ...... ....................... I rene E. Kelly Junior Class Historian ................................... Marjorie Batrus Sophomore Class Historians .......... Sara Jane Hogue, Marjorie Amspacher Boys' Clubs ................... Robert Owens, Chairman, Richard Titelman Girls' Clubs ................................ Dorothy Schulman, Chairman E. Jeannette Goss, Louise Colliflower Typists. .Sylvia Lozo, Chairman, Jennie Gray, Edna Beck, Charlotte Dolinger, Dorothy Filer, Grace S. Iannicelli General Adviser ...................................... George B. Williams Literary Adviser .... .................. N ellie E. Givin Business Adviser .... ............. J . L. Hoover Theme Adviser ....... ..... W illiam A. Lingenfelter Art Adviser .............. ......... A ndrew D. Moore Typographical Adviser .... .... . . . . . ........ Ceylon S. Romig Page Seventy-nine The Mountain Echo Victoria Fox Albert Goldberg Sidney Friedman HE Mountain Echo, the paper issued bi-weekly, faithfully portrays the news of the High School. Due to the alertness of an eflicient staff, composed of representatives from each of the three classes, no item of in- terest escaped notice during the year. Unique snapshots in unusual arrange- ments, a valuable contribution of enthusiastic amateur photographers, added much to the appearance of the publication. Editorials and feature articles carried the interest of a large group of readers. To increase interest on the part of the student body, the Echo directed several polls, the most popular of which was "The Human Interest Poll." The paper also contributed greatly as a means of popularizing campaigns conducted by various organizations. Prior to this year, the staff was headed by an editor-in-chief, a senior. This year, a change was made by which the most capable staff member became managing editor, the only superior of the editor-in-chief. Rewarding the efforts of its competent staff, were the eight honorary awards attained at the Pennsylvania School Press Association convention at Hershey. The paper also maintained its second class rating at the Columbia Scholastic Press meeting in New York, and gained a Hrst class rating in the National Scholastic Press Association. In connection with. the paper, Mr. Faris, the publication sponsor, conducts a semi-monthly Newswriting Club, and also a daily journalism class which deals with newswriting and develops special talent among the students. Page Eighty Mountain Echo Staff Front Row-Roseh, Hite, Rodgers, V. Fowler, Fox, Goldberg, Friedman, Berman, S. Miller. Second Row-McCready, Young, McNa.ughton, Lantz, Ashburn, M. Smith, DeBray, Davis, B. Miller. Third Row-Kettering, Kane, Branda, Temple, Metzler, Shew, Brubaker, Swisher, Lozo. Fourth Row-N. Fowler, Crawford, Curry, Ruess, Johnson, Stevens, Sims, Mr. Faris. Managing Editor. . . Editor-in-Chief. . . Associate Editor. . . Sports Editors. . Literary Editors. . . Business Manager. . Circulation Manager. . . . . Art Editor. . . Typists. . . Sponsor. . . . . . Fifth Row-Fortin, Levine, Stiiiier, Isaacson, Yoder. . I Arnold Berman lEthe1 Hite . . .Julius Rosch . Catherine Crawford . . . . .Russel Shew Mary Smith . . Beverly Curry Frances Ashburn . . .Charles A. Faris Special Correspondents: Edgar Levine, Sylvia Lozo, Josephine Keiffer, Mary Swisher. Page Eighty-one . Albert Goldberg . . .Victoria Fox Virginia Fowler Sidney Friedman Stanley Miller Mr. Faris 4. 57 The Compass Janet Gillespie Delbert Clark UST as early explorers and navigators in their frenzied bewilderment turned to the newly invented compass for guidance, so the newcomers to Altoona High School depend upon The Compass for assistance. In a clear and concise manner, The Compass endeavors to place before all students certain information both necessary and helpful to them. Although most Sophomores study the floor plans in secret, those drawings prove to be a boon to each one of them. Likewise, The Compass acquaints the new-comer with his many opportunities for participation in school activities by its review of student organizations. Not only those unfamiliar with the school but also the many old-timers find this handbook indispensable because of its school calendar g complete list of the faculty 5 reading list, to which all English students must refer for book reports: and the program of required courses and all electives offered. In 1934, The Compass adopted its present system of yearly issuance. This year's staff revised and added information to the material provided by edi- torial groups of former years. By concentration on even the smallest details, an up-to-date manual is published for the convenience of each student who wishes to be well informed about his school. Page Eighty-two The Compass Staff Left to right-Bubb, Whitbred, Sacks, Gillespie Second Row-Kephart, Clark. Editor-in-Chief ..... ..... J anet Gillespie Business Manager. .. . .... Delbert Clark Typist .......... ..... E dna Beck Senior Assistants. . Junior Assistants. . . . . . . Sponsor ..... f Louise Bubb Jack Kephart Rosalie Koestner lMavys Sacks Marjorie Heiss Barbara Whitbred . . .John McAfee Mr. McAfee Page Eighty-three The Quill and Scroll Front Row-McGeary, Temple, Rosch, Crawford, Swope, Schulman, Miss Heller, Stevens, Fowler. Second Row-Miller, Branda, Hite, Fox, Sims, Lindaman, Young, Levine. Third Row-Goldberg, Friedman, Stiffler, Berman, Samuel. President ............. Beth Swope Secretary ....... Dorothy Schulman Vice-President ........ Julius Rosch Treasurer .......... Kitty Crawford Sponsor ................. Mildred E. Heller " AN we ever forget those Weekly broadcasts when the A. H. S. 'Scriven- ers' held forth at WFBG?" "Do you remember the din and uproar on that November day when all those new members were initiated into the society?" "What fun it was!" The Quill and Scroll, a national honor society for high school journalists, originated in 1926, but the Altoona chapter was not organized until 1931. To become a member of the organization, a student must have contributed Work of merit to one of the publications of the schoolg he must also have good charac- ter rating and must maintain a high scholastic standing. Many of the regular meetings of the society were devoted to creative writing. Those inter- ested in drama not only wrote plays, they also presented them. Contests in short story, poetry, essay, and editorial, sponsored by the local chapter under the direction of the national society, drew creditable entries. Radio programs included one act plays, reviews of popular motion pictures, and special features touching upon current topics. An active alumni association keeps up an in- terest in creative Writing and maintains an inter- . est in Quill and Scroll activities. Miss Heller Page Eighty-four ORGANIZATIGNS Boys Federation HE Boys Federation of the Altoona High School is the largest student organization of its kind in Pennsylvania. Although it carried a heavy program of activities during the year, the Federation finished successfully a busy season. On the register of the Federation, every boy in the school is enrolled from his sophomore year until the moment of his graduation. The society is the source of quite a few school activities that are beneficial to the Altoona High School students. One of the outstanding achievements of the year was a "Career Conference" conducted in the Senior High building on March 6. The purpose of this con- vention was to help prospective high school graduates in their choice of a fit vocation. The idea originated from a belief that time, effort, and money spent on a vocational conference of this kind would help students in the choice of their life work, and eventually would be of more value than would a similar expenditure bestowed upon scholarships for a very few boys, as had been the custom in previous years. Cameron Beck, the head of the New York Stock Exchange Institute, gave an entertaining and inspiring address. The round table conferences, conducted by capable men and women selected from over forty different vocations and professions, were a valuable help to the boys and girls who gathered from many central Pennsylvania school districts. There was also a conference for teachers and executives interested in vocational guid- ance in secondary schools. Several assembly programs, with a small admission charge, were presented by the Boys Federation. The first one of the year was a menagerie of trained animals and birds, f'Robert's Pets." Later, the "Dixie Melody Masters," a quartet of harmony and rhythm, voiced a melodic program for the benefit of the student body. James Potts reeled off motion pictures of the 1936 Olympics that thrilled the entire student assemblage. Bewildered and aghast, the group, nevertheless, found "Campbell Company" magicians amusing as well as in- teresting. Another important phase of work during the year was the large number of clubs with diversified activities, sponsored for the boys. In this way the Feder- ation provides opportunity for giving pleasure to and furthering the interests of high school youths. Every boy is encouraged to become a member of a club with interests that meet his especial desires or needs. Standing foremost in the minds of the boys was the annual Father and Son banquet, an event of profit and enjoyment. Of primary importance in the success of the evening was the magician who enthused the boys, as well as the parents, who were guests. Following the after-dinner talks was the introduc- tion of officers who were elected, just preceding the banquet, for the following year. This varied program of activities during the year 1936-37 made the Boys Federation season an outstanding one in the history of the organization. Page Eighty-six Boys Federation Officers Seated-Ralph Patterson, Michael Patronik, Clay Figart. Standing-Nicholas Fowler, William Barclay. President ........ Michael Patronik Treasurer. . . ....... Clay Figart Vice-President ..... Ralph Patterson Historian .... . . .William Barclay Secretary ..... .... N icholas Fowler Sponsor ...... .... I rvin S. Gress BOYS FEDERATION CLUBS President Club Sponsor Donald Conrad Art Metal Clyde Snyder Janet Gillespie Astronomy Irene Sauserman Charles Glenn Booster Raymond Hoffman Jack Kephart Chess Herbert Sheetz John Heiss Collectors Francis Barr Glenn Weight College CJuniorj Ernest Dejaiffe Nicholas Fowler College CSeniorj Ernest Dejaiife William Hughes Dramatic William Davis Robert Dively Forestry John Yost Paul Wright Fred Steele Future Craftsmen of Charles Caveny America Ceylon Romig Warren Shaffer Handicraft George Thompson Robert Banks Hunting and Fishing Jacob Miller Carmela Lamencuso Italian Charles Grimminger Russell McCauley Junior Chamber of Addison Pohle Commerce Edgar Brooks Carl Hetrick Kodak Willard Cross Owen Gearhart Nature Harold Yoder Verna Faust Stanley Llewellyn Radio James Ross XC. Irvin Metzger James Steckroth Safety Walter Grove Donald Cassidy Skippers' Irvin Gress Gerald Bush Sports Edward Emanuel Hugh Black Adam Roth Stagecraft Eugene Lantz Jack Isenberg Stage Design Andrew Moore Abe Ajay Statesmanship Robert Patrick Donald Cassidy Track Richard Bartholomew Earl Fuoss Jack Amigh Ushers' Charles Plummer William Gibbons Louis Bidoli Vivo William Whittaker Joseph Keller Vivo Carl Graf Page Eighty-seven Girls League NDER the sponsorship of Miss E. Marie Lentz, dean of girls, the Girls League, an organization of which every girl automatically becomes a member upon entering Altoona High School, has achieved a record Worthy of recognition. ' The annual pre-school meeting, held on September 8, featured the "big sister". movement. The incoming sophomore girls appreciated this welcome to their newlslchool home by upper-class girls who had voluntarily assumed the responsibility of giving assistance to those unfamiliar with conditions and routine in Senior High. At the first general meeting of the League, nominations for officers were made 5 at the second and third meetings, boost speeches added interest to a spirited campaign. The election was held on October 6. At the fourth general meeting, held on October 13, the formal installation of ofiicers was conducted by Thelma Davis, '36, as the Spirit of the Past. She presented the symbols of oflice to the newly elected ofiicers. After each response made by an officer installed, a selected group sang the Girls League song. Fol- lowing the installation ceremony, Miss Jeannette Stevens gave an interesting talk on the Near East, through which she had traveled during the summer vacation. For the Armistice day program on November 10, Rabbi Hibshman gave an address on 'fWorld Peace." The meeting held on December 8 featured the scholarship honor roll of the Girls League and presentation of honor pins- seven gold, thirty-one silver, and sixty-one bronze-to the girls who had at- tained an average of ninety percent in four solids for three years, two years, and one year, respectively. Mr. Gilbert awarded the pins and congratulated the ninety-nine girls on their fine work. During February, the senior girls of the League conducted a contest for the D.A.R. award, a trip to Washington during the national convention. Girls who best represented the qualities of dependability, service, leadership, and patriotism were selected by ballot. Betty Crilly, Betty Stevens, and Madolyn Mock entered essays on "What Constitutes Americanismu in the local contest. Betty Crilly's essay was entered in the state contest. The program for March 9 was in charge of the Entertainment Group, spon- sored by Miss Emma Eberle. On March 23 the general meeting was in charge of the Forum Group, sponsored by Miss Ruby Krouse. At this meeting stories were well told by four members. On March 30 a representative from the East- ern Railway System addressed the girls on "Problems of Transportation." The Social Service Group, with Miss Angella Unverzagt as sponsor, presented its annual program on April 27. At the closing meeting of the League, held on May 4, a resume of the work of the different groups was given. During the week of April 20, the Knitting and Needlework Clubs displayed in the trophy cases of the school a great many articles made by the members of these clubs. The exhibit included work in embroidery, knitting, and other needlework. A group of senior and junior girls, under the direction of the League, took a profitable trip to Washington from April 14 to 17. On May 8 the annual dinner for senior girls and their mothers, held in the Senior High cafeteria, proved to be one of the most profitable and enjoyable affairs of the year. Scholarship awards made by the Executive Committee closed the work of the school term. Page Eighty-eight Girls League Cfiieers 1 rx gs ,,, I Left to Right-Betty Crilly, Susan Sayers, Betty McNaughton, Phyllis Robinson. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE The Executive Committee of the Girls League is composed of all club presidents, club sponsors, and the general officers of the League. GENERAL OFFICERS President ....,............................ Betty Crilly Vice-President ....,... ..... P hyllis Robinson Secretary Treasurer ......... President Helen Dietrich Marjorie Lafferty Betty Stevens Helen Ayers Violet Ross Louise Masterson Winifred Hoffman Alice Taylor Virginia Baker Doris Stuart Phyllis Robinson Jeanne Ingram Caroline Hunsinger Mary Berryman Mary Martino Marjorie Raible Voyce Fields Vivian Teufel Mary Barry Marie McVey Mary Stoner Louise Russel Consuelo Trout Winifred Walters Sylvia Lozo Suzanne Albright Ethel Rudasill Irene Kelly Club Audubon Dramatic Entertainment Forum Go-to-College Knitting Knitting Knitting Knitting Knitting Knitting Knitting Knitting Knitting Learn-to-Drive Learn-to-Drive Learn-to-Drive Learn-to-Drive Learn-to-Drive Library Needlework Needlework Needlework Travel Secretarial Social Service Vocational World Friendship Page Eighty-nine Susan Sayers Betty McNaughton GIRLS LEAGUE CLUBS Sponsor Helen Cherry Marie Ritts Emma Eberle Ruby Krouse Irma Lewis Anna Young Kathryn Gorsuch Ida Buck Elsie Lewis Marjorie Downes Edith Fleck Anne McGuire Mary Lowther Sarah Bell Rosemary Lynch Janice Kauffman Helen McCartney Nelda Miller Marie Lauver Maud Minster Iva Batrus Margaret Miller Elizabeth Heiss Jeannette Stevens Sarah Duncan Angella Unverzagt Ethel Henry Leah Weisman National Honor Society Front Row-Casciotti, Shaier, Conrad, Thompson, Bubb, Taylor, Lozo, Lehrer, Patton, Collifiower. Second Row-Stevens, McNaughton, Miller, Brubaker, Swope, Ajay, Lantz, Bittner, Schum. Third RowfGarman, Swisher, Sacks, Bowersox, Ayres, Curry, Goss, Esterline, Hoffman. . Fourth Row-Ricketts, Kelly, Sims, Sare, Musser, Condrin, Schulman, Walters, Weston, Crawford. Fifth Row-Stackhouse, Kephart, Hughes, Berman, Woleslagle, Levine, Shaifer, Mock, Fowler, Cassidy. Sixth Row-H. Smith, Barr, Staiord, Patterson, Roach, McCauley, DiFiore, Steele, Lingenfelter. Seventh Row-Kjellman, Graham, Owens, Patronik, E. Smith, Gearhart, Pippart, Hawk. Eighth RowiLaB'erty, Weidley, Martin, Barry, Hannum, Stifiier, Clark, Samuel. President ..... . . . . . .Michael Patronik Vice-President .... . . . . . .Arnold Berman Secretary-Treasurer. . . . . .Mary Swisher Sponsor ............ . . .Earl W. Dickey HE National Honor Society, established in 1930, is a permanent organi- zation of Altoona High, which gives recognition to student achievement. Although a prospective member must have a high scholastic rating, this alone is not enough to gain for him an entrance into the society-other requirements being good character, leadership, initiative, and service to the school. Election to this group may not take place until the end of the Junior year, when students may be recommended and approved by a faculty committee. It is practically impossible for this society to function as a groupg however, many special duties are performed by members who hold prominent oilices in the school. Those elected to this society are expected to exemplify a high type of scholarship, leadership, character, and service, not only in the classroom, but also in every phase of school life. Page Ninety Junior Academy of Science Front Row-Mr. Wimmer, Corbin, Lehrer, Hurst, Gillespie, Smith, N. Fowler, Schwartz. Second Row-Kuhn, V. Fowler, Bubb, Patterson, Woleslagle, Gift, O'De11, Rosch. Third RoweLantz, Hawk, Beagle, Campbell, Magee, Namey, Lingenfelter. President. . ........... .............. H arold E. Smith V ice-President .......... . . ,Leonard Schwartz Recording Secretary ...... ..... J anet Gillespie Corresponding Secretary .... ...... R obert Hurst Treasurer ................ . . .Nicholas Fowler Historian .... ....... W illiam Barclay Sponsor ............................ Harold E. Wimmer HE Altoona Junior Academy of Science is an honor society Which fosters an interest in scientific study and encourages research. It is composed of fifteen senior, ten junior, and five sophomore students who are espe- cially interested in some phase of science. Members are elected at various intervals during the year. At each of the monthly meetings the business ses- sion is followed by a program. Occasionally an outside speaker addresses the group, but as a rule the students are entirely responsible for the presenta- tion of the program. Every year since its organization, the Altoona Academy has taken part in the meetings of the Pennsylvania Academy of Science, of which the local chapter is a member, and it has also taken an active interest in the meetings of the Central Pennsylvania Academy, of which it was the founder. Since the presi- dent of the Altoona branch was designated as the presiding officer of the Penn- sylvania Academy during the year 1936-37, Harold Smith wielded the gavel at the sessions of the state meeting at Lancaster. The members held one social in connection with a regular meeting, and they also enjoyed a spring outing. Page Ninety-one Chemistry Club Front Row-Mather,AHunter, Klahre, Bubb, Gift, Crawford, O'Dell, Burkhart, Blake, Mr. Harbaugh. Second Row-Fisher, Kernmler, Coon, Fowler, Garman, Rhoads, Robinson, Schaffer, Green. Third Rowflrwin, Campbell, Kjellman, Patterson, Mathias, Stillman, Satterfield, Kane. Fourth Row-Johnson, Heiss, Lingenfelter. President ..... ..... R alph Patterson Vice-President. . . . .Lois Jane Hunter Secretary .... ,... M arjorie Blake Sponsor. . . . . .Edwin Harbaugh Chemistry Club Front Row-Mr. Hoffman, VVa1ker, Snyder, Lehrer, Shaffer, Confer, Anslinger, Fowler, Magee. Second Row-Glenn, King, Harkenrider, Leader, Ternple, Bowersox, Seward. Third Row-Stehley, VVeyant, Arter, McAllister, Sopato, Hawk, Hurst. Fourth Row-Lantz, George, Beegle. President .............. ............... R ichard Magee Vice-President. . . .... Nicholas Fowler Secretary ..... ..,.... B lildred Confer Sponsor .... . .Wilbert H. Hoffman Page Ninety-two Astronomy Club Front Row--Fry, Thompson, Clark, Hamer, Gillespie, StifHer, Bowersox, Buddle, Alexander Second RowfOwens, Miss Sauserinan, Foutz, Smith, McAllister, Swope, Brubaker, Namey Samuel President ...... Vice-President ...., Secretary. . ..... . . . Assistant Secretary. . . Treasurer ......... Sponsor. . . . . .Janet Gillespie . . .Harold Stiffler . . .Delbert Clark ......Paul Hawk . . . . .Betty Hamer . . .Irene Sauserrnan Audubon Club Front Row-M. Ross, Ross, Patton, Dietrich, Learner, Beacham, Lucas, Miss Cherry. Second Row-Bixler, Hunter, Sclxeeler, Royer, Pierson, Pennington, Hurst. President ........ ..... Vice-President . Secretary ..... Sponsor . . , Page Ninety-tlir .Helen Dietrich .Jennie Patton . .Lois Learner . .Helen Cherry B6 Nature Study Club V Front Row-Mallaxn, Nieodemus, Quiggle, Alexander, Gearhart, T. Yost, Jackson, Mangelia, Zimmerman. Second Row-Mr. Yoder, R. Yost, Miller, Pool, Brumbaugh, Mazurie, Forbes, Woleslagle, Guyer. Third Row-Lingenfelter, VV. Copenhaver, Smith, VVood, Bell, Bathgate, Baker. Fourth Row-AMuClain, Wolfgang, Burns, C. Copenhaver, Schwartz, Grove, Johnson. President .......................,...... Owen Gearhart T J Vice-President. . . . . .l aul Alexander Secretary ..... . . .William Quiggle Treasurer. . . .... Thomas Yost Sponsors. . . . .fHarold Yoder lVerna Faust Hunting and Fishing Club l Front Row-Mock, Pippart, Banks, Fasick, Mr. Miller, Colebaugh, Schultz. Second Row-Kabella, Hilton, Maurer, Sheldon, Snyder, Dobson, Thompson. Third Row-Reimer, D. Miller, Ebersole, Rockey, R. Miller, Monahan, Brubaker. President ..............,................ Robert Banks Vice-President ....... . .John Pippart Secretary-Treasurer. . . . . .Gene Fasick Sponsor ............ . . .Jacob Miller Page Ninety-four Skippers' Club Front Row+Conrad, Colbus, Gilmore, Cassidy, Fowler, Barclay, Amigh. Second Row-Ajay, Roseh, Weaver, Glen, Barry, Patronik, Clark, Strec-kr-oth. Third Row-Stifrler, Patterson, Hughes, Steel. President ...... ,....... 1 Don Cassidy Vice-President ....... . . .Edward Gilmore Secretary-Treasurer. . . ..... Nick Fowler Sponsor ............ . . .Irvin S. Gress Junior Chamber of Commerce 1 Front Row-Mr. Pohle, Summers, Heaps, Keagy, McCauley, Seward, Mr. Brooks. Second Row-Bigelow, Bryant, Pucciarella, Ritts, Marx, Flegal. Third Rowe-Swab, VVishart, Slep, Givin, Fluke. President .......... ...... R ussell McCauley Vice-President ........ .... W illiam Keagy Secretary-Treasurer. . . ...... Joe Heaps Sponsors .......... . Addison Pohle Page Ninety-five Edgar Brooks Dramatic Club Front Row-Wright, Swan, Strayer, Biddle, Hughes, Yon, Srnithmyer, Jamison, Mr. Davis: Second Row-Prough, Williams, Kaiser, Wagner, Rockey, McMullen, Swotes, Kelly. Third Row--Magee, Barr, Arble, Lasser, Brown, W. Davis, Cassidy. President ..... ..... W illiam Hughes Secretary ........... Walter Biddle Vice-President .... Kenneth Strayer Treasurer ........... William Swan Sponsor ........... ..... Vi filliam Davis S H ' Dramatic Club First Row-Nelson, Criswell, Mock, Crilly, Laierty, Wveyant, Goldstein, Conrad. Second Row-McGlinsey, Miss Ritts, Lauver, Dougherty, Hall, Smith, Miller, Crawford. Third Row-Vogel, Orr, Rodgers, Lind, VVhite, Kenner, Hunter. Fourth Row-Smiley, Gracey, Morgan, Kuntz, Kling, Kineh, Jenkins, Ruess, Hirt, Calhoun, O'Donnell. President ....... . .Marjorie Lafferty Vice-President. . ...... Betty Crilly Secretary ..,.. . . . .Madeline Mock Sponsor. .. . .. .. . . . . . . .Marie Ritts Page Ninety-six Ushers' Club Front Row-Kreitzer, McClain, Rowan, Mosher, Musitano, Ammerman, Evangelista, Amigh, Hilernan. Second Row-Satteriield, Mr. Gibbons, J. Young, Speece, Debias, Harr, Hoover, Mr. Plummer, Breslin. Third Row-Robinson, Maitland, Barthi, Byrnes, Brady, Gartoff, Furr, Kipler, Lambexn, DeLeo. Fourth Row-Sweet, Jones, Mackey, Verbonitz, Rossbach, Fanelli, Columbo, Clark, Vincent, Carothers. Fifth Row-Feotishi, R. Smith, Policrusto, Bruno, Harper, Srnithrneyer, Brown, Santilena, Dorfice, Lego, Boyle, C. Young. Sixth Row-Leedy, B. VVeaver, Mosbey. Seventh Row-Gladfelter, Wible, Bruckman, Zeek, Vllarfield. Eighth Row-Thomas, Cochran, Fox, Timpone, lioekard. President ............. Jack Arnigh Secretary .... .,..... H arry Sheraw Vice-President ........ Martin Lego Head Usher. ...... William McCabe Sponsors ................ ....,... I Charles Plummer lWilliam Gibbons Stagecraft Club Front Row-Mr. Lantz, Crawford, Earle, M. Stewart, Roth, Shaffer, Frezza, Utley. Second Row-O'Brien, Louder, NV. Scholl, Ranck, Engle, Valentino, Casner, Spangle, Jones. Third Row-Burket, Isenberg, Colyer, D. Fox, Hess, J. Scholl, Figliolini, Moore, Lukens. Fourth RowwFortin, Hammaker, Ulicks, Sunderland, Nassif, Kuhn, R. Long, McDermott. Fifth Row-Luse, Knepp, Reed, Siegfried, E. Long, VV. Fox, Resconsin. President ............. Adam Roth Secretary ............ Harold Miley Vice-President ..... Edward Shaffer Treasurer ........... Merle Stewart Sponsor ................. ............... E ugene Lantz Page Ninety-seven HifY Club Front Row-Mr. Pohle, Sheraw, Steindel, Patronik, Mock, Connelly, Carothers, Barclay. Second Row-Martin, Patterson, Graham, Hughes, Magee, Gilmore, Breslin, Shaffer. Third Row-McCord, Duncan, Cassidy, J. Miller, Hurst, Gilliford, Williams. Fourth Row-D. Miller, Grimminger, Johnson, McDowell, Isenberg, von der Hyde. President .........,..................... Mike Patromk Vice-President .....,. . .Thomas Connelly Secretary-Treasurer. . . .... William Mock Sponsor .........., . . .Addison Pohle Vivo Clubs Front Row-Mr. VVhittaker, Recldick, Mayhue, F. Butler, Detwiler, Bidoli, Harf, Hoffman, Gutshall, Hostler. . Second Row-Gerlock, Condon, Jones, Bair, Moflitt, Louder, Runyen, Strawmyre. Third Row-Hite, Boland, Alleman, Masterson, J. Butler, McGarvey, Fick, Andrews, Keller. Fourth Row-Weiselberg, Daugherty, Graffius, Holderman, Ickes, Long, Hunter, Laird, Benson. - Fifth Row-Kauffman, Nepolitana, Kennedy, Scacco, Davis. Sixth Row-Merritts, Harnish, Barner, Williams, Markley, Endress, Clark, Radwanski, Shaw, Thompson. President ............ Joseph Keller Vice-President ...... James Reddiek Secretary-Treasurer . .Boyd Condon Sponsor .......... ,.... C arl Graf Page Ninety-eight President ............. Louis Bidoli Vice-President. . . . .James Lindsay Secretary ..... ..,.... G eorge Harf Treasurer. . . . . .Richard Hoffman Sponsor .... . . .William Whittaker Squad Leaders 1 I Front Row-R. Smith, Ammerrnan, Heaps, Saville, Misitano, Conrad, Baker, Colello, Fauth. Second Row-Louder, VV. Smith, Crump, Copenhaver, Branic, Brown, Wertz, Bruno, Nelson, H. Miller. Third Row-Crane, Brawley, Wood, McCord, Strohm, Hoffman, DeFlaviano, Bryant. . Fourth Row+Bowen, Gutshall, Teufel, Ryan, Dublin, Marshall, Dry, Blontz. Fifth Row-Hobba, McCloskey, Buchanan, Shoup, McNally, McNight, D. Miller, Mr. Morse. Sponsor. . . . . .Paul Morse Squad Leaders Front Row-Crider, Tobias, Zakrzewska, Shew, Davis, McCaul1ey, Lucas, Hoffman, Fogle, McAlpineI Second RowfMarshall, Knott, VVhitbred, McCready, Barry, Hirst, Ricedorf, -Myers, Harf, Paul. Third Row-VVatkins, VValker, Johnson, Wissinger, Nale, O'Donnell, Nelson, Lindaman, Dengler. Fourth Row-McGregor, Rodkey, Ross, McG1rk, Kmeh. Sponsor. . . . .Elisabeth Eyre Page Ninety-nine Sports Club Front Row-Mr. Emanuel, Yon, Lowers, B. Hoifman, Johnson, Kimmel, Fishell, Bertram, Barclay, Shiflier, Mr. Black. Second Row-Robison, Carnieella, Graybill, Houseman, Clark, Dillen, Thompson, Humm, Dyczko, Strohm. Third RowfDively, Cox, Miller, Ratowsky, Patt, Colbus, Lytle, Brenner, Davis, Simms, Smith, lliays. Fourth Row--Damiano, McNelly, Knepley, Daniels, Burchiield, Bohner, Moyer, Tucker, Benjamin, Bush. Fifth Row-Murphy, Gilliford, Aigner, Connelly, Reifsnyder, Gutshall, Hall, Conway, Beasom. Sixth Row-Johannides, Wray, Irvin, Flannagan, Corbo, Madden, Youtzy, Grove, Smith. President ....,......,. Gerald Bush Secretary .........,.. John Brenner Vice-President ...... . .Tom Corbo Treasurer ............. Dean Miller Sponsors. . . ........... ........ E dward Emanuel Hugh Black Track Club Front Row-Mr. Fuoss, J. Butler, lVaite, Yeariek, Ford, Cassidy, Steckroth, Lester, Skelly, Mr. Bartholomew. S?Q0Ud ROW'-BT0Cl9, Degenhart, Neasom, Prugar, E. Butler, Ammerman, Shaner, Almer, Woods, Sonefelt, Young. lhird Row-Berkheimer, Gardner, Ricco, Patterson, Bickle, Alexander, Bell, Bathurst, Billacero, VValters, Shape. Fourth RowfMathers, J.. Miller, Claybaugh, Strohm, Meredith, Webb, Burke, Crozier, Gray, Ashcroft. Fifth Row-Durnm, Kjellman, Tregoning, Lach, Martin, Sherman, Rose, Shriver, Watson, Olekson. President ............ Don Cassidy Secretary ........ Edward Steckroth Vice-President ...... . . .Don Ford Treasurer ............. John Lester Sponsors. . . .......,.. . . . Richard Bartholomew Earl Fuoss Page One Hundred Tap Dance Club Front Row-StiH'ler, Dempsey, Hamberg, Burgoon, Hecker, Benner, McCaulley,V Mattas, Yingling. Second Row-McCready, Miller, Hartsock, Calvert,-Caporuslo, Gensamer, Springer, Calderwood. Third Row-lVIcGirk, Watkins, Ricedorf, Hirst, Runk, Sturnpf, King, McAlp1ne. Sponsors. . . . . . I Frances McGinnis Mean Kantner Boosters' Club Front Row-Bair, Reynolds, WV. Green, WVeidel, Glenn, Foehler, Martino, Perkins. Second Row-McNellis, Plummer, Mascerelli, Tresler, Garner, Buchanan, McCormick, Moses, Savage, F. Greene! Third Row-Myers, Burley, Warner, Delozier, Teufel, G. Miller, Trostle, Love. Fourth Row-Mr. Hoffman, Ehringer, Harvey, J. Hudak, Gardner, W. Hudak, D. Miller. President ........... ..... C harles Glenn Secretary-Treasurer. . . ..... Danny Weidel Sponsor ........... . .Raymond Hoffman Page One Hundred One Senior College Club Front Row-Mr. Dejaiffe, Amigh, Fiori, Gilmore, Fowler, von der Heyde, Weidel, Fauth, Tucker. Second Row-L. Martz, Keagy, Brurubaugh, Clark, Ford, Woomer, Warsing. Third Row-McDowell, Brown, Butler, Foutz, Beegle, Robinson, Barry, Breslin, Burley. Fourth Row7J. Miller, Qwens, Shaffer, Kohler, Lingenfelter, McAllister, Patt, Harman, Marx. Fifth Row-Rigard, S. Miller, Rosch, Seward, Smith, Rigler, Bailey, Flick. Sixth Row-Lester, Watson, Hawk, McFadden, McCauley, Shorner. President ......... Nicholas Fowler Secretary ...... Don von der Heyde Vice-President .... Edward Gilmore Treasurer .......... Richard Shoup Sponsor ................. .......... E rnest Dejaiffe Junior College Club Front Row-Mr. Dejaiffe, Bair, Lytle, Vlfagner, Lamancusa, Buchanan, Weaver, Bathgate. Second Row-Dell, Plummer, Bryant, Duffy, Bl3.iT,.D9tWV11l-ET, Bradley.. Third Row-Rornagna, Steckroth, DeMuth, Reimer, Titelman, Miller. President ........... Glenn Weight Secretary ......... William Wagner Vice-President .Carmelo Lamancusa Treasurer ....... Robert Brumbaugh Sponsor ................. ............ E rnest Dejaiffe Page One Hundred Two Goftollollege Club Front Row-Ross, Kauffman, Yost, Hersperger, Herr, Norton, Lehrer, Anderson, Miss Lewis. Second -RowwPalmer, Lehman, Zimmers, Temple, Sims, Maniglia, Cullison, Papadeas, Thompson. Third-Row-Sacks, Batrus, Humphrey, Sare, McGinley, Rudy, Isenberg, Zeider, Kurtz. President ..... . . . ......, Violet Ross Vice-President. . . . . .Jean Kauffman Secretary ..... , . .Marjorie Blake Sponsor. . . ..... Irma Lewis Library Club l i Members-Amerine, Barr, Brooks, Brush, Conrad, Cuzzolini, Dougherty, Davis, Gates, Gillespie, Grove, Gugliotta, Hal1,.He1nbaugh, Houser, Hughes, Ivory, Kehoe, Kelly, Kirne, McClain, McGraw, McVey, Miller, Mills, Norris, Olson, Reilly, M. Richards, S. Richards, Sager, Shipe, Shutt, Sickles, Stewart. President ........ .... N Iarie McVey Vice-President. . . ..,.. Jane McClain Secretary ...... . . .Mary Heinbaugh Sponsor. . . .........,...... Maud Minster Page One Hundred Three Forum Club Front Row-Miller, Carl, Emerick, Metzler, Patton, Ajay, Fiester, Porter, White, Miss Krouse. A Second Row-Klrkpatrxck, Fleming, Matlock, Brazzle, Hittinger, Colhflower, Evans, Berry, Hartman, Ajay. Thrrd Row-Rrtchey, Esterline, Warsing, Nixon, Tobias, Adams, Bantern. Presldent ..... ............................ H elen Ayers Vice-President. . . . . .Patty Patton Secretary ..... ...... J oan Ajay Sponsor. . . . . .Ruby Krouse Entertainment Club Front Row-Miss Eberle, Gates, Harris, Stevens, George, Fisher, Shirk, Hustler, Beals, Eichelberger. Second RowfMeCormick, McNaughton, Ficlces, M. Thompson, Rouzer, Brown, Kachele, Bomen, Hoover. Third RowfMoTavish, Majszah, Fxller, Galloway, Schnexder, Perry, Goss, Lucas, Ryan. President .... Vice-President . . . Secretary .... Sponsor . . . Pag e One Hundred Four . . . . .Betty Stevens . . .Margaret Olmes . . .Marjorie George . . . .Emma Eberle World Friendship Club Front Row-Miss WVeisman, Gorsuch, Hoffman, Kelly, McGuire, Mickley, Koshorek, Brubaker, Burke, Lupfer. Second RowfLouder, Bittner, Pucharelli, Gunsulas, Good, Gray, Watson, Kersh, Smith, Dexhl. Third Row-Rosch, Croyle, Quiggle, Robison, Stover, Gump, Bittner, Rhodes, Dale. Fourth Row-Spidle, Gaenzle, Contakos, Simpson. Travel Club President ........ Vice-President. . . Secretary ..... Sponsor. . . . . . . . . .Irene Kelly . . . . .Ethel Hoffman . . .Kathleen McGuire . . . .Leah Weisman Front Row-Hamilton, Davis, Conrad, Stambaugh, Lebo, Kettring, YValters, Miss Stevens. Second Row-Gendel, Thompson, Smith, Yeager, Megahan, Hatter, Fluke. Third Row-Knepper, Allernann, Leader, Weston, Wiley, Ott, Miller. President ..... . . , . . . . . Viee-President . .Winifred Walters . . .Helen McCabe .Miriam Kettring Secretary ...,,. . . Sponsor . . . Page One Hund Jeannette Stevens red Five Secretarial Club Front RowfMiss Duncan, Martin, Riner, DeAnge1is, Lozo, Venetozzi, Casciotti, Meintel, Filer. Second ROWfSf01D, Klobentanz, Bloomfield, McCartney, Taylor, Garrarnena, Ashburn, Goughnour, Prosperi. Third Row+Curry, Breit, Hutchison, Dolinger, Iannicelli, Fletcher, Mascia, Sabathne. Fourth Row-Andrews, Snyder, Simonton, VVink1er, Ferretty, Beck. President ..... ...... .....l.. S y lvia Lozo Vice-President. . . ...... Elda DeAngelis Secretary ...., . . .Charlotte Venettozzi Sponsor. . . ...... Sarah Duncan Social Service Club Front Row-Miss Unverzagt, Ritchey, NVa1l, Albright, Gundy, Mauk, Brozgal, Hirst, Beamer, G. Maddocks. Second Row-Rice, Fries, Galantucci, Bookrnan, Brooks, Clabaugh, Worrell, Porter, McGregor, Dengler. Third Row-Clapper, Heisler, Karns, Barley, Piper, Dumm, Ryan, R. Maddocks, Jones, Creighton. Fourth Row-Snyder, Hite, French, Gentch, Houck, Wood, Nelson, Querry, Boyles, Horton. President ............................ Suzanne Albright Vice-President. . . . ...... Rozella Wall Secretary ..... .... S ara Jane Gundy ' Sponsor. . . . . .Angella Unverzagt Page One Hundred Six Kodak Club F t R '4M . C Hetrick, Fleck, Halliman, Tobias, Replogle, Smiley, Coxy, Jones, Hostler. ron , Second Rldw'-llfloydrrislhpadeas, A. Trivelas, R. Thompson, McGarvey, M1ddleworth, Dxetze, Householder. Third Row-Dotzler, McCord, N. Trivelas, K. Thompson, Murphy, C. Schmelzler, K. Schmelzler. Fourth Row-Neason, Detrick, Halpern, Felton, Krish, Young. President .......,,........ . . .... Carl Hetrick Vice-President ...... . . .Fern Murphy Secretary-Treasurer. . . . .Robert Flick Sponsor ........... . .Willard Cross Radio Club Front Row-Horton, Dodson, George, Carriero, Loucks, Shoup, Cramer, Roland, Mr. Ross. Second Row-Dell,' Charter, Humbert, Johnson, Anslinger, Stubler, Shamus. Third RowfPh1lxps, Hill, Bressler, Maruschak, VVerner, Shugarts, Baker. Fourth Row-Fltzgerald, Atchinson, Goodfellow, Harvey, Shomo, Long, Mclntyre, Duffy. President ........... . , .Stanley Llewellyn Secretary-Treasurer. . . ....... George Dell Sponsor .,........... ....,. J ames Ross Page One Hundred Seven Future Craftsmen of America Front Row-R. Miller, P. Miller, Marcus, Rath, Mr. Wright, Mr. Romig, Steele, T. Miller, Wallace. Second Rowwllauchle, Zeigler, Stetter, McGraw, Brumbaugh, Benton, Wharton. Third Row-Perry, Leiden, Mock, Patterson, Ritchey. President .... . . , .Frederick Steele Secretary ............ John Di Fiori Vice-President ..... Stephen Benton 'Treasurer .......... Thomas Miller Paul VVright Sponsors ..... . . . Ceylon Romig LCharles Caveny Handicraft Club Front Row-Mr. Thompson, Martin, Seheffer, Thomas, Musser, YVilson, Burgoon. Second Row-Gebhardt, Maser, Waite, Austin, Samson, Johnson, Lippincott, -GI66Hl0h. Third Row-Smith, Gallaghan, Cleffel, Troinm, Zonfrilll, Marx, Norris. President. ........ Warren Scheffer Secretary. . . ........ Paul Wilson Vice-President ...... Roger Thomas Treasurer .......... Thomas Musser Sponsor ................. .......... E lvin Thompson Page One Hundred Eight Collectors, Club Front Row-Rooney, Ferrier, Yarnell, Perry, Stehley, Heiss, Meckley, Brubaker, Hileman, Burket, Second Row-Mr. Barr, Cummings, Tudiseo, Rigler, McCormick, Divegha, Moffa, Tunghofer. President .......... .......... J ohn Heiss Vice-President ....... . . .Donald Thompson Secretary-Treasurer. . . ..... Ralph Stehley Sponsor ............ . .Francis Barr r Art Metal Club Front Row-Mr. Clyde Snyder, Danemark, Pappas, McCartney, T. Conrad, Feathers, L. Conrad, Shinn, Kimmel. Seeond Row-Ferris, J. Smith, Lang, Datres, Hammer, Pfeister, Ritchey, Hamilton. Third Row-Nader, Moore, Lettiere, Brawley, Fleck, Leirchetta, Shade, Atehinson. Fourth Row-Docherty, Delozier, Berry, Africa, R. Smith, Kachelries, Hutchinson. President ............. ................... D on Conrad Vice-President ....... . . .Dan McCartney Secretary-Treasurer. . . . .James Conerby Sponsor ........... . . .Clyde Snyder Page One Hundred Nine Art Club Front Row-Martz, Mr. Moore, Knott, Musser, R. Smith, Crozier, Miller, Shew. Second Row-Yeater, Vliesinger, E. Smith, Shaw, von der Heyde, Young, Isenberg. President .....,..... Jack Isenberg Secretary ...,..... Suzzanne Miller Vice-President ...,.... Dick Koller Treasurer .....,.. Robert Wiesinger Sponsor. . . ..,......,4. .......... A ndrew Moore Statesmansbip Club Front Row-Mr. Patrick, Smiley, McCormick, Hughes, Lafferty, Barry, Ajay, Buller, P. Ellis. Second Row-Hunter, Mathias, Isaacson, McNaughton ,Gundy, Cohen, Barclay, Schulman. Third Row-Young, L. Ellis, Heinbaugh, Tobias, Musser, Fair, Macedonia, Vetter. Fourth Row-Titelman, Clark, Oeilinger, Foutz, Leiden, Namey. Fifth Row-Gibson, Rouzer, Owens, Savino, Stier. President ..... ....... ...,....... . Vice-President. . . Secretary ..... Treasurer . . Sponsor ...... Pag e One Hundred Ten ........AbeAjay . . . . . . .Fred Hughes . . .Marjorie Lafferty . . . . .James Barry . . .Robert Patrick Vocational Club Front Row-Villano, Orr, Rice, Pastore, Rudasill, Corbin, Smith, Welsh, Wakefield, Miss Henry Second Row-Walter, Osman, D'Elia, Bell, Louder, Rodkey, Rowan, Graham. President ......................... ..... E thel Rudasill Vice-President . . . ....... Jane Smith Secretary ....... . . .Rosella Corbin Sponsor, . . . . .Ethel Henry LearnftofDrive Club Front Row-Marinella, Sanganera, Teufel, Stewart, Reider, Baldisera, Cassidy, Fields, Swartz. Second Row-Ritter, VVilliaIns, Meredith, Seitz, Mock, Spielman, Corcelius. Third Row+Rodkey, Musselman, Musser, Finnegan, Lewis, Benden, Carrnuti. I . Fourth Row-Miss McCartney, Lepore, Butterbaugh, Smithover, Spitz, McQuade, Noel, Miss Miller. Presiden ........,... Voyce Fields Vice-President ..... Mildred Cassidy Secretary ............... Lois Nute Sponsor .... . . .Helen McCartney Page O President. ,... . Vice-President. Secretary ...... Sponsor .... ne Hundred Eleven Vivian Teufel Janet Mattas Anna Stewart .Nelda Miller LearnftofDriVe Club Front Row-Miss Kauffman, Raible, Quirin, Wood, Patton, Martino, Pielmier, Rodgers, Yingling, Miss Lynch. I Second RowfTyler, Irvine, Hanawalt, Garner, Kenepp, Lindsey, Ling, Lutz. Third RowfG1ll1ford, Meintel, Helsel, Rarnazzotti, Reid, Swank, Taneyhill, Delozier, McNoldy. Fourth Row-Hunter, Mallory, Gelirdes, Hainley. President ............. Carolyn Fox Vice-President. . .Eleanor Passarella Secretary. .... ....... P eggy Tyler Sponsor. . . . . .Rosemary Lynch President ,..... . . .Marjorie Raible Vice-President. . . .Vivian Kenepp Secretary ,... ..... R ebecca Quirin Sponsor. . . . . .Janice Kauffman LearnftofDr1ve Club Front Row-Miss Lauver, Adams, Barry, Haines, Clare, Pagleara, Laratonda, Orsena, Varnei Second Row-Kluba, Fouhler, Pennington, M. Eastep, N. Eastep, Ripka, Tippett. President ..,. Third Row4ShoIlar, Krepps, Watt. Vice-President. . . Secretary ..... Sponsor. .. Page One Hundred Twelve . . .Mary Barry Frances Haines . .Frances Lego .Marie Lauver Knitting Club Front Row-Bergma n, Miss Downes, Shew, Davis, HoE1nan, Staines, Smith, Stewart, Gunsallus. Second.Row-Bigelowh Keller, Giarth, Bathurst, Gearhart, Fuoss, Chirdon, Russ. Nale. Third Row-Hamish, McNee1, Battisti, Leiden, Bender, Bressler, Rice, Murray. Fourth Row-Pletcher, Foster, H. Maschke, A. Maschke, Lurnadue, Morgan, Shellenberger. President ........... Doris Stewart President ......... Mary Berryman Vice-President ...,,.. Jean Sandrus Vice-President .Anna Jane Kjellman Secretary .....,. Mary Jane Snyder Secretary ........ Virginia Gunsallus Sponsor. . . . . .Marjorie Downes Sponsor. . . ...... . .Sarah Bell Knitting Club 11.1. .. -"Q so W , if - -4. -A4 'Cu-t S Frogtgiow-Smith, Roberts, Graliius, Hunsinger, Masterson, Share, Calderwood, Schwartz, Loechner, White. TTQOE R ow-Grace, Reffnef, Relllfigle. Leerone, Schultz, Gentsch, Orsena, Piough, Bittner, Ireland, Young. gf h0W'SWaI1k1 Alloway, RBISIHZST, Trimer, Stiver, Gillespie, Musselrnan, Stitzel, Harris, Fiocco. ourt Row-M. Utley, Gilliland, Vogel, Imler, Podgurski, Mock, Rodgers, Knox, Eisel, Cleaves, Lind. President ....... Caroline Hunsinger Vice-President .Elizabeth Colosante Secretary ......... Laura Peterman Sponsor. . . . . .Mary Lowther President ........ Louise Masterson Vice-President. . .Betty Calderwood Secretary ..... ...... H elen Share Sponsor. . . . . .Anna Young Page One Hundred Thirteen Knitting Club Front Row-Podgorski, Hoffman, Altiere, Ott, Taylor, Miller, Roefaro, Johnson, Carter. Second Row-Scaglione, Poesohl, Miller, Ferrara, Koeoloski, Hook, Stiiher, Morse, Yost- Third Row-Putt, Farabaugh, Gray, Tobias, Thompson, Diehl, Wengert, Baird, McGlathery. Fourth Row-Parsons, Sayers, Shaffer, Paul. President .... .... W inifred Hoffman President ............. Alice Taylor Vice-President ......... Lena Mock Vice-President .... Angeline Roefaro Secretary ......... ...... V iola Ott Secretary ..... .... R uth Knepper Sponsor. . . . , .Kathryn Gorsuch Sponsor. . . . . . . . . .Ida Buck Needlework Club Front Row-Miss Miller, V. Watson, Wood, Ulsh, Steel, Russell, McGeary, Glasgow, Orr, Marshall. Second Row-J. Walters, Vaughn, Wiesinger, Lear, Sievers, Pexghtal, GOCSGhG, WMSIHE- Third Row-McGee, Rogers, Counsman, McCormick, McCracken. President ............................... Louise Russell Vice-President. . . . . .Virginia Steel Secretary ..... ........ A lrna Stahl Sponsor. . . . . ,Margaret Miller Page One Hundred Fourteen Needlework Club Needlework Club Front Row-Miss Batrus, Younlse, Masueci, Crouse, Dodson, Stoner, Showers, Love, Stoltz, Rudasill. Second Row-Dougherty, Buckel, VVilson, Kimmel, Robinson, Stump, Piotrowski, McGlathery, Kuhn, Adamack. Third Row-Brice, Johnson, Ward, lVyant, Yeatter, Hitler, Koontz, Carr. Fourth Row-Glenn, Shute, Ivery, Kelley. President ..... ........................... M ary Stoner Vice-President. . . .Louise Dodson Secretary ...... .... S are Crouse Sponsor. . . . . .Iva Batrus Front Row-Bridgland, McClein, Kern, Little, Long, Trout, Rogers, Miss Heiss. Second Rove-Flagherty, Detwiler, Branick, Pasquini, Bomeisl, Kesselring, McKee. Third Row-Moran, Mort, Hoover, Irvin, Bryson, President ...... Vice-President . . . Secretary ..... Sponsor . . . Page One Hundred Butterbaugh. Consuelo Trout LouisegAshburn . . .Betty Rogers Elizabeth Heiss Fifteen Corridor Patrol Front Row-Curry, Whitehead, Blake, Davis, Temple, Laratonda, Shirk, Mattas, Wall, Wertzberger, Mr. Pegg. Second .Row-McGlinsey, McTavish, Woomer, Jones, Ajay, Young, A. Miller, Pennington, Iannicelli. V Third Row-Chevalier, Moore, Weston, Filer, Leader, Young, Jones, Smith, Humphrey, Marx. Fourth Row-Clark, Edmiston, Satterfield, Carothers, Tregoning, Bigelow, Holten, Grau, Stackhouse, Meredith. President ...... . . .William Vossler Vice-President ....... . . .Melvin Bigelow Secretary-Treasurer. . . ..,,.. Rozella Wall Sponsor ..,....,...,. . . .Harold J. Pegg Corridor Patrol Front Row-Goss, King, Thompson, Lantz, Franklin, Hunter, Kenner, Jarkiewitz, Emerick, Musselnian, Mr, Pegg, Second Row-Stineman, Esterline, Krider, Penndelton, Quiggle, Nail, Fitzgerald, Culllson, Whltbred, Kurtz. Third RowfCrawford, Mattas, Wakefield, Scheeler, Wertzberger, Whitehead, Mills, Boggs, Neff, Showalter. Fourth Row-Dell, Vetter, Kline, Steir, Kearns, Whitbred, Meyers, Snowberger, Anderson, Vossler. Fifth Row-Barr, Young, Chevalier, Barry, Patterson. Page One Hundred Sixteen Safety Club Front Row-Keiper, T. Luther, Fusco, Colello, Richetti, Mr. Grove, Chiarieri, Antesberger, Glunt, Prosser, Disabato. Second Row-Adams, Cessna, Bravin, Chambers, Hake, Shaifer, Kibler, Karle, Mazza. Third Row-J. Luther, Mulhollem, Anderson, Keller, Hauser, Miller, Hippo, Furio, Brooks. 4 Fourth Row-Ross, Youngkin, Ciambotti, Dodson, A. Lamaneusa, Diehl, DeCoskey, Searangella. Fifth Row-Berkstresser, Young, Nioodemus, Helsel, Handwell, Steckroth, T. Lamaneusa, Pompa, Parsons, Spearing. Sixth Row-Rhodes, Evangelisto, Armetta, Caum, Fox, Lowers. Seventh RowfBair, Holmes, Geddes, Rowland, Westbrook, Colyer, Rines, Hartz, Dry. President ......... James Steckroth Secretary .......... Benjamin Caum Vice-President ........ John Hauser Treasurer ....... Albert Antesberger Sponsor ,........,....... ............. Vi 'alter Grove Traffic Patrol Front RowAGilmore, Martin, Ross, Patronik, WVilliams, Second Row-Vogel, Patton, Collidower, Gillespie, Rodkey, Bittner, French, Einerick, Thompson, Stone. Third Row-Hamer, Tobias, King, Bowersox, Esterline, Lafferty, Ricketts, Olmes, Klahre, Lantz. Fourth Row-Jones, Burley, Hughes, McAllister, Foutz, Patterson, Sunderland, Fowler, H. Smith Fifth Row-Magee, Goss, Green, Musser, Condrin, Lindaman, Stier, Nelson, Marx. Sixth Row-Kettring, Fry, Ritchey, H. Shaffer, McVey, Fisher, Clark, Chevalier. . Seventh Row4Miss Lauver, R. Shaffer, Mock, Kuhn, Kjellman, Barry, Rosch, Noonan. Eighth Row-Thompson, Stiifer, Owens, Barr, Brumbaugh, McDowell, Hawk, Mock, Ehringer. Captain ............. . ..................... Violet Ross Floor Captains. .Edward Gilmore, James Martin, Michael Patronik, Jack Williams Page One Hundred Seventeen rl' t ffjggii Front Row-Shaner, Kime, Schadle, Kenner, Cullison, Carter, Kemmler, Leamer, Goldstein. Second Row-Gensamer, Kehoe, Kauffman, Jenkins, Leader, Klahre, Miss Faust, Cherry. Third Row-Wertzberger, Alberts, Kinch, Share, Laich, Logan, Alloway, Allison. Fourth Row-Moran, Lackhove,Musslernan, Ling, McNoldy, Butterbaugh, Bryson, President ........ .... N larion Wertzberger Vice-President. . . ...... Madeline Kinch Secretary ........... ,....... H elen Share Treasurer. ........... .... H attie Laich Home Room Teacher. . . .... Verna Faust N an effort to increase the number of subscriptions to The H orseshoe, Richard Bertram, energetic business manager, offered an award to the home room that first attained one hundred percent in yearbook sales or, if no room accomplished that, to the one that enlisted the highest percentage of sub- scriptions. The sales champions were to have a full page in the Annual. The girls of Room 324 firmly resolved to capture the coveted prize, and when the time came to announce the winner, they, like Abou Ben Adhem, "led all the rest." Uncertain as to what commendation to bestow upon the victors, a Horseshoe representative went to interview them. Being very shy, the girls refused to comment, but Miss Faust proudly stated that the group was active, not only in this special instance, but also in many other projects. As an afterthought, she added, "But they do talk a lot . . ." Page One Hundred Eighteen ATHLETICS Athletic Council Seated-Mr. Williams, Mr. Gilbert, Mr. Laramy, Dr. Ray. Standing-Mr. Wolfe, Richard Barry, Mr. Thompson. HE management of all athletics in the Senior High School is under the direction of the Athletic Council, which was organized in February 1930 under authority of the Board of Directors. Meetings are held semi- monthly. The head coach of each sport attends the meetings when matters concerning his sport are being considered. The coach makes recommendations and acts in a consultant manner. In addition to competition with other high schools in the state, the Athletic Council sponsors a well-rounded program of intramural athletics in the De- partment of Physical Education. In this way it is possible to have a large number of students participate in the various sports. The make-up and approval of schedules, purchase of equipment, arrange- ments for games, adoption of rules and presentation of awards are the main duties of the Council. During the last year, by authority of the School Board, an Inter-High-School Athletic Council was formed. This Council consists of two representatives from each of three schools--the Keith, Roosevelt, and Senior Highs. Much has been accomplished towards coordinating the athletic program of the three high schools. Page One Hundred Twenty National Athletic Scholarship Society Front Row-Gardner! Cassidy, Patronik, Williams, Anske, Beasom. Second Row-Irvin, Thompson, Miller, Steckroth, Pippart. Sponsor .... .... P aul A. Zetler IGH among the ambitions of varsity letter men is the attainment of membership in the National Athletic Scholarship Society. This selective society was organized to bring about a closer relationship between athletic and scholarship interests and to stress the importance of associating good scholas- tic Work with athletic achievement. Only those boys Who have earned varsity letters in football, basketball, or track and have a specified scholastic standing are eligible for membership in this society. The recognition of athletes, who through outstanding scholastic achievements combined with excellent athletic ability have made themselves prominent, is the chief accomplishment of this organization. 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 outstanding leaders in the secondary schools of the United States. Page One Hundred Twenty-one Position Left End... .. Left Tackle .... . Left Guard ..... Center ......... Right Guard .... Right Tackle. . . Right End ...,. Quarterback .... Left Halfback. . Right Halfback . Fullback ....... Varsity Football First Team ....Pippart.......... ....Grassi..... ....Hall....... . . . .Flannagair . ....Corbo...... ....Thompson........ ....Oarnicella........ ....S1mms..... ....Oassidy....... . . . .Rutolo, Patronik. . LINE-UP Second Team .Madden ..... .Pollock .... . . .Danemark. . . .Beasom ..... . Colombo .... . Irvin .... . . . .Dickeyu . .. .Gutshali .... .Georgiana. . . .Benjamin .... .Werner .... . Reserves Reed Tucker Dively 'Dean Miller C. Brenner Lach Steckroth SEASON'S RECORD Date Opponent Place September 19. . . September 26. . . October 3. . . October 10. . . October 17. . . October 24. . . October 31. . . November 7. . . November 14. . . November 21. . . November 26. . . Williamsburg .... . . . DuBois ....... Lewistown. . . . . Greensburg .... Lock Haven ,... Windber ...... Uniontown .... Johnstown ..... Huntingdon .... Portage ....... Tyrone... . . . . Mansion Park. Third Team ......Dorfice .. . ...Ramsey . . . . . .Dan Miller . .... Roth . .... Wiberg . . , .Gilliland . . . .Farabaugh . . . .Martin . .... J. Brenner . .... Davis . . . .Colbus Score Altoona Opponents 61 0 Mansion Park. 31 6 Mansion Park. 27 0 Greensburg. . . 0 13 Lock Haven. . 28 0 Mansion Park. 12 20 Mansion Park. 40 0 Mansion Park. 0 0 Mansion Park. 46 0 Mansion Park. 46 0 Mansion Park. 34 7 Total 325 8 Wins, 2 Losses, 1 Tie. Page One Hundred Twenty-two Mr. Bashore Mr. Emanuel Mr. Fuoss SEPTEMBER 19-PAPERTOWNERS PLASTERED LTOONA Mountain Lions roared a challenge at Mansion Park in their first game of the season by defeating Williamsburg, 61-0, to set a new point record for high scoring. Flannagan led the Maroons to a victory over the Papertowners, who were held without a first down. Cassidy, Bush, Davis, Werner, Madden, Brenner, Pippart, and Lach joined in the touchdown spree. Altoona scored three times in the first quarter, five times in the second, and once in the third. "Snaps" Emanuel used all available players but even the fourth team was a worthy opponent for the Williamsburg eleven. The Maroon and White players tried field goals on four occasions to avoid scoring, but still the point total kept rising. Williamsburg had nothing to offer but a fighting spirit, and with the exception of several valiant stands by the center of the line, offered very little opposition. SEPTEMBER 26-DUBOIS DOWNED The Maroon and White, entering the second game of the season with high spirits, crushed a heavy DuBois eleven by a score of 31-6. The first quarter passed with neither side making a score. In the second quarter, after a twenty-seven yard run by Cassidy, Rutolo scored a touchdown. In the same period a blocked punt led to a score by Dickey. The thrill of the day came when Cassidy broke loose early in the third quarter and ran seventy- three yards for a touchdown. Later, after Rutolo intercepted a pass, an aerial to Cassidy netted 34 yards and another touchdown. Altoona's final score came in the last quarter when Madden toted the ball twenty-four yards for a score. The Beavers' lone score came in the last period when Love snared a pass and crossed the goal line. Fumbles, penalties, and a great number of passes helped to make the game interesting. Page One Hundred Twenty-three Front Row-Rutolo, Patronik, Grassi, Corbo, Simms, Irvin, Flannagan, Thompson, Bush, Cassidy, Danemark. Second Row-Tucker, Ramsey, Martin, Davis, J. Brenner, Dickey, Carnicella, Benjamin, Hall, Dorfice. Third Row-Beasom, Werner, Lach, Georgiana, Madden, D. Miller, Colbus, Pollock, J. Smith, Hawk. Fourth Row-Damiano, Frescoln, Wiberg, Reed, Marshman, Pippart, Dan Miller, Farabaugh, Roth, Strohm. Fifth Row Galbraith Di l St k th C l b K G' 1 d C U - , ve y, ec ro , oom o, ent, 111i an , .Brenner, Shader. Sixth RowfMr. Bashore CLine Coachj, Bruckman CManagerj, Mr. Fuoss CAss't Line Coachj, Mr. Bartholomew CTra1nerJ, Mr. Hancock CAss't Trainerb, Mr. Emanuel CHead Coachj. OCTOBER 3-LEWISTOWN LARRUPED Under the leadership of Ken Simms, veteran quarterback playing his first game of the season, Altoona continued its Winning streak by overwhelming Lewistown, 27-0. In the first few minutes of the game a blocked punt led to a touchdown by Simms. Two more blocked punts resulted in a goal by Thompson and a safety by Carnicella. In the second period, an intercepted pass and a penalty for in- terfering with the pass receiver, led to tallies by Madden and Cassidy. The remainder of the game lapsed into a passing and punting duel with neither team able to gain the Hbreakn needed for a score. Lewistown did most of the passing and punting while many Altoona reserves, by batting down passes and otherwise maneuvering, managed to protect their goal. The Altoona players showed their defensive strength late in the game by holding the Panthers for four downs on the four-yard stripe. OCTOBER 10-LIONS LOSE The Mountain Lions, followed by a large delegation of rooters, traveled across the mountain to Greensburg, where they saw the Green City lads push the "pigskin" across the goal line twice to give the Maroons their first defeat, and hold them scoreless for the first time in several football campaigns. This was a game of "Lion vs. Lionw as the Greensburg team is also known as the Lions, and the Mountain Lions seemed to be on the defense most of the time. The Maroon and White started the game with a fumble and couldn't seem to shake off the "jinX." The game was a hard one and Altoona put up a "game" but losing battle. The Green City eleven forged down the field and scored in Page One Hundred Twenty-four MANSION PARK both the second and final periods. Many fumbles marred the Altoona offense and even though they were recovered Altoona seemed to get nowhere and only threatened the Greensburg goal line three times. Altoona players showed good sportsmanship throughout the game and were "good losers." OCTOBER 17-LIONS LICK LOCK HAVEN Playing in a morass of mud and water, the Mountain Lions copped their fourth straight conference Win by submerging a scrappy Lock Haven team, 28-0. On the upward climb after their defeat at Greensburg, the Lions took to the mud as a duck takes to water and played a game which surpassed all previous ones in good performance. Altoona scored in every period with Bush, Rutolo, and Gutshall making the tallies. All players in uniform saw action at some stage of the game. The last quarter ended in a downpour which drove most of the fans away, leaving the muddy field almost entirely to the players. OCTOBER 24-WINDBER WINS A fighting Lion team in its fifth conference game failed to hold Windber's 'firon men" and lost the game, 20-12. Altoona showed real fight throughout the game and the Coaltowners' victory over the Maroons was quite a surprise. Windber started the scoring in the first quarter, when after an exchange of punts, they took the ball on Altoona's 38-yard line and marched to the 9-yard line where an aerial from Freeman to Bossick was good for a touchdown The Lions retaliated in the second quarter when a pass, Simms to Cassidy, netted 19 yards and a goal which knotted the score 6-6. At the half Dickey collapsed because of injuries and didn't return to the game. Page One Hundred Twenty-five ,L QV Varsgep erleaders ,W n - Front Row-Gardner, Berman. Second Row-Chevalier, Ehringer, Glenn, Love. Third Row-Ball, Kuhn, McCormick, Reffner. In the third quarter the Lions clawed their way to the Windber 4-yard line and again Cassidy scored giving the local boys a 12-6 lead. Later in the same quarter, after Simms had retired, Windber again pushed the ball across and converted the extra point to lead the Maroons, 13-12. In the final period Rutolo was injured in a goal line stand and left the game. Windber lost the ball on downs to Altoona on the 4-yard line as Flannagan left the game with an injured shoulder. Werner made 6 yards and Benjamin 3 to put the ball on the 13-yard line. Then came a crushing blow. Bush fumbled, Windber recovered, Altoona was penalized, and the ball rested on the Maroons' 1-yard line. On the first play Bossick lunged over and Sekala place kicked to cinch the game, 20-12. OCTOBER 31-UNIONTOWN UPSET Meeting Uniontown, a newcomer on Altoona's schedule, the Emanuelites ran wild and trounced the visiting eleven, 40-0. Several players did not see action as they were recuperating from injuries received in the Windber game. The game was as one sided as the score shows. The Lions, trying different plays, pushed the oval across six times and made four of the extra points to take a 40-0 decision from Uniontown. Both sides tried passes galore and many were completed for nice gains. Many fumbles featured the game as the A. H. S. reserves were anxious to "strut their stuff," and the Uniontowners were just as determined to stop them. There were six musical units present for this game. Altoona High School, Roosevelt Junior High School, and Keith Junior High School each had a band and a drum corps at the field. These organizations gave fine performances before the game and during the half. Page One Hundred Twenty-six Jay Vee Cheerleaders Front Row-Reynolds, Martini, Greene, Fochler, Harvey, Perkins, Utley. Second Row-Moses, Auker, Miller, Gutshall, Tressler. NOVEMBER 7-EMANUELITES EQUALED Altoona's friendly rivals from Johnstown came over the mountain for their seventeenth annual grid clash. Both teams were keyed up to the highest pitch and were expecting to win. After 60 minutes of play all that remained was a 0-0 deadlock. The Mountain Lions did everything but win. They outplayed the .lawns from start to finish, and even scored a touchdown which wasn't legal because the officials ruled that the pass receiver was offsides. The Lions put on three power drives during the game, and had the Johnnies moving backward, but the closest the Maroons got to an official score was as far as the 9-yard stripe. The game was the cleanest of the season at Mansion Park, and despite the hard playing there were no serious injuries. In the first period, Altoona marched 43 yards, only to lose the ball on the visitor's 15-yard line as a result of a costly fumble. However, a few minutes before the quarter ended, Patronik recovered a fumble by Benya, on Johns- town's 20-yard line and again put the Lions in scoring position. When the second quarter started the Maroons moved up to the 9-yard mark where their only touchdown was ruled illegal. In the same period the Altoona eleven steamrollered its way to the opponent's 11-yard line where they lost the ball on an attempted field goal, which was blocked by Benya. The third period was a punting contest with neither team making a first down. The .lawns made their initial first down on the opening play of the Hnal period as Obara took the ball to Altoona's 46-yard line. After an exchange of quick kicks, the .lawns moved into scoring range, on Altoona's 25-yard line, but lacked the power needed for a score. The Maroons took the ball on downs and, putting on a belated spurt, managed to reach the visiting team's 25-yard line but were forced to punt over the goal line a few minutes before the final gun. Captain Flannagan presented the ball to Captain Joe Benya as the climax to a great day. Page One Hundred Twenty-se e 1. Cassidy making touchdown in DuBois game 173 yardsj. 2. Madden on the fourth touchdown of Lewistown game. 3. Altoona's goal in second half of Windber game. 4. Line plunge just before second touchdown in the Lock Haven game. 5. Cassidy about to start on end run in the Johnstown game. 6. Rutolo trying a line buck in the Lewistown game. NOVEMBER 14-HUNTINGDON HUMBLED The Maroon and White clad eleven of Altoona ran Wild and smothered the Huntingdon Bearcats, 46-0. The Bearcats, on the defense most of the time, were unable to halt the Lions who unleashed everything in the bag to put on what looked more like a practice game. Seven times the local boys pushed across the goal to ring up a total of 46 points in a game which featured long runs, many passes, and much punting. Don Cassidy, right halfback, starred for Altoona with runs of 6, 8, 34, and 50 yards. Gerald Bush, his running mate, rang up 12 points and Preston Gutshall, ace quarterback, made a 44-yard run for a score. The reserves took charge of the field during most of the final period and put on quite a show. NOVEMBER 21-PORTAGE PASSES PLENTY Altoona Mountain Lions, using power plays, crossed the goal line seven times and took a decisive victory from an air-minded Portage eleven. The Blue and Gold put on a thrilling aerial attack and tossed 56 passes but failed to reach the payoff stripe. Bush and Cassidy scored in the first quarter which ended with Altoona in possession of the ball on the half-yard line. Gutshall opened the second quarter Page One Hundred Twenty-eight i A 1. Line-up two plays before fourth touchdown in Lewistown game. 2. Cheerleaders giving "Little Tiger Wee-Big Tiger Wow." 3. Section of stands during Johnstown game. 4. Pippart catching pass on goal in Johnstown game. Play called b ckf r 05 ide a 0 s s. 5. Play in the Uniontown game. 6. Band formation, U. H. S. by taking it across. Later, Cassidy made a 53-yard dash and pulled up in the end zone with another six-pointer. Bush and Cassidy scored again in the third quarter and Lach ended the scoring in the final period by sliding off tackle and crossing the goal. The outstanding player on the Portage team was Layo, left end, who hurled all 56 of the Portage passes and made 21 of them click. The real drive of the Portage team came in the Hnal period when they Went from their 5 yard line to Altoona's 16 but were unable to push the ball across NOVEMBER 26-TYRONE TAKES TROUNCING On Thanksgiving Day Altoona let loose and crushed Tyrone's Orangemen, 34-7. Blending power with a Wide open attack, the Maroons held the advantage all the Way and turned in a fine performance to end the 1937 football campaign. Cassidy, on a 53-yard sprint, scored the Maroons' first touchdown, late in the first quarter. Pippart, Gutshall, Patronik, and Simms also took part in the scoring. Shan Ammerman starred for Tyrone, by turning in the longest run of the day, good for 76 yards and their only score. Page One Hundred Twenty-nine Gerald Bush-L.H.B. T ny Grassi-L.T. Fre Hall-L.G. Eddie Flannagan-C. Tom Corbo-R.G. Bob Thompson R.T. Joe Carnicella-RE. Page One Hundred Th Don Cassidy-R.H.B. Dave Rutolo F.B. John Pippart-LE. Ken Simms-Q.B irty Preston Gutshall-Q.B. B1ll Madden-LE. Nathan BenJam1n-R.H.B. John Pollock-LT. Mike Patronik-F.B. Dave Irvin-R.T . Blair Dickey-R.E. Page One Hundred Thirty-one Anthony Georgiana-L.H.B. Charles Danemark-L.G. Bill Beasorn-C. Alfred Colombo-R.G Junior Varsity Football Mr. Black Mr. Morse Mr. Adams HE Junior Varsity football squad, coached by Mr. Morse, one-time A. H. S. three-letter man, completed a short but successful schedule. Playing a series of four games, they won three and tied one. The Junior Varsity also furnished excellent practice for the Varsity. Using plays supplied by football scouts, the Jay Vees employ tactics such as the Varsity is most likely to meet in regular opposition, and in this way give valuable training to the Varsity teams. Throughout the season they iight stubbornly and are seldom praised for their ine work. This is the group which will provide us with "stalwart" men for the next year's team. Perhaps the student body should give a little more recognition to the fine work done by these faithful fellows. Who knows-perhaps this yearis Jay Vees will be next year's state champions? SCHEDULE Date Opponent Place Score J ay Vees Opponent October 16. . .Snowshoe . Mansion Park.. 13 0 October 23 Howard. . . Jay Vee Field. . 0 0 October 30. . .Boswe1l. . . Mansion Park 7 6 November 6 Oarolltown Jay Vee Field. . 14 0 Totals 34 6 3 Wins, 1 Tie Page One Hundred Thirty-two Front Row-Bush, Kimmel, Barclay, Dillen, DeFlaviano, Shingler, Yon, Africa, DeAntonio, J. Skelley, Georgiana, Martz, Grove. Second Row-Coach Morse, Conrad, Burohiield, Lambour, Speece, Colyer, Neason, Brown, Hoover, Kantner, . L. Colyer, Mr. Black, Mr. Adams. Th1rdRow-Amato, Venettozzi, Conway, Hildebrand, Strohm, Hoffman, Hunter, Castrochine, K. McDermitt, Davis, Vossler. Fourth Row-Tressler, Atkinson, Bare, Roland, Mechling, Burns, Clark, Hrzic, Skelley, Bohner, Sopata, Romagna. Fifth Row-Isenberg, Miley, Craine, Marshman, R. Smith, Gordon Miller CDeceasedj, Lester, J. Smith, Reed, Shalier, McIntyre. Sixth Row-Hawk, Youtzy, Siegfried, Galbraith, Frescoln, B. McDermott, Kuhn, Sunderland, Farabaugh. Seventh Row-McNaughton, Degenhardt, Moyer, Mgr. Schmidt, Cort, McKnight, Rock. Position Left End. . . Left Tackle .... .... Left Guard . . Center ...... Right Guard Right Tackle . . . . . . . Right End . . Quarterback . Left Half Back ...... Right Half Back ..... Fullback .... J AY-VEE LINE-UP First Team Strohm ...... Youtzy. . . Conway. . . Hunter ...... Hawk. ........ . . . . Gordon Miller ...... Venettozzi. .... . . . . Kimmel ..... DeFlaviano. . . . . . . Siegfried . . Galbraith .... ....... Second Team Hoffman ..... Kuhn ....... Sunderland . . . Lester ........ Africa........ B. McDermott J. Smith ..... Bush .... Martz .... . Georgiana. . . R. Smith .... Manager-Schmidt Third Team Miley Roland Castroohine Davis Vossler Mechling Craine Dillen Grove Shingler McKnight Reserves: L. Colyer, Cort, DeAntonio, Hartz, Bare, Atkinson, Hildabrand, Reed, Burchiield, Burns, Rock, Yon, Hall, Speece, Trexler, C. Colyer, Degenhardt, Farabaugh, Isenberg, Branic, Barclay, Clark, Skelley, Moyer, Amato, Hrzic, K. McDermitt, Neason, Shaffer, Hoover, Kantner, Masterson, Romagna, Lambour, Bohner, Brown, Frescoln. Page One Hundred Thirty-three Varsity Basketball Front Row-Gutshall, Knepley, Mock, Farabaugh, Williams, Anske, Captain Connelly, Patronik. Back Row-Coach Emanuel, Cassidy, Bidoli, Gilliford, Manager Hart, Weldel, Assistant Coach Snyder. Opponent SCHEDULE Place Boswell .................... Roosevelt ..... Juniata Colle Alumni ..... e Freshmen .... Roosevelt ..... ...............Roosevelt..... Westmont .................. Roosevelt. . . . . Kiski Prep . . . .... Roosevelt. . . . Portage ........ .... P ortage ..... Johnstown ,.,... .... J ohnstown .... Williamsport ..... ,... R oosevelt. . . . . Ferndale ....... .... F erndale. . . . Westmont .... .... W estmont .... Portage ..... . .... Roosevelt. . . . Johnstown. . . .... Roosevelt. . . . . Jeannette. . . . ,... Roosevelt .... . Ferndale ....... .... R oosevelt ..... Williamsport .. , .. ....Williamsport. .. Franklin .....,. .... J ohnstown .... Lewistown. . . .... State College. . Cresson ...... .... S tate College. . Ford City ...... .... P ittsburgh .... South High. . . ....... .... S tate College. . Totals .... ............ Page One Hundred Thirty-four Score . Altoona Opp 33 37 36 34 37 35 31 42 38 45 33 29 40 20 36 24 23 40 30 20 26 37 663 354 13 14 13 10 14 25 26 18 17 19 10 25 11 18 17 15 8 18 Varsity Basketball LINE-UP Position First Team Second Team Reserves Forward ........ F. Anske ..... .... G utshall ..... .... B idoli Forward ........ Knepley ..,........ Gilliford Center ..,....... Williams .......... Farabaugh ..... .... R eifsnyder Guard .......... Mock ............. Cassidy Guard .......... Connelly QCD .... . . .Patronik ............ Weidel DECEMBER 12f-BOSWELL BOWS Thirteen Altoona High Varsity Cagers launched the 1936-1937 basketball season on the Roosevelt floor by upsetting Boswell, District No. 5 champion, 33-13. The Lions, starting with Anske, Knepley, Willaims, Mock, and Con- nelly, piled up an 11-1 lead in the first quarter. They took the second period 6-5, and the third and fourth 10-6 and 6-1, respectively, to come through with flying colors and a 33-13 inal count. Anske and Knepley were high scorers with 8 points each. DECEMBER 18-JUNIATA J UMPED Altoona Mountain Lions met the Juniata Freshmen on the home fioor and annexed the second game of the season, 37-14. The Huntingdon visitors started things and had the edge 4-0 before the Maroons rallied and tied the score. The first period ended 6-6. During the game all players saw action. Altoona maintained a decided margin for the remainder of the game and it ended 37-14. DECEMBER 19-ALUMNI AIRED The Satin Steppers ended the 1936 season by defeating Dr. Tippery's veteran Alumni squad, 36-13, on the Roosevelt floor. Under the leadership of their newly elected captain, Tom Connelly, the Maroon and White held the Alumni scoreless during the first half which ended 23-0. Late in the third quarter the Alumni got under way but it was too late and the Lions walked away with their third victory, 36-13. Knepley was high scorer with 9 points. JANUARY S-WESTMONT WALLOPED The Altoona Quintet won its first league game by walloping Westmont Upper Yoder, 33-10, to take its first win of 1937. The Red and Gray passers from Westmont proved to be "easy" and the Altoona boys hung up their fourth straight game. The Maroons had the game on Mice" from the start and allowed the "Yoderites" just four held goals during the entire game. Anske and Knep- ley were high with 8 points each. Williams, Mock, and Gutshall each had 4 points while Connelly, Bidoli, and Farabaugh each registered 2. JANUARY 9-PREP PASSERS POOR The Maroon and White Five turned in its fifth successive victory by dis- posing of Kiski Prep in fine style. The Kiski boys were outclassed from the start and Altoona rolled up the points in short order. Anske had a total of 15 points. The Kiski team missed a lot of baskets while the Altoona boys put on an exhibition of deadly shooting from all points on the floor. During the last quarter Kiski made things interesting by "roughing" it up a bit. The Altoona reserves saw action and turned in their share of points. Page One Hundred Thirty-five JANUARY 12-ALTOONA ADDS ANOTHER Altoona traveled to Portage to play its first 'faway" game of the season. Portage rolled up a high score on Altoona and sunk ten baskets. Altoona was slow in starting but held the lead by two points at the end of the first quarter which ended 9-7. At the end of the third period Altoona enjoyed a 32-16 lead. With Altoona substitutes in the line-up Portage featured the final period, 9-2. Anske and Knepley again shared the honors with 12 points each. The final score was 35-25. JANUARY 15-JOHNSTOWN J OLTED Altoona again traveled to score the first win for Altoona against a team coached by Foxy Miller. Running wild in the first half, the Maroon and White Cagers piled up a 22-6 margin on Johnstown. The Lions had the game sewed up, 28-15, at the end of the third quarter, but the J awns surprised Altoona in the last period by sinking a lot of wild shots to bring the final score to 31-26. Knepley and Williams took high score laurels with 10 and 9 points, respec- tively, as Vargo, with 10 points, made the highest individual score against Altoona. Many Altoona rooters attended the game. The A. H. S. band kept the fans in high spirits. JANUARY 23-UBILLPORTH BEATEN Altoona High put on a "carnival" night in the Roosevelt gymnasium and had a full house as they overwhelmed Williamsport's Cherry and White, 42-18. Besides the basketball games there were four boxing bouts which were part of the High School Intramural Sports Program and a parallel bar exhibition by Tony Georgiana and Bob Crum. The fans thoroughly enjoyed this program. The visitors started the scoring but the Maroons soon got under way and took the first quarter, 12-5. The Satin Steppers also took the second period and enjoyed a 30-8 lead at half-time. Williamsport took the third period, 5-4, and Altoona the final one, 8-5. The reserves contributed to the point total, and Bidoli made a basket which didnit count as the gun had "jammed" and the game had been over for almost a minute. Anske and Knepley were high with 10 points each. JANUARY 29-FERNDALE FLATTENED Altoona High hung up the ninth straight .cage triumph, as they whipped Ferndale High, 38-17, on the Ferndale floor. Anske and Mock, both with leg injuries, saw action and turned in fine performances despite their handicaps. Anske was high point man with 13 points, while Williams registered 12. The Maroons took the first two quarters, 8-5 and 10-8 to lead at half-time with an 18-13 score. For the first time this season Altoona really spurted in the final half, the Maroons previously rolling up a high score the first half and coasting through to the finish. FEBRUARY 2-WESTMONT WHIPPED The Maroons "quit the road" for a spell, after defeating Westmont Upper Yoder on the Westmont floor. It was the second win over the Yoderites and the A. H. S. Cagers easily annexed their tenth game. Anske and Mock, with 9 points each, led in the scoring While Connelly, Williams, Knepley, Cassidy, Patronik, and Bidoli scored 8, 7, 6, 2, 2, and 2 points, respectively, to take a 45-19 decision. Page One Hundred Thirty-six FEBRUARY 5-PORTAGE PASSED The Maroon and White Cagers met Portage for the second time this season and rung up a 33-10 score to add another victory. This was the main event on Altoona's second f'carnival" program which included the intramural wrestling finals and a gym exhibition. The Maroons easily won from the Portage five and allowed them but two field goals, which came late in the game. Anske, high scoring forward, led with 8 points while his running mate, Bob Knepley, watched the game from the bench, due to illness. Layo scored both of Portage's goals. FEBEUARY 13-MAROONS MAKE MERRY The Maroon and White Quintet rejoiced when it trimmed the Jawns for the second time, 29-25. Before the season's biggest crowd, the Lions snatched their twelfth victory from a fighting Johnstown team. The Lions started the game in a whirlwind of action and soon had a 7-1 lead. At the end of the first period, however, the Jawns had tied the score, 8-8. The Flood City boys sunk a foul and held the lead as the second quarter started, but Altoona rallied and held the edge 14-9 at the half. In the third period Johnstown twice tied the score, at 14 and 16 points, but Altoona managed to move ahead and the quarter ended 20-16. The final period went 9-9 and the game ended 29-25. Tom Vargo starred for the visitors by flipping in five long shots to duplicate his high individual score of 10 points against Altoona, while the local star was Mock with 10 points also.. FEBRUARY 20-JEANNETTE JOINS 'KJILTEDN The entire squad of thirteen players saw action and assisted in whitewashing the Jeannette basketeers, 40-11. Meeting Jeannette for the first time in any sport, the Maroons found the visitors a "cinch" Clicking from the start, the Lions took all four quarters by good margins. The second team saw plenty of action as the varsity took things easy. In the Hnal period the visitors turned on the rough western style of play and fouls were many. Each team landed but two field goals the final half while Altoona was busy shooting a dozen fouls. FEBRUARY 26--FERNDALE FLASHES FOILED Ferndale came to Altoona and flashed a new defense which the A. H. S. quintet had trouble to overcome. Before an even larger crowd than that of the Johnstown game, Altoona won its toughest game by a two-point margin. The Ferndale boys started the scoring with a basket, but Bill Mock went on a spree by making five consecutive points as Altoona took the first period, 7-5. At half-time the locals held a 14-7 lead. As the third period opened the visitors landed two quick baskets but the Maroons still led 18-14 as the quarter ended. In the closing minutes the Lions had to Ufreezel' the ball as the visitors were banging away from beyond the center of the floor in an effort to tie the score. The final score was 20-18, Altoona's lowest and closest score of the season. Page One Hundred Thirty-seven FEBRUARY 27-WILLIAMSPORT WILTS Altoona journeyed to Williamsport and ended the regular cage season, undefeated, by taking their fifteenth consecutive game. This was the second undefeated regular season for basketball in the history of the school. The Maroons found the game easier than they expected. The Cherry and White put up a fine scrap the first half and had the game tied at twelve points. The A. H. S. basketeers got the "feel of the springy boards," however, and rolled up 24 points during the second half while Williamsport bagged but five. The final score was 36-17 as Anske starred with twelve points. MARCH 9-ALTOONA ACES ASCEND Altoona entered the District 6 eliminations with a "clean slate" and climbed another rung toward the "crown" as they conquered a fast Franklin High team, 24-15. The Lions, eager to add to their fifteen-game victory string, got off to an 8-2 lead in the first quarter and not once did the Franklin team cut down that 6-point lead. The second quarter went 7-7 and at the half the Maroons held the edge, 15-9. The Franklin lads were whitewashed as Altoona took the third period 3-0, and they failed to cut down the lead during the final period which went 8-6 in favor of the Lions. This game, staged at Johnstown, drew many fans from Altoona. MARCH 12-SATIN STEPPERS SHINE The Maroon and White Quintet journeyed to State College and qualified for the District 6 Hnals by turning back the Lewistown Panthers, 23-8. Yerg, lefthanded forward, started things for the Panthers by dropping in a field goal, but from that time on the Panthers played the defensive. Altoona took the first period 4-2, and ended the half by leading Lewistown 11-3. Lewistown gained hope as the Panthers swished two quick baskets through in the third period but Altoona managed to stay ahead and the period ended 13-8. Using all available players, the Maroons held the Panthers scoreless in the final period and rang up 12 points to end the game. MARCH 16-CRESSON CONQUERED-"CHAMPS" CROWNED The Mountain Lions annexed the District 6 championship by humbling the Cresson team to the tune of 40-18. The scoring opened when Cresson sunk a foul but the tables soon turned and Altoona took the lead to end the first quarter 13-2. Cresson opened the second period as Cassidy, on a long shot, made their first goal, but the half ended 17-5 in favor of the Maroons. The Lions opened the third quarter in a "breezy" fashion and made four baskets and six fouls to lead 31-9 as the final period started. Cresson dropped two long ones and a short one through the net and the Altoona reserves went in to finish the game. Page One Hundred Thirty-eight MARCH 20-FORDERS FIGHT FUTILELY The Altoona Basketeers, District Six champions, entered the semi-regional finals and continued to climb as they won a hard-fought battle from a fast Ford City team. Altoona centered its offense around Anske, rangy forward, who made 16 of the tearn's 30 points to set the season's individual high scoring record. With a tight defense the Lions held the Forders to a 4-1 first period score. The half ended 9-4 in Altoona's favor. In the third frame the Lions s ow- ed up and the Ford City squad, led by Jackson, colored ace, and Holley, tall center, spurted and heaved in five loopers to give a 19-18 score at the end of the third period. Anske again put the Maroons out in front as he made his fifth goal. Altoona remained in the lead and with 30 seconds left to play Anske made his seventh field goal, Holley followed with another for Ford City. Mock made his free throw as the game ended 30-26. MARCH 24-SOUTH SUBDUES "SNAPS" STARS The Orioles of Pittsburgh South High warbled merrily as the Altoona Lions' roars grew feeble and were lost altogether., The Orioles won, 37-20, to hand the Mountain Lions their first and only defeat of the season. It was Altoona's twentieth game and initial loss. Knepley started the scoring for Altoona with a basket but the South High boys got under way and soon were leading. Preston Gutshall, inserted near the end of the first period tied the score at 10-10 with two "nifty ones" as the quarter ended. The second period went 7-4 in favor of South High as Harowski and Wasik featured several sensational baskets. Gutshall and Mock also reg- istered goals but Altoona fell behind by f'blowing" four fouls. In the third period the Altoona defense crumbled completely and South High rolled in six baskets so fast that the Altoona fans were.left breathless. Altoona "dogged" several "peep" shots but Knepley came through with a basket to end the period 31-18. Yellig featured this period with three grand long shots. With the game out of control, "Snapsl' used all reserves in the final period which went 6-2 in favor of South. Walko and Yellig went out on "personals" but they had already done enough damage. Yellig was high point man with 14 points, the highest individual score made against Altoona during the season. Wasik and Harowski also topped Altoona's high score, 6 points by Gutshall, by making 9 and 7 points, respectively. Altoona, rather than take a chance on long shots, Was game to the finish and kept trying to work the ball into the basket. However, Altoona ended a very successful season and for the second time in its basketball history ended a season with 19 consecutive wins. Page One Hundred Thirty-nine Junior Varsity Basketball Front ROW-J0haHHidQS. Galbraith, Nonemaker,-Reifsnyder, Wray, Anske, Barnhart. Back Row-Coach Snyder, Dillen, Martin, Carothers, M111er, DeF1avia.uo, Louder, Manager Bertram. Position Forward ........ Forward ....... Center .,.. .... Guard .... . . . Guard .... .... Coach Snyder First Team R. Anske. . Barnhart. . LINE Reifsnyder-W ray ..... J ohannides .......... Galbraith ..... Da te December 12 December 18 December 19 January January January February February February February 8 9 23 5 13 20 26 Won 8, Lost 2. Page One Hun -UP Second Team .Martin .. .. .Carothers .Nonemaker .Miller .,.... .Benjamin . . Reserves DeFlaviano Dillen Louder SCHEDULE Score Opponent J. V's. Opp Second Lutheran ....... 19 14 Junior Mechanics .... . . . 39 16 St. Lukes .............. 41 11 DeMo1ay C2 extra periodsj 24 21 B. T. Washington Center 30 20 School of Commerce .... 19 20 58th St. Methodist ..... 34 15 Altoona Hi-Y ...... . . 18 24 Stoltz Leaguers .4.,.... 37 14 Juniata Methodists ..... 38 19 Totals ,...... dred Forty 299 174 1936 Track L -I ul Boys on Ground-Mgr, Lowers, Fitzgerald, Cassidy, Schlayer, Cheers, Lester, Porter, Prugar, Sonefelt, Young, Degenhardt, Rainey, Brcde, Meredith, Mgr. Isenberg. First Row-Mgr. Calvert, Mgr. Shew, Irvin, Marble, Burkheimer, Foose, R. Patterson, Tregoning, McGlinsey, Kinzle, Ertley, Ammerman, L. Patterson, Clabaugh, Benjamin, Bollack, Mills, Ickes, Mgr. Miller, MET- Wible- Next two Rows-Mgr. Shriver, Mgr. Pannebaker, Mgr. Haller, Willowby, Wagner, Hawk, Boatman, McCurdy, Beck, Mather, Bathgate, Thompson, Mackie, Butler, Martin, Baum, Brett, Swope, Lech, D. ROWSJ1. YOUQZY, Chilcote, Robinson, W. Rowan, Kabella, Strohrn, Wood, Waite, Hrzic, Dunlap, Madden, Tromni, Smith, Wilson, Cleifel, Ulmer, Burket, Mgr. Caswell. Mgr. J. Smith. Back Row -Coach Emanuel, J. Brenner, Hollabaugh, Jones, Wright, Tucker, Kelley, Steckroth, Mock, Snowberger, Campbell, Kjellman, McCloskey, Watson, Crozier, C. Brenner, Coach Bartholomew. APRIL 4-INTERCLASS FTER many weeks of conditioning, the varsity track squad competed for the first time under uniform rules and regulations. ln the two pre- vious conditioning meets, the younger boys were given handicaps. The seniors Won as in former years by a large margin, mostly duel to the greater experience. Captain Kinzle easily won both hurdle events, while Am- merman and Benjamin, outstanding underclassmen, easily won their events. Cheers cleared 11 feet 6 inches in the pole vault, and Ickes ran wild in the Weight events to gain the honor of being the individual high score man With three "firsts." APRIL 8-ALUMNI Again the stars of yesterday returned with high T hopes of annexing the title. As before, their high hopes were blown to the high heaven 5 but not quite so high as in former years. The Lions scratched hard, and finally pulled through. The Alumni took all places in the sprints, second in the high jump, and placed in all the weight events. Cheers, Benjamin, and Kinzle took firsts in the pole vault, high jump and broad jump. Ammerman won the mile, Mills the half-mile, and Kinzle took both hurdle events. "Truck" Hanley, individual star for the old-timers, took the hammer throw with ease, while Ickcs took first place in the javelin. Coach Bartholomew Page One Hundred Forty-one ll fl 9 E.-4. ..ie5 gsggE ggg s t r I irggf ,i if N .5 A K fl tal 1 sr f f. fe?-re: .gf Q U 1 .. ...fn ,f:'g,,1',,. :- :'::f2 Q n,lr..1.vfu- . 5:35 'Hi "ff ' i s . illiiifaill 1' A 'W frrilr 'fi 1"-' I "N 'kk' ' - 1 2.- I 2 522.32252 . if-1 -1., ,.,::. . ....-. .. .,.,f: . .,,. , .. " ' " I :H:.,' "'1zv.,,' H v:,v 1 .vain " ,gum KZ' ,ylpg . ,, Q p f'1A . ,,.,.,., , f..,,, 'w..,,- .. ' "" LM .1 0. f W., an ea 1. 1-Ialf-rnile. Tie between Mills and McGlinsey. New District Six record. Q2 min. sec. 2. Cheers, pole vaulting at State College. C11 feet 9M inchesj 3. Donn Kinzle, 1936 track captain. 4. Bemamm, high jump. at State College. C5 feet 11 inchesb 5. Patterson, quarter-mile. New District Six record. C51.9 sec.J 6. TIIGQOHIHQ, hundred-yard dash in District Six meet. C10.1 sec-.D 7 Kmzle, new state record in 220-yard low hurdles at State College. f24.3 sec.J APRIL 24 AND 25-PENN RELAYS Coach Bartholomew took his relay teams to Philadelphia to compete in the schoolboy events. Altoona entered three events and placed second in the reg- ular mile relayg Lancaster High won this event by a hair's breadth. Ewell, star quarter miler, raced nip and tuck with Kinzle in the last quarter, and Won with a final burst of speed in the home stretch, Altoona's other entries in this event were Tregoning, Mills, and Leroy Patterson. The Lions also entered the two mile classic, but their chances were ruined when Ralph Patterson tore a tendon and was forced to withdraw. Altoona fared a little better in the medley relay by taking fifth place in competition with forty-four teams. The Altoona runners were Mills, Kinzle, Tregoning, and Ammerman. APRIL 29-PITT FRESHMEN After three small handicap meets the Lions met a strong Pitt Freshman squad. The two teams had many outstanding entrants who fought hard to bring home the bacon but the meet ended in a deadlock, 63-63. The Pitt squad lead all the Way but in the last event, after "Red" Irvin took first, Steve Lach threw lghe hammer far enough to earn himself a second place and enable Altoona to tie itt. Captain Kinzle broke both hurdle records by running the high timbers in 15.2 seconds and the lows in 24.3. The mile event in which Ammerman, Altoona's star miler, and Woodruff, former Connellsville star and holder of the state record for the mile, was the most exciting event of the afternoon. Both men ran hard but, in the last three hundred yards, Woodruff forged to the front and finished 5 yards ahead of Ammerman. The time was 4 minutes and 33 seconds. Page One Hundred Forty-two MAY 9-VILLANOVA MEET Competing with only ten athletes, Altoona easily won over twenty other eastern high schools. The Altoona tracksters scored forty points, nine more than West Catholic, their nearest competitor. Lloyd Ickes took the javelin event with a throw of 179 feet 4M inches, which bettered Armstrong's former Altoona High record by five feet. Ammerman, leading the pack by a good 50 yards, won the mile in 4 minutes and 32 seconds. Leroy Patterson ran third in the quarter, while McGlinsey took third and Mills fourth in the half. Captain Donn Kinzle won the 120-yard high hurdles and took second in the broad jump. Cheers annexed the Bnal first place by easily winning the pole vault. MAY 16-DISTRICT SIX The Mountain Lions won eleven firsts out of a possible thirteen to annex the title for A class schools. The Lions showed rare form as they broke four district records. Captain Donn Kinzle shattered the district mark and set a new P. I. A. A. state record when he won the 220 low hurdles in 23.8 seconds, breaking the former mark by .6 of a second. He came within .3 of a second of breaking the World's Scholastic hurdle record of 23.5 seconds. Leroy Patterson bettered Francis Rhodes' quarter mile record, made in 1930, by 1.1 second reducing it to 51.9 seconds. Eddie Ammerman set a new mile record of 4 min- utes 31.2 seconds. Ken Mills and Jim McGlinsey Hnished in a deadlock to break Max Watson's half-mile record by .5 of a second. Their time was 2 min- utes and 4 seconds. Benjamin, sophomore star, clearned the bar at 5 feet 11 inches to tie the record made by McWilliams a year ago and break the Altoona record by 3 inches. Roger Maurer of State College broke the other A class mark by taking first place in the broad jump. He raised his own mark of 21 feet ESM inches by M inch to bring his record to 21 feet 7 inches. Kinzle was second with a leap of 21 feet 6 inches. The Lions finished the meet with 94 points, 61M more than their nearest competitor, State College. MAY 24-STATE CHAMPIONSHIP The Altoona Mountain Lions again annexed the state championship in a meet held at State College. The Mountain Lions did very well considering that they were competing against individual stars from all over the state. Kinzle won first place in the hurdles by topping them in 24.3 seconds, thus breaking the state record. In the pole vault, Cheers cleared 11 feet 9M inches to better the record held by Ulysses Wharton. However, it does not establish a new record as Cheers did not take first place. Ammerman broke the high school record in the mile but it was not official as he was passed a yard from the tape by Frank Maule whose time was four minutes and twenty-eight seconds. Ickes finished fifth in the javelin with a toss of 170 feet 9 inches and Benjamin tied for fifth in the high jump at 5 feet 9 inches. Altoona's relay team experienced hard luck in its races. Altoona Hnished its heat twenty-five yards in the lead but two other teams had better time so Altoona ranked third. This brought Altoona's point total to twenty-four and one half, just enough to win the individual trophy. In the scoring by districts Altoona contributed twenty-four and one-half of the twenty-nine and one-half points as District Six took fourth place. With the closing of the meet, Altoona closed another successful season and said good-bye to several great athletes. Page One Hundred Forty-three CROSS COUNTRY TEAM This year, for the first time, Altoona sponsored a Cross Country Team. This team participated in two meets and did quite well. The first meet was the annual State Cross Country grind which was held at Schenley Park in Pittsburgh. The Altoona harriers, eight in number, took second-place team honors and Captain Ed Ammerman was runner-up for indi- vidual honors. Running over the two and one-eight mile course, Eddie Ammer- man set the pace most of the way but was outdisanced by Ed Roberts of Brent- wood High, who came through with a sensational fifty-yard spurt to take first place with a record time of 11 minutes and 42.2 seconds. Claybaugh of Altoona was ninth. Meredith and Patterson also finished among the first twenty. A field of one-hundred twenty-four boys took part in this meet. The Altoona Cross Country team was also represented in the Annual Cross Country Championship Race held at Newark, New Jersey. Eddie Ammerman, in competition with two hundred twenty-two boys, placed tenth. His time was 13.54 minutes while the winner, Ray Trail, an Indian from Mt. Pleasant, New Jersey, was clocked at 13.08 minutes. 1937 TRACK SLANTS On March third, the 1937 call brought about one hundred seventy-five track and field candidates. After practicing several weeks in the high school basement and gymnasium, the tracksters reported to Mansion Park where they were assigned lockers and given equipment. The field was in fine shape and the boys were listed according to the events in which they wished to participate. As last year's team lost many members by graduation, few lettermen are available and Coach Bartholomew must develop a number of entries in all the track and field events. On March thirty-first the team held its first handicap meet. Over one hundred boys competed in this event and several new records were made. Captain Tregoning set a new record for the 300-yard run. His time, 33.6 seconds, clipped .5 seconds from the old record. Good times were also recorded in the 70-yard high and the 130-yard low hurdle events and the meet record for the high jump was tied. On April third the team held its second handicap meet before a crowd of about two hundred fans. The weather was none too good and the track was damp. However, Captain Tregoning again lowered the time for the 300-yard run by one second. He did the "300" in 32.6 seconds to break his record of 33.6 established in the first handicap meet. No other good times were reported, but Coach Bartholomew was well pleased with the improvement shown by his boys. The weight men, especially, showed much improvement. A. H. S. is looking forward to another state track and field title. Page One Hundred Forty-four Event H older 100-Yard Dash .... 220-Yard Dash .... 440-Yard Dash ..... 880-Yard Dash ..... A. H. S. TRACK AND FIELD Year James Ward ..... 1935 James Ward ..... 1935 Leroy Patterson. . 1936 Eddie Milton .... 1932 Eddie Ammerman .,.. 1936 Mile ............... 120-High Hurdles . . 220-Low Hurdles. . . Pole Vault. . . . . . High Jump. . .... . . Broad Jump.. .. .. Shot Put ...,. . . . . Discus ............. Hammer Throw. . . . . Javelin ............. Mile Relay ........ Donn Donn Kinzle ..... Kinzle ..... Ullysses Wharton .... . Nathan Benjamin James Ward ..... Dean Hanley .... Rodger Blake .... Dean Hanley .... Leroy Ickes... . .. Sherwin ...... . . Rupert ..... . . Milton ..... LHicks. 1936 1936 1934 1936 1934 1935 1934 1935 1936 1932 RECORDS Time or M eet Distance District 6 ........ 9.8 sec. District 6 .... , . .21.8 sec. District 6. . . 51.9 sec. Penn State ...... 2:03.5 sec. District 6 .... .... 4 :31.1 sec. Pitt Frosh ....... 15.2 sec. District 6 ........ 23.8 sec. Alumni ..... 1 1'8M" District 6 .... .... 5 '11" Penn State ...... 21' 7 M' ' District 6 ........ 51'6" Shippensburg- Interscholastic . 131' SMH Alumni .... ...... 1 48' 6' ' Villanova. . ...... l79'4M" Penn Relays ..... 3:28.2 sec. TRACK AND FIELD AWARD WINNERS Eight Inch HA" Edward Ammerman Nathan Benjamin Hugh Burkhimer Donald Cassidy James McGlinsey Kenneth Mills Edwin Pannebaker, Mgr. Leroy Patterson Edward Steckroth Lawrence Tregoning, Elbert Cheers Capt- ,37 Richard Degenhardt John Wrlght Holmes Ertley Sm Inch ,,A,, John Gardner Lloyd Ickes Dave Irvin William Kelley Donn Kinzle, Capt. '36 John Brenner Harold Brode Randall Campbell Harry Kjellman Steve Laeh Page One Hundred Forty-five Jack Lester Logan Lowers, Mgr. Newton McCloskey Victor Notopoulos Ralph Patterson Donald Rowan Robert Schlayer Russell Shew, Mgr. Joseph Shoenfelt Robert Thompson William Tucker Jack Watson John Wilson Clifford Young Athletic Award Winners Blanket Edward Flannagan Varsity Eight Inch "A" William Beasom Nathan Benjamin William Bruckman, Mgr. Gerald Bush Joseph Carnicella Donald Cassidy Alvin Colbus Thomas Corbo Charles Danemark Paul Davis Blair Dickey John Dorfice Dave Farabaugh Edward Flannagan Tony Grassi Preston Gutshall Fred Hall Dave Irvin Dan Miller Varsity Eight Inch "A" Fred Anske Louis Bidoli Donald Cassidy Thomas Connelly Dave Farabaugh Jack Gilliford Preston Gutshall Page One Hundred For FOOTBALL Michael Patronik John Pippart John Pollock William Reed Adam Roth Dave Rutolo Kenneth Simms James Steckroth Robert Thompson William Tucker Robert Werner Varsity Six Inch "A Charles Brenner John Brenner Alfred Colombo Robert Dively Tony Georgiana Theodore Gilliland Steve Lach William Madden William Martin Dean Miller Eugene Ramsey Robert Wiberg BASKETBALL Robert Hart, Mgr. Robert Knepley William Mock Michael Patronik Lyman Reifsnyder Daniel Weidel Jack Williams n ty- Jay Vee Six Inch "A" William Africa Paul Branic Wilbur Bush George Conway Fred Davis Adam DeFlaviano Daniel Galbraith Joseph Georgiana Searle Grove Paul Hawk Pershing Hoffman John Hunter Victor Kimmel Elmer Kuhn Leon Martz Gordon Millerfdeceasedb James Moyer Irving Schmidt, Mgr. Clyde Siegfried James Smith Roy Smith Earl Strohm Walter Sunderland Victor Venettozzi William Vossler Jack Youtzy Jay Vee Six Inch "A" Richard Anske Robert Barnhart James Carothers Daniel Galbraith Blaine J ohannides Dean Miller Robert Wray Intramural Sports In addition to the major sports in the Altoona High School, the Physical Education Department offers an intramural sports program, in which any student may compete with others in his own class. This system has met with general approval and much success. In the last few years it has expanded quite rapidly and now offers an extensive program. In addition to teaching the boys the rules and regulations of the various games, it helps to promote a feeling of sportsmanship. The manager of this year's intra- mural program was James McCord3 he was assisted by Skelley, Shinafelt, Seitz, Kuhn, Frezza, Fleck, and Russell. Milton Benson was the intramural referee. BOXING The boxing finals were staged in the Roosevelt gymnasium as an added attraction at the Williamsport basketball game. The boxing champions are as follows: 105 lb. Class-Max Baker, K.O. in the third round over Don Fauth. 125 lb. Class-Al Frezza won decision over Al DeBernardis. 145 lb. Class-Vic Venettozzi won decision over Bob Thompson. 155 lb. Class-Earl Strohm won nod over George Conway. WRESTLING At the wrestling finals held in the Roosevelt gym, five new champs were crowned. 125 lb. Class-Paul Waite defeated Leo Byrne. 135 lb. Class-Clarence Yon flopped Ken Wood. 145 lb. Class-John McIntyre beat John Lingenfelter. Heavyweight-Dave Irvin tossed Bob Werner. Bob Thompson flattened Tom Corbo. FOUL SHOOTING The annual foul shooting contest was held in the boys' gym. Dave Meyer dumped in 59 out of a possible 100 to take this event. Bob McDowell was second with 56, George Bragonier was third with 53. Page One Hundred Forty-seve TENNIS Due to the weather conditions the tennis playoff went only to the semi- finals. The boys who still remained in the competition were as follows: Seniors. ............................. Houseman and Reifsnyder. Juniors. .. ..... ....... L ouder and Wilson. Sophomore .... .................................... Y on. TOUCH FOOTBALL Room 304, in a hotly contested battle, beat B-5 for the championship. Players for room 304 were Andrews, Auker, Arble, Barclay, Barnhart, Bertram, Johannides, Titleman, and Young. GYMNASTICS This form of competition includes pendulum vaulting, elephant jumping, pushups, chinning, rope climbing, and various other contests of physical strength and skill The boys put on several exhibitions in the Roosevelt gym as "extras" at some of the home games. The fans thoroughly enjoyed these feats of skill and strength and the boys got quite an ovation for their fine work. MUSHBALL In the spring of 1936 room 307 beat 305 for the mushball championship. p BASEBALL Last spring 115-C beat the Plumbing Shop to win this feature of the Intra- mural Sports. TRACK Last year the Plumbing Shop totaled 40V3 points to win the track title. Their nearest competitor was room 223 with 25M points. VOLLEYBALL Room 307 beat 115-O last year to take the volleyball title. BASKETBALL Room 112 annexed the intramural basketball championship by defeating L-11 twice, by scores of 23-18 and 34-29. The final game, which ended 34-29, was fast and furious and full of thrills. L-11 took the first quarter 8-7 but 112 spurted and led at halftime, 17-13. The third quarter went 10-6 in favor of 112. In the final period several boys went out on fouls and L-11 had to finish the game with four men. L-11, however, took this period 10-7 to end the game with a final score of 34-29. Luse starred for the winners with 12 points while Ford rung up 15 for the "losers," The winners used Temple, Russell, Luse, Kuhn, Steindel, Byrne, Bohner, Brown, and Bartley, while L-11 had J. Miller, S. Miller, Ford, Fiore, Duncan, Reffner, Reifsteck, and Rainey. Page One Hundred Forty-eight Girls' Sports Tap Dancers INTRAMURAL SPORTS PROGRAM The following activities on the intramural sports program, from hiking to tap dancing, inclusive, are valued at iive points each. Those sports not carried on in Altoona High School must be reported to instructors as soon as com- pletedg at least two companions must participate in each event and verify the report. . Individual Sports Hours of Participation Required Hours ' ' At least one and one-half 75 Hiking ......... Swimming ..,... Skiing ......... Skating. .IIce. . At least one ........... At least one At least one .....,..,.. 1Roller At least one and one-half Sledding. ...... At least one and one-half Tobogganing . . . At least one and one-half Bicycling ....... At least one and one-half Tennis ......... At least one ........... Group Games Hours Required Activity Points Basketball .... . ..... 25 Public Parade. .......... . . . 5 Volleyball ......... .... 3 0 School Demonstration ........ 25 Mushball ............ .... 4 0 Squad Leader ............... 15 Hockey and Soccer ........ 25 for each Captain of Team .... Badminton .......... .... 3 0 Member of Team ..... Archery. .. ........ .... 4 5 Home Room Team. . . Tap Dancing .... .... 3 0 Honorary Varsity .... AWARDS 60 Points-one-half of numerals 225 Points-"A" emblem 40 Points-other half of numerals 350 Points-Blazer. Page One Hundred Forty-nine Girls' Intramural Sports N THE girls' Physical Education Department, a new system of intramural sports met with general approval and much success. This program was carried on mainly because it is the aim of the instructors, Misses Elisabeth K. Eyre, Jean Kantner, and Frances McGinnis, to try to reach every girl in the school who is inclined toward any phase of athletics, and to make possible for her a constructive, all-year activity The varied program consisted of many activities planned to reach as many girls as possible. The fellowship and recreational values, the encouragement of hobbies, the development of the body, the increase in general skills, the learning of games that may be used in later life, and the promotion of health-giving qualities are but a part of the total contribution to the student. BASKETBALL The call issued late in December, for girls, to play basketball, was heartily supported. The tournament took the form of a "Round Robin," with five teams, each captained by a senior girl. The captains were Bettwy, Hari, Har- nish, Hirst, and Ross. A spirited contest ended with Dolly Bettwy's team retaining first place. The Honorary Varsity, selected from the competing in- tramural groups, trounced a fast-stepping Alumnae team, the only rival of the varsity, with a score of 30-31. VOLLEYBALL This year's Home Room volleyball tournament was an enthusiastic one. A lively interest and keen competition was prevalent throughout the entire series. Room 125 won the school championship. TAP DANCING Advanced and beginners tap dancing classes, under the able direction of Misses Jean Kantner and Frances McGinnis, were held weekly in the girls' gym. Many girls took advantage of this new recreation and much was accom- plished. A tap dancing exhibition was given on the Roosevelt floor as an added attraction at one of the basketball games. ARCHERY Targets! Targets! Targets! A vitally new sport was enthusiastically sup- ported in the spring, when a large number of girls responded to a call for archers. The archery events were conducted in the court of the Senior High School. MUSHBALL Mushball, a favorite spring sport among the girls, got under way early in the season. The "diamond" this year attracted many more girls than ever before. Home Room teams were organized to compete for the mushball title of the school. Page One Hundred Fifty MUSIC Band NDER the direction of Mr. Krivsky, with Walter Biddle as Drum Major, the Band aroused enthusiasm on the part of the fans at the athletic events. Its renditions were inspiring, its formations were in- tricate and spectacular. This group presented a highly successful concert as a climax to a successful year. Sponsor .......,... Drum Major. . . Clarinets French Horns paul Adams Eddy Anderson Allen Bair Robert DiVentura Richard Bradley Elvin Brannen George Burket Clement Caffasso Richard Caraher Richard Charters Dale Detwiler Michael DeMatteis Albert Groves Harold Halpern Carl Houseman Fred Holt William Hudak Gern Ingram William Jamison Donald Knepp Michael Letlieri Alden McGregor Robert Miller Allen Palmer George Papadeas Royden Piper Raymond Schleiche Donald Tappan Charles Wightman Clyde Zimmers I' Robert Hermesky Don Holfinan Fred Householder John Kephart Danny Lepore Russel Wilson Bassoon Sharon Kime Trombones Merle Bair William Brubaker Warren Chambers Edgar Clark Charles Elberty Robert Mahue Lynn Matlack John Moyer Carl Peitropaulo John Pensyl Eugene Smith James Stine William Wightman Arthur Yon Oboe Roy Good Frank Krivsky Walter Biddle Basses Frank Gerlock Dean Gettemy Robert Haupt Robert Hauser Everet Kester John Knouse Baritones Richard Brumbaugh Robert Fasick William Hull Fred Long Aubrey Nonemaker Guy Walters Flutes and Piccolos Robert Ebert Donald Grimminger Ryehart Rabold Richard Reed Elmer Springer Trumpets Robert Campbell Ray Detwiler Ardie Dillen Robert Flick Paul Good John Heiss Evan Jones Page One Hundred Fifty-two Lester McColl Willard McDowell Donald Nelson John Reifsnyder Harold Smith Mathias Szeyller William Tromm Dwight Troutman Harry Ventresca Frank Yon Saxophones Mario Damiano Irvin Ford Warren King Edward Shinn Drums Charles Craimer Calvin Cummings Jack Gearhart Robert Heims Richard Houseman Jay Laughlin Joseph Masciarelli William Quiggle Drums and Cymbals Earl Covert Orchestra ITH Mr. Krivsky as its eflicient director, the Orchestra completed another successful year. In addition to preparing music for assembly programs and school-sponsored entertainments, this organization pre sented a concert as its major production during the school term. The Orchestra and its conductor were honored by having several members chosen to represent the school in the All-State Orchestra. Director ............,...... Frank Krivsky Concert Mistress. . . . .... Elsie Szedlaczek First Violins Clarinets Basses Leo Adamiak Genter Behrendt Lois Cump Rita Davis William I-Iarshbargar Fred Holt William Hull Betty McCahren Ruth McCurdy Jean Porter Elsie Szedlaczek Second Violins Thelma Amigh Lewis Bender James Copenhaver Miriam Ebright David Flegler John Freas Theodore Harman Ruth Anne Metzler Arthur Spangle George Stafford Miriam Thompson William Wightman Carl Willnecker Violas John Kephart Fred Nader Richard Bradley Dale Detwiler Robert McVicker Mildred Ross Raymond Schleicher Linus Zeigler Clyde Zimmers Troinbones Merle Bair Warren Chambers Carl Pietropaulo Eugene Smith Flutes Robert Ebert Richard Reed Lillian Ross Trumpets Robert Campbell George Moore Edith Ruscito Hewitt Shaw Drums Jack Havis William Quiggle Page One Hundred Fifty-three Robert Haupt John Knouse Mary Mehaiiie Richard Musser Oboe Roy Good Cellos William Buzzard John Riley James Stine French H orns Robert DiVentura Robert Hermesky Betty Shade Russell Wilson T ympani J ack Gearhart Bassoon Sharon Kime Piano X Margaret Aveni Erdean Buddle Dorothy McCoy Phyllis Pierson Drum and Bugle Corps l HE Drum and Bugle Corps made its debut shortly after the beginning of the football season. The Corps participated in the musical demon- strations and formations, along with the band, between the halves at the football games and made the trips out of town to the "away" games. The success attained by this group in its first year insured its status as a permanent organization. Major .... ..... G rant Wharton Eugene Bell Calvin Buchanan Charles Creamer Daniel Detwiler Donald Dietz Donald Hoffman Robert Bangle Edward Baer John Bell Jack Brady Clair Cashman Eddy Cordes James Conerby Thomas Criswell Drums Elwood Hartman Stanley Krish Teddy Orkus Harold Park William Quiggle Bfugles John Dehaas Chalmer Detwiler Richard Duffy Harold Fleck James Fortin George Gardner Paul Good Paul Griener Stanley Harlez ge One Hundred Fifty-four Anthony Scarangella Robert Stange Herbert Strohman Jack Tennant Robert Vaughn Lester Weaver Robert Hauser Sam Kreitzer Robert Lingenfelter Bob Lupter Ernie Lutz Stanley Napierkosky William Plummer Edward Thompson Dance Orchestra First Row-Holt, Nader, King, Pedro, Ingram, Chaney. Second Row-Brubaker, Martz, DelBianco, Gearhart, Knouse, Smith, Houpt, Nelson, Stange, Campbell. Pianist-McCoy ITH Robert Stange as its leader and Mr. Krivsky as faculty adviser, the Dance Orchestra supplied a necessary element to make the social events of the school rousing successes. This group specialized in popular music suitable for dancing and took part in various functions other than those sponsored by the school. These talented musicians met several times each week for rehearsal and played for class socials, club parties, and the dances which were part of the various conferences held in the school. As a demonstration of its work, an assembly program of popular "hits" Was presented. This organization made possible a fine array of events which added mater- ially to the social success of the school year. Page One Hundred Fifty-five 251,41 Ill!!-if-"0 wp. A Cappella Choir Front Row-Mr. Lindaman, Cherry, Wood, Bathgate, Slep, Harris, Corbin, Tippery, Debo, Hersperger, Weyant, Carl, Fiester, Long, Funk. Second Row-Wolfe, M. LaEerty, Beck, Hanawalt, L. LaEerty, M. Miller, Lutz, D. Hamer, Anderson, Mackie, Bru- baker, S. Miller, Humur, Delo. Third Row-Lindaman, Hunsinger, Young, Kinch, Sutter, Kiser, Adams, Rice, J. Lafferty, Cherry, Kaufman, Potter, Weber, Peterman, Johnson. I ' l Fourth Row-Gentsch, Mauk, Smiley, Clugh, Leiden, Davis, Woomer, Stier, Hogue Simpson, Owens. I Fifth Row-Garman, Lehrer, B. Hamer, Grey, Burkhart, Swope, D. Sabathne, Cherry, Carolus, Yon, J. Meredith Sixth Row-Young, McAllister, Seyvard, Herrold, Weaver, Nader, Beasom, Flegler, Martz, C. Sabathne Nelson Strayer, McBurney, Biddle, Marshall, Isenberg, Buckel, Brown, Buchanan, V. Meredith, Waite: Minielli Smith, Morse. 1 1 LTOONA proved to be too small a Held for the mixed A Cappella Choir. After singing for many of the notables in town, they traveled to Harris- burg to sing at one of the sessions of the Pennsylvania State Education Association. The choir members Were Worthy of this honor, for, with Mr. Lindaman as their leader, they made excellent progress during the year. They sang for several of the teachers' lecture programs and also rendered selections when the poet, Vincent Burns, gave his lecture. The A Cappella Choir played a prominent part in furnishing entertainment for the Central Pennsylvania Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church, when it was held in Altoona. They aided the First Lutheran Church by appear- ing on its Anniversary Program. The choir's activities were not confined to singing in churches. The group sang at the Potentate's Reception, for the Rotary Club, Quota Club, Kiwanis Club, and the Business Women's Club. As a ntting climax for their year's Work, they played an outstanding part in the Annual Show. Secular and religious numbers were sung equally Well on these programs. Such outstanding programs represented many hours of training, during the second period every morning, in the music room. But the choir didn't mind. Why? Because Mr. Lindaman was the "boss" Page One Hundred Fifty-six Girls' A Cappella Choir Front Row-Peterson, Whitehead, Gearhart, Wolfe, Franklin, Fitzpatrick, Anderson, McVey, McNaughton, McNoldy, McCormick. Second Row-Jacobs, Pierson, Tobias, Taylor, Reinecker, Martz, Brown, Beck, Bryson, Bralgen. Third Row-Gililand, P. Ritchey, Nelson, Whitbred, Baish, Kauffman, Burley, Orange, Irvin. Fourth Row-Gruber, Fry, Mintle, Jones, Stiiiier, Lucas, Isenberg. URING the school term the Girls' A Cappella Choir appeared before many appreciative audiences to give selections of high quality. Al- though the robes purchased during the year did not add to the voice quality of the members of the choir, the white gowns With maroon trimmings did improve the appearance of the group. The girls sang for the Central Pennsylvania Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church, when it Was held in Altoona. They helped the First Luth- eran Church to celebrate its anniversary by furnishing music. At a Sunday vesper hour concert in the Fifth Avenue Methodist Church, they Were guest artists. Appearances were made at the Potentate's Reception, the Rotary Club, Quota Club, Kiwanis Club, and Business Women's Club. The girls also appeared on the program with Vincent Burns, poet and author. The audiences gathered for several of the teachers' lecture programs were fortunate enough to have selections from the choir. Their repertoire included both secular and religious music. Mr. Lindaman, their director, deserves much commendation for the accomplishments of this choir. Page One Hundred Fifty-seve Girls' Chorus Front Row-Miss Eberle, Ryan, Heinsling, Ammerman, Edwards, Sharer, Lukens, Corbin, Bracken. Second Row-DeAnge1is, Cochrane, Weaver, Saylor, Haggerty, Lambour, Feeney, Miller, Endress. Third Row-Brown, Downing, Nale, Schuh, Emery, Harkless, Lyles, Frezza, Luckner. Fourth Row-Campbell, Alloway, Bussman, Gcrrity, Helvis, Harding, Gearhart, Shaffer. HE forty-two girls in Miss Alma Eberle's Home Room seem to get much enjoyment from singing during the activity period. The group was or- ganized and all activities were conducted just as they were in any other home room. Each day that nothing special was scheduled on the calendar, when other students were diligently studying, Miss Eberle led these girls in a study of music of various types. In spite of the fact that these free days were few and far between, and that the boys sometimes took their piano for Federation Clubs, the girls cooperated nicely, and learned to sing well. Since the organization was introduced this year only as an experiment, not many people knew about its possibilities and requests for the girls to sing were few. The girls appreciated this opportunity to study music and felt that the time was profitably spent. They believe that in future years such an organization will make many contributions to the musical activities of the school. Page One Hundred Fifty-eight Girls' Clee Club Willa Front Row-Miss Eberle, Piotrowski, Brubaker, Martz, DelBianco, Worrell, Papanicolon, Rudasill. Second Row-Criswell, Showers, Mountain, Boliski, Carr, Boring, Behe. Third Row-Hammond, Yon, Temple, Lackove, Clabaugh, Kern, Dunmire. -34v.fE,Z.n,,4, IVIC organizations, churches, and schools have expressed their appre- ciation to the Girls' Glee Club and to Miss Eberle for fine musical selec- tions. The girls traversed the city during the school year, presenting programs of religious and secular music. The climax of their year's Work was the promi- nent part they played in the Annual Show. This Glee Club practiced every morning during the first period. If "Sing before breakfast, cry before supperl' is true, then many tears were shed this year, for high school girls will go Without breakfast. The girls Worked under difficulties, because the first class period in the day is the least likely of all to bring forth a spontaneous burst of song, but, as a rule, an enthusiastic interest prevailed. The piano was used while the girls were learning the selections, but in the actual performances the girls sang Without instrumental accompaniment. Their success was achieved only by conscientious, diligent practice. The girls derived mu ch pleasure from singing, and willingly shared their talent With others. Page One Hundred Fifty-nine ,gift Boys' Uctette Front Row-Mr. Wood, Buckel, Biddle, Kahle, Meredith, McAllister. Second Row-Carolue, Flegler, Craiger, Brown. HIS year, a new musical organization was introduced in the form of a Boys' Octette, with Mr. Wood as the instructor. The purpose of this group was to study music of a light and humorous type. Such enthusiasm was displayed that, with the developing of the picture, the Octette contained nine members rather than the customary eight. Since this was the first year for such organization, it was impossible to at- tain the high standard of performance set for the group. As it was diflicult to arrange a suitable time and place for meetings because of the various other activities of the members, fewer public appearances were made than had been originally planned. However, the Octette enjoyed a fairly successful year and paved the way for further progress in the future. Page One Hundred Sixty October 28 November 12 Pep Meeting for the Installation of Sophomorgi Night School Johnstown Girls League Jumof- Senior 7 to 9 P. M. Game Officers Class Electlon Periods 1, 2, 3 Mountain Echo mme Room of Officers - Olfi Pubhshed Johnstow cers , , Elected Senate Meeting Football Gan. November 2 December 22 December 9 November 26 December 11 January 23 Presidential Faculty Home Room Tyrone Football .iThe,yank?e Williamsport Election in Christmas Pgoilrm Game--Last KElf'arEEn:i1Sh Basketball Home Room Party .. n e ,, of the year D Game Horseshoe Play June 7 February 16 June 9 February 11 February 26 April 3 'enior AHUUB' 'uet National La' Paid Assembly Commence- Athletic "Dixie" fneflt Scholarship Junior M6l0dY In the Society School Social Masters Jaffa Mosque Installation FEATURES The Yankee King Front Row-E. Hunter, L. Hunter, Mattas, Kelly, Mock, Herr, Buller, Gracey, Blake. Second Row-Mr. Davis, Anderson, Lamancusa, Burkheimer, Strayer, Smith, Bowen, Witherow. The Yankee King by Edwin Day, the annual play sponsored by the English department, was presented in the Roosevelt auditorium before a large audience on December 11. The story dealt with Pa Hinkle, a typical hen-peeked American husband of Canton, Ohio, who fell heir to Laurania, a principality in Europe, where Pa became absolute monarch. COf course all this occurred in a dream one night when Pa was left at home while the family went out, as was the usual customj In Laurania, Pa learned to assert himself, and to rule everyone with whom he came in contact. He encountered a jealous duchess who was attempting to have him overthrown so that she might ascend the throne, for a time he turned to more romantic things and settled a breach of promise suit between Leon and Wanda, starting them on the road to living-happily-ever-after. But the affairs of state became complicated and Pa was quite content to awake and find him- self on his own sofa in Canton, Ohio, U. S. A. However, he had learned one lesson of value-Pa is now master in his own house. CAST OF CHARACTERS Pa Hinkle. .... . Ma Hinkle ..... Marian Hinkle. . Wilbur Hinkle . . Wayne Douglas. Leon ........... Duchess Augusta .... . Lady Julia ........ . . Melissa Destinn. Emery. . .... . . Wanda ..,. Page I ........ Page H ......... Stephen Kruger. Oswald Mahler. . . . . . .Leonard Kelly . . , .Madeline Mock . . . . .Virginia Herr . . . . . .Harold Smith . . . .Timothy Bowen . . .Kenneth Strayer . . . . . . .Betty Buller .... ...Enid Hunter .Anna Mary Gracey . .Hugh Berkheimer . . . , . .Shirley Blake . . . . . .Betty Mattas . . . . . . Lois Jane Hunter Carmelo Lamancusa . . . . .Ray Anderson Page One Hundred Sixty-two The Teapot on the Rocks The Teapot on the Rocks, a clever comedy written by John Kirkpatrick, was presented on February 25 by the Dramatics Club of the Girls League as a paid assembly program for the benefit of the League. Daisy and May were the operators of the "Brass Kettle Tea Room" 5 they had been, in fact, for three months, during which time no customer had crossed their inviting threshold. To their families as well as to Roy and Harry who loved May and Daisy, this "career" was nothing more than a foolish venture. Then came the day when they were about to relinquish their careers-when Mrs. Carstairs and a group of her friends entered the tea room. It was a town legend that wherever Mrs. Carstairs and her friends went, the town went. This was the big opportunity for the "Kettle," but Daisy and May had no supplies on hand. Their frantic efforts to get food from a near-by grocery and their argu- ments with a gas-man determined to turn off the gas, showed how the "Kettle" had crashed on financial rocks. Roy, faithful suitor, paid the bills even though he gave May's engagement ring in lieu of cash. The "Kettle" was now a suc- cess-for Mrs. Carstairs had been there-and its owners were willing to give up their careers. The cast of characters follows: May ................ .... M argaret Simm Daisy ........ ...... M ary Smith Roy ........... ...... C harles Glenn Mrs Carstairs .... .... J osephine Condrin Willie ........ .... ...... L 0 uis Bavarsky Gas-man ..... . .................... Russell McCaulley The Caravan The Caravan, a serious play written by Edna Higgins Strachen, presented at a special assembly on February 3 and again the following week, was dis- tinctly different from the other plays given during the year. i Margaret, Richard's young wife, is about to die. Dr. Gillespie, her physi- cian, has told Richard, who asks that the knowledge of this be kept from Margaret. But Margaret, a very intelligent as well as charming woman, realizes that she has not long to live. With this knowledge in mind, her days become Hlled with the memory of John Archer, her first husband, who was killed in the World War. He had been gay, impetuous, dashing-all those things that Richard could never be. Richard, in his own way, had tried to make her happy, but in his heart he was jealous of Archer. At last he realizes that Margaret is aware of his secret, but finds that she has come to think of death not as something horrible, but as a long, sweet dream. She has gained this attitude from an old book of Archer's, a passage that he had marked for her long ago. But in this Hnal calamity, Richard and Margaret are brought together as they had never been in their happier days. The Caravan, beautiful in the sheer depth of the thought it portrays, was sincerely and therefore well re-enacted, with the understanding it required, by the following cast: Margaret ...... ..... D orothy Schulman Richard ........... .... H ugh Berkheimer Doctor Gillespie .... ....... K enneth Strayer Sarah ...,......... . . .......... Anna Mary Gracey Page One Hundred Sixty-three International Interlude NTERNATIONAL INTERLUDE, made possible by the joint efforts of the music and dramatics departments, was presented in the Roosevelt Auditorium April 2 and 3. This year's production, a departure from that of previous years, was one of the most artistic and educational "Shows" ever produced by Altoona High School. The Hrst section, representing music and dances of many nations, opened with the ever-popular "Finlandia," played by the orchestra, then followed the musical numbers "Venetian Love Song," "Nobody Knows de Trouble I See" and "Winds of the South," sung by the Girls' Chorus. Evan Jones played a cornet solo, "Carnival of Venice." These were followed by two dances, "Russian Peasant Dance" by Betty Shaffer and Shirley Marcus, and "Spanish Duel Dance" by Bob Hauser and Jack Hovis. Josephine Lombardo sang two difficult operatic selections. This was fol- lowed by a group of folk songs of different nations sung by the girls' A Cappella Choir. The string quartet, composed of Elsie Szedlacsek, William Harshbarger, John Riley, and John Kephart then played the beautiful selection, "To A Wild Rose," written by the American composer, McDowell. America remained in the spotlight momentarily as Janet Lafferty presented an American Tap Dance. The scene then shifted to Arabia, where Jean Witherow entertained with an acrobatic dance performed entirely on a small platform raised six feet from the stage. Returning to the home land, American folk songs were given by a trio composed of the three Miller sisters, Suzanne, Margaret, and Georgine. The mixed A Cappella Choir, with the girls in colorful evening dress, presented a group of folk songs, both of Europe and America, ending with a stirring rendition of "Ol' Man River." The brass quartet, composed of Robert Flick, Ray Detwiler, John Riley and Eugene Smith, entertained with selections from Italian, French, and Ger- man composers. This was followed by another set of dances: 'Gypsy Toe Page One Hundred Sixty-four Dance" by Sara Harshbarger, "Hungarian Gypsy Dance" by Joanne and Helen Haines and Janet Young, "Viennese Dance" by Jane Felty and Bob Hauserg 'fSpanish Dance" by Lois Jane and Elaine Hunter, and "French Bal- let Dance" by Shirley O'Donnell. The dances were lavishly costumed and among the most-to-be-remembered ever seen in an Altoona High School pro- duction. The first act closed with an interlude of Victor Herbert favorites played by the orchestra. Part two consisted of a one act play, Eddie Meets the Family, by Wall Spence. It portrayed life as it is found in many American homes of today. The difficul- ties of two young lovers were made none the less by a series of mishaps and misunderstandings which kept the household in a turmoil. The cast was well chosen and the performance, under the direction of Mr. Davis, was exceptionally good. CAST OF CHARACTERS Frances Hillman ................. Janet Evelyn Keech Loretta Hillman ...... .... M iriam Brubaker Grandma Hillman .... .......... B etty Buller Roger Hillman ...... .... A ubrey Nonemaker Miss Parks ....... .... D orothy Schulman Eddie Springer .... ......... D ean Miller Mrs. Hillman. .. . . ...... Marie McVey Mr. Hillman ...... ...... R obert Ebert Larry Hillman ......................... Sidney Kaiser Millie Hillman ..... ................. J osephine Keiffer The third act was staged in a never-to-be-forgotten cathedral scene. The first numbers, given outside the cathedral, were sacred selections by the orches- tra. Several chorales were then presented by a trombone choir, an innovation in A. H. S. This was followed by a violin solo, "Ave Maria," played by Fred Holt. The curtains then parted, revealing the mixed A Cappella Choir, now in maroon and white robes, singing sacred numbers-French, Latin, Russian, and English selections, and our own American anthem, "God Is Great,', from the Ephrata Cloisters of Ephrata, Pennsylvania. A thrilling climax was reached in the singing of "The Lord Bless You and Keep You," culminating in the famous seven-fold "Amen Chorus." International I nterlnde was an artistic production that reflected credit on its director, Mr. Lindaman, and on every participant. Little Prison Little Prison, a one act play written by George Milton Savage, was pre- sented at two assemblies in Altoona High School and was also given at Shippens- burg, Pennsylvania, during the week end of March 19-21. This is a very unusual play for the scene takes place in an elevator that is trapped between two floors at closing time one afternoon. The five women who are occupants typify as many different personalities and the complications which arise bring out interesting character studies. The cast was as follows: Pearl, an elevator girl .............. Helen Louise Jones Daisy, a ribbon clerk ................... Eleanor Reese Mrs. Richardson, society matron .......... Betty Hench Miss Ellison, general manager of store ..... Enid Hunter Blanche Bundy, newspaperwoman ....... Helyne Weber Voice .............................. Charles M. Jones Page One Hundred Sixty-five Lest We Forget A series of diversified views of those days of 1936-37 which were so interesting to the citizens of A. H. S. September 8 At the first meeting of the Girls League the Sophomore girls got their first real taste of High School, and discovered that it really wasn't such a bad place after all. September 9 The BIG day! Altoona High School started the year with a bang, through the sale of activity tickets .... Everybody accumulated a few grey hairs worrying over schedules, nevertheless, the future looked rosy September 10 The halls took on a business-like aspect, when all those shiny new locks were put on the lockers. September 14 School began in earnest with the first September,bheSeve11thMOnth of the full day schedule .... The cafeteria was opened for the year .... The Sophomores held their first meeting, and Keith and Roosevelt loyalists joined forces. Roman Year September 15 In this year of political campaigns, Altoona High School set out early to arrange for its full share. Nominations for officers of the Girls League were made in Group A. For the first time in the history of Altoona High School, the League was so large that the girls were divided into two assembly groups. September 16' The Juniors had their first get-together-feeling older, wiser, and all ready for a big year. September 18 Altoona High School was entertained by the "Petrie Quintet," the first presentation of the Activity Association. Needless to say, every one enjoyed the performance. September 1.9 The Mountain Lions roared to their first victory to the tune of a 61-0 defeat for Williamsburg. September 21 The last group, but certainly not the LEAST to get under way, was the Senior Class. September 22 Group B of the Girls League met. Nominations were continued. Page One Hundred Sixty-six September 23 . More politics, this time school-wide. Home Room officers were elected at the first meeting of the groups. September Q6 The Mountain Lions pawed their way to a 31-6 victory over DuBois .... And shall we ever forget that sensational run by Don Cassidy, or the band's unofficial rendition of "The Organ Grinder's Swing" ! September 28 Several groups launched activities for the year .... National Honor Society. . . . Horseshoe .... Assembly. September 29 ' At the Girls League meeting, the election campaign featured speeches by the candidates and their managers. Steffi Podgorski, speaking for Phyllis Robinson, imitated that well-known local character the "Unseen Adviser," and predicted victory for her candidate. CHer prediction was correct.j Posters for the candidates were placed in the halls. The photograph of Sara Jane Gundy, a candidate for the office of president, proved too tempting for some one, and a vacancy appeared on her poster. The disappearance of the picture remained one of the unsolved mysteries of Altoona High School. September 30 The M ountatn Echo issued bulletins of the World Series, much to the delight of a l sports fans. October 1 The Boys Federation Clubs held their first meetings. October 3 The Maroon and White forged ahead with a 27-0 win over Lewistown. October 5 The casting of ballots for officers of the Girls League culminated a thrilling campaign. October 6' "Robert's Pets" were presented by the Boys Federation. How the knowledge of some of those little birdies did show us up! October 8 The Latin classes spent the entire day in Hollidaysburg at the court house .... Spectators, of course! October 9 We had our first big pep meeting. The M ountatn Echo published the re- sults of the Girls League election, the first big "scoop" of the year. October 10 In an "away" game, the Mountain Lions were defeated by Greensburg. We thanked our lucky stars that this was not a conference game. October, the Eighth Month of the Roman Year Page One Hundred Sixty-seven Octoberzl 2 Columbus Day program Was presented in assembly .... "Behind him lay the blue Azores .... " October 21 Election of class officers! How eagerly we haunted the M ourttatn Echo bulletin board to get the results of THIS campaign! October 22 Altoona High School learned that CRIME DOES NOT PAY .... Mr. Dittmore, himself an ex-criminal, addressed us. There were four assembly groups-and shall we ever forget the monotony of a first period that lasted the better part of four hours! October 23 We had another pep meeting .,.. October 24 Despite our enthusiasm of yesterday, the victory was lacking. Windber overcame the Mountain Lions 20-12 October 30 J That old favorite, "Box and Cox," was successfully presented in the assembly. November 2 Altoona High School gave its version of the big topic of the season .... we voted for president, each Home Room representing a state . . . and as went Altoona High School, so went the nation. November 4 We were entertained by Noah Beiharz, the second presentation of the Ac- tivities Association. He impersonated characters at a country debate. November 6' The year's BIG pep meeting, all in honor of our old friend Johnstown! A new personage, the Mountain Lion himself, graced the stage of Altoona High School. Underneath all that imposing costume was Charlie Glenn, henceforth Charlie Lion. The yells by the various organizations . . . the A Cappella Choir on the stage, each member armed with Mickey Mouse balloons which WOULD choose to burst at the most unexpected moments of the program. November '7 Johnstown held the Maroons to a scoreless tie. We were very favorably im- pressed with their fine band. After the game, We heard a sophomore say that the drills performed by the bands during the I cl intermission between halves were as good as the game. At any rate, this was THE November, the Ninth Mo tl of the Roman Year H 1 Page One Hundred Sixty-eight November .9 A joint assembly program celebrated both education week and the anni- versary of the Armistice .... We are glad that we do not go to such a school as the one which was portrayed as the early grammar school of Boston . . . and we feverently hope that in the future there will be no wartime inspiration for any such masterpieces as "In Flanders Fields." November 10 The Girls League held a "Peace Rally," the spirit of which we hope will be remembered .... The Hrst Quill and Scroll radio broadcast was given as a part of the program for education week. November 12 School by candlelight! Altoona High School conducted three evening classes, after having a half-holiday in the forenoon. November 14 The Mountain Lions easily overcame the Huntingdon Bearcats with a score of 46-0. The chill winds of winter howled across Mansion Park, and serpentine ribbon and confetti whirled over the field in the gale. November 16' "Book Week" was ushered in by an assembly play showing the possibility of increased services for books and libraries in the future .... We came to school in the snow, for the Hrst time during this fall season. November 1 7 The football team blossomed out in new maroon and white sweaters, a gift from Joe Cohen for their fine work in the Johnstown game. The opera "Martha" was presented tonight in the Roosevelt Auditorium by a New York company .... This week's Quill and Scroll radio broadcast featured "Book Week." November 20 The hrst Senior Social, and also the first social to be held in the cafeteria instead of in the study hall as in former years, was a big success .... Meanwhile, ten members of the A Cappella Choir were attending a state convention at Ebensburg. November 23 The Quill and Scroll held its annual initiation luncheon. November 24 The Hi-Y "Mother and Son" banquet at the First Methodist Church was a delightful social affair. ' November 25 The theme of our Home Room program was "Thanksgiving" November 26 The Track Club sponsored a roller-skating party at Mansion Hall. Page One Hundred Sixty-nine Here and There E 1 Everybody starts to swing at the first Senior Social! Do we have a future mile-a-minute typing champion here? Charlie Lion cheers the Mountain Lions to victory. On our way out of school. CNote the books?J Blow, oh gentle mountain breezes ,......... . . . , - Being president of the Senior Class does not stop Don Cass1dy's appetite the day after election. Smells good! When VVOIHHHYS work becomes man's. Page One Hundred Seventy December 1 .H Gloom descended on Altoona High School. At the P. I. A. A. Athletic Coun- cil meeting, held in the Penn Alto, Cur- wensville was voted champion in the conference Quill and Scroll gave a radio program on movie reviews for the next few months. December 2 Various group pictures were taken for The H orseshoe. The camera shooting was postponed because of snowfall. How chilly the day was! December 3 e A A Him, The Covered Wagon, was Shown December, the Tenth Month ofthe at Roosevelt during the last period. A Roman Year large audience, taking the right of all "melodrama-goers," hissed the villian and cheered the heroine. December 7 In assembly we are given a preview of the year's biggest play, The Yankee King, presented by the English department. It was conducted informally, as at an actual rehearsal. Remember? On the program we also had a short skit showing the value of The Horseshoe in years to come. December 8 Scholarship was brought to the foreground when the Girls League pins were presented to the girls who had, in the preceding year, maintained an average of ninety or above in four Hsolidsf' December 9 The yearbook was the subject of Home Room speeches, and first payments were made on subscriptions. December 11 The Yankee King was presented in the Roosevelt Auditorium this evening to a large and appreciative audience. December 12 The basketball season was opened on the Roosevelt floor with a 33-0 win over Boswell. December 16 Home Room Christmas programs and carol singing aroused a holiday spirit. December 18 An assembly program, Dickens' "Christmas Carol," was presented by Keith Junior High School .... The first Junior social drew a big crowd. December 23 School was in session during the morning, but the time was devoted to Home Room parties and assembly programs. To add to the Christmas spirit, the A Cappella Choir sang carols in the corridors. Page One Hundred Seventy-one January 4 We came back to school refreshed by the vacation and "pepped" with many good resolutions for the coming semester. Assembly program gave us an ulti- mate goal for one resolution by presenting movies on safety. January 1 3 A good old fashioned community sing in assembly waylaid the worries of coming semester exams. January 1 7 Altoona Mountain Lions overcame Johnstown's cagers on the Roosevelt floor with a score of 29-25. January 20 Sophomore class meeting aroused a great deal of interest . . . even though our Sophomores have covered half the way to their junior year. January 21 Real excitement-and it kept the attendance office busy! McCory's and Westfall's stores burned, and traffic came to a standstill. No street cars ran up Eleventh Avenue, so a large number of pupils were late for school. While all this went on at home, a group attended the State Farm show at Harrisburg .... And another group was excused to attend a special showing of Romeo and J uliet. January 22 The health test ushered in that good old season of semester tests .... In the even- " -'Y ing all worry was cast aside as everyone , .-fs, went to Hswingi' at the second Senior social. ',,::'f-1 January 26, 27, 28, 2.9 fffi Tests or vacation . . . as the case may have been. February 1 We bade the Hrst semester goodbye, forever. It's nice to start another half- year with a clean record and high hopes. February 2 Those of us who were fortunate Cor unfortunatej enough to be Seniors started Jammy,Janus on the home stretch of our race toward God of Entrances graduation. Michail Dorizas, who recently returned from Spain, showed movies of that country and lectured on the present Spanish situation. His talk was one of the series of paid assemblies. February 3 The A Cappella Choir sang in Harrisburg for the state convention of school directors. February 4, 10 The Caravan, a serious play, was presented as an experiment by the drama- tics department, for classes and teachers who wished to attend during the seventh period. Page One Hundred Seventy-two February 11 National Athletic Scholarship Society initiated new members. February 16' We were well entertained by the "Dixie Melody Masters," in the morning. The group of young colored men presented folk songs of their race in an artistic manner. . . . In the afternoon we were excused at two-thirty to give parents an opportunity to visit with teachers .... ln the evening, Lyman Beecher Stowe, grandson of Har- riet Beecher Stowe, lectured in the Roose- velt auditorium on the life of Mark Twain. February 17, 18 , Did you have your hair well combed and your nose properly powdered? Every- one in school got his picture taken for per- February. Februm manent oflice records. Festival of Purification February 19 Music again held sway, as the Orchestra held its annual concert in the Roose- velt Auditorium, before a large and appreciative audience. February 22 A holiday, in commemoration of the birth of Washington. February Q4 The Sophomores met .... Junior and Senior Girls League conferences ar- ranged for the Washington trip at cherry blossom time. Lucky are the ones who plan to attend .... Then there was the ver-r-r-r-y unique item on the an- nouncement sheet: "Lost-one dental plate." Guess somebody didn't go to lunch today! February 25 A paid assembly, The Teakettle ou the Rocks, a delightful one-act play, was presented by the dramatics department of the Girls League, under the direc- tion of Miss Ritts. February 26 Altoona's Mountain Lions won the district basketball championship in a thrilling 20-18 win over Ferndale, thus ending an undefeated season. After the game, a large part of the huge crowd went to High School from the Roosevelt Gym for the second Junior Social. M arch 1 Wanted: Two thousand coat hangers for career conference. M arch 3 A Home Room program set forth the purpose and value of the career con- ference. Page One Hundred Seventy-three M arch 6 The career conference was a BIG success. Representatives were present from a large number of the high schools in Central Pennsylvania. They heard Cam- eron Beck in the morning, attended round table discussions both in the forenoon and in the afternoon, lunched in the cafeteria at noon, and danced at four o'clock. M arch 9 The Mountain Lions brought victory to Altoona High School by defeating Franklin, 24-15, on the Johnstown Hoor, thus winning the first game in the elimina- tion for the state championship. l M arch 13 I A group of students from the history lg-a?h,Mars and science departments visited Philadel- 0 O War phia. They viewed such historic places as Valley Forge and Betsy Ross' house They saw places of scientific interest, including the planetarium and the flower show . . . and no one got lost in the big city. M arch 16 On the State College gymnasium floor, the Mountain Lions defeated Cresson, 40-18, capturing the District Six title At home, Vincent Burns, poet, lectured in the Roosevelt auditorium on "Peace," and gave a special lecture for students during the seventh period in the Senior High auditorium. In the High School he conducted a contest in writing poetry on "Peace," giving autographed copies of his books as awards. The first prize was won by Margaret Sims 5 additional prizes were won by Beth Swope, David Flegler, and Mary Kathryn Kurtz. M arch 17 Sure, lads and lasses, and We all wore our GREEN today! Let it not be said that in Altoona High School we are not loyal to the memory of Ireland's patron saint. We will also seek to be loyal to that Home Room program on "Culture, and the Better Things of Life." March 19 Senior social . . . green and gold . . . soft lights and sweet music. . . . We were scattered to the four winds on this particular day. Several members of the band were chosen to play at the All-State Band Convention in session at Canton, Pennsylvania. Another group, under the direction of Mr. Davis, entered the annual Dramatics Tournament at Shippensburg with the play entitled The Little Prison. Last, but DEFINITELY not least, the basketball team was in Pittsburgh preparing for that all-important game with Ford City to be played on the Pitt University floor. M arch 20 ' The good news arrived that the Mountain Lions mauled Ford City to a 30-26 victory on the Pittsburgh floor, thus reaching the western championship finals. M arch 24 For Napoleon, there was Waterloo . . . and for the Mountain Lions, there was that game with Pittsburgh on the State College floor, ending with a score of 37-20 in favor of South, and spelling "finis" to as good a basketball season as Altoona High School has ever known . . . and all this the night before the Easter vacation began. Page One Hundred Seventy-four March 25-29 Easter vacation . . . and for the Class of 1937 the last vacation between school days in Altoona High . . . snow, rain, and typical Easter weather. Several members of the Junior Academy of Science attended the State Con- vention of the organisation held as Lancaster. April 1 April fool! Nothing happened today! April 7 On a Hnippyl, spring day, we had our X first handicap track meet at Mansion Park. fri' April 8 A Pitt University Glee Club sang in the Roosevelt Auditorium. April 9 Paid assembly . . . Lorcher Duo enter- tained with selections on many musical instruments . . . and once again a long third period. April 14-16' About seventy Junior and Senior girls of the League, in Washington, D. C., visited places of interest . . . Washington at cherry blossom time, a place of rare beauty. April 21 A Senior Class meeting drew much interest, with the year drawing so near its close. April 22 The Junior edition of the M ountairl Echo, produced entirely by a staff of the Junior members, was another indication that the competent Class of 1938 will take up the torch of the Class of 1937. April 23, 24 At this time came the high spot of the track season, with the Penn relays in Philadelphia. At home, the State Forensisc League held its yearly contests in Altoona. April, Aperio Opening Buds April 27 College Night brought representatives from many eastern colleges .... Where fx. sf, are YOU going next year? ,. R f April 30 The annual Senate banquet was held at KN Blairmont Country Club, and the A Cap- pella Choir sang at the annual Potentate's Reception at Jaffa Mosque. State College at the Central Pennsylvania tournament .... Much interest was arous- ed at home with a renewal of track activities between Altoona and Johnstown. Mother QfMe1'cury 'QS ZUF 1 4 .,. i l May 1 A Eclclze Meets the Family was presented in Q a 4 ,,,,,,,., l May, Maia Page One Hundred Seventy-five l i -1 May 7 The track team participated in the Pitt - Junior College Inter-scholastic Meet at Westmont. May 8 The Varsity "A" picnic was held at the Farm in Sinking Valley. - The annual banquet for the Senior I girls and their mothers was held in the cafe- f. teria. The speaker of the evening was Mrs. Y Chase Going Woodhouse, managing direc- tor of the Institute of Women's Professional Relations of Connecticut College for Women. I May 12 A l.I,,L,,, The Altoona trackmen participated in another meet sponsored by Pitt on the fresh- Queggnci, glgnaods man track in Pittsburgh. June 6 The sermon to the graduates was de- livered at Jaffa Mosque on the last Sunday f morning of the school year. June 7 The festive occasion, The Senior ban- quet, also held at Jaffa Mosque, spelled an LW end to the high school activities of the , "green-and-gold" Class of 1937. An occa- sion long to be remembered. J une 9 The commencement pageant, held in Jaffa Mosque, portrayed the early history of Blair County in four episodes. The first took place in an Indian village, Asuna Pakla, now known as Frankstown. A "Dance of the Seasons" by a group of girls and a "Mask Julius Caesar I Dance" by boys representing Indian braves were typical incidents in the life of these natives. The second episode, in the forest beside Fort Roberdeau, enacted the early settlement life at the fort. The third scene, laid in the cabin of a German family of Mor- rison's Cove, depicted the contrasting at- titudes of the two principal groups of settlers, the German Dunkards and the Scotch-Irish. The last scene, portraying the advancement of transportation, showed life on the canal at Hollidaysburg in the eighteen-thirties. The setting was a canal boat in which August Dickens made his memorable voyage. Augustus Caesar At the close of the program, awards for outstanding achievement were presented. July And now the time at last has come, when we must say adieu, It has been pleasant traveling these pages o'er with you- And even if these days are done, and are forever gone, Here in the pages of our book, the memory lingers on. d W 'VAJ O Lou-Q +:svf,4e,sS 410 F' Sx"euG"TX f N E -oe ISSN Epftex so QV MTM, fix? AZ? 06496 2b'Mwef,,6,,g fiffyingfgwv 7gZZ""'W'm' ff QM 6

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