Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 182


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1938 volume:

'........L ,..,-,..L A! Q FRIENDSHIP EDITION OF THE HORSESHOE 1 9 3 8 U J 5 ,affix , K YK -.iifi X Pqlprl' X' I --f 1 . i I, , X . 6 n 2 ,.I 1. ,sg x 5 5 il Y A F . :: 1 X 5-- w - R -1 "f . i 4 ' "l " f ' r ,I X115 T ' X 7 X E XWFZ .5 1 X K 'I' Q IN 1 T x. A .I V- ' i X I 1 R 1 Rf w y ' 1 7 Y W x 1 1 X I Y , l ' 1 -LI IIN, 1 . - R 'l J 'v VIH' n"-- , f ? L- - Y Y N Y Y i N RICHARD TITELIVIAN, fwwllllllgllllg Edilur MARJORIE BATRUS, ffdimr-in-Clzief RICHARD MAGEIC, Business flflanager I :-1. . f ' Q. -, - .-:,-we ,. f' ' A f2f-f-fr:-:- - ' Vs:-'Ar-1-' N- -1 5152- - EL1- ,1-T- -:Q-f?fF1+if971: ,ff '- 5A,:u-s:?Qi'f 7,4,.f -'?fTi'tF'?Z?Si' f,.Tfif.g:M - - 1- " " ' J- f' "" i 1, .:v.'.. ...f, - ,R .rn . ' ff-h'.i:: R 441 -'. 1? :-11 - 1x'7,': 1LJ.'-.-1?"e.'l"4.f-QI Jfffjg-xjvjij ""'f,j-'ft ,,-- f'ffff.1ii7f31i,: ..yg,'ff"f5F2?aff, N- r 'gqkljf' ' V x T gy . 2 .5 as L wi R A 'J me ff -W., 1:6 . ..L, . , f. , f31?f1 5 nm w iw k..Vr wrt M V .W , . Ng iii? if QQKQX wg - Egg K v W? 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Mk! 1 . yfq li 'V r X3 V s gg c L' r 'CHA , .fp ,S TH-3? tiki 5,1 ."'5f- .x' 'll O YOU, your hook--the 1938 Horseshoe Ol the Altoona High School, Altoona, Pennsylvania. Between these covers, guarded from the dull- ing wells of time, precious treasures dwell . . gay and happy memories peep around the Cor- ners and scampvr merrily over every page. Here dwells the record of ea1'e-free, happy hours spent in work and play . . . here smiling faces call you hack to yesterday, to its fond associations . . . here Friendship reigns, a king suhlime, and sheds his cheery glow o'er everything. And so, in years to come, when other duties call and other friendships beekon with a more immediate hand, linger for a while, browse through these pages, and drink a toast from Friendshipis cup to the days of MAuld Lang Synew gr 1,3 X yi, tx W 1 rv xg, L, L Buggy w- iid-A xnfral. ga 'si 'i 8 1' 4i"'R 'ev S3 X ' 1 it x A Nl b 'Hur JH 'qoff X 1' X5 Nj- . w '- 'x , . . ,S f 2353355451 glbikw Qgyfxijig? 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I, gill-TT.,-,-',1,.WiC..'l?jfi.j.:ffl-:..',-jv.-',?1f'4,f1.h4'.j,"j .1-f"'fl,"w'j ijvzijf 6.f5.'Li"f fi QW-,Y-1-',,,,jpk,,11f 1.314-uf-'15-F-f"',,y'fl 7 t i,.',.- , --,- ' ' ' ' " - 1. -- S A- . Wt, ' 5 mhla 5 dliifn-xl iii fr' ' .4 rfzf ini I -Mr, o. T l OT the- edifice of hriek and stone-hut a center of activity where youth pursues a daily routine fashioned to his individual needs: a workshop where he learns to do what lies close at hand, X wha-rv he may grasp an idea and follow il through X to a suecc-ssful 1-onclusion. where he invf-ts difli- cultivs and overconies them, where he tastes the joys of 2lCl1l6'V6IllPI1l . . . But more than thisfa will to give and take . . . a chem- for one who's bravely trying . . . kind Com- radcships and faithful loyalties . . . 1-nthusiasln . . . courage . . . visions and ideals . . . all these are parts of this enduring structure where strong but kindly forvvs shape- life-is firm foundations . . . These are tht- things that will survive- the rav- affts of tune tl10llf'l1 walls of hrick and stone nily Llllllllllf' thmse an thf llllllffi that make our Friend hip Holm Altoona Ill h S1 mol ' .1 W i' .lin-,il '- . .V '. 1. XV ,xi . . : 4 S '- 'Ag , t.. K 4. x' y' sf 1,1 .J N 'lfkift - a is My 'Pi 4 VI gc ., t'3llf.: - H502 tv' ft!-f K. H K Jlllfyllil kijfi , '-151 4.5. U51 , , JI. 'ffkt , 1 Hills. 1 lsxfffzf 116 il? Mi' V l' UH l an , t 1 'l 1 l w ,Ex , Y list . l ' 'r A ,N X, . T, . 1 f 'I , .Q l ff tk x :lb 1: 411 l I NU Q' vu. . x t, 1 JJ" . f-'C-gl: , f i l ig 'KQQMQV' l f 'llfiil 1 .f if ftffll , ,tg tiff i ' l I-ti' Mica at l GH ,.f .h ,writ i - ' ,V f 1 , , . 4. I -V . . v. ,- ..., YS' ' . 'zfr i : .J N "H 'vt' i ll: 'M ffm rf w ggis f: 0 H I. 1, 1, t Q 5 1 - - QW , 3 . 3l3x?W' gB3 Agwa y ,',f?ifll5't5alr5ff5t. -it -aafflfs lff giltiivlf ifwsffaf 'Fi 'V' YL. -yx-t, ,,, ,Wah 1, a N,,.,g1!'5 ,bxxfm , t- ,- ff 1 H t 4 1 J V N 1 :V xi "' s' K xl, 39, Q if . .CHQ t. ,. 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I.. - 'fifft 7' --I J .- E535 QQ 54' 2' 25222. I Ii I ,rs-N - 1 .V x- :: l .517 ! Uiir v 5 MLK ' f YQ' QQ- 'V ,'.'t0isf Q 'V ' ljxx . C T 'g .Ja M ,. - ,iff , so-ggi Mfiisk f Q3"g.:A . Tiff Q ' X' ' 71 ' hh' :Nag G .f7.'1V, I IX- f fxmgv ' H ff." F L7-fafl ', ,- QVSP. Y 1 1 I viii: ' 'fl-rrvs . WN! . .,,9il:,. I lil 7 fgffq - AXE'- fssi. Hi' ,551 " L ZW.. 1 .fyw f sn 3 ' dfiilp W " Riva' f KQV " .., . V, . 41 'Q 1 mv. 5, - ,fag ,Q iiiiij ' inf -. I t Hr! - Us A 55, f , :Wg i f wax, H" qfify. . w "bf ' .ivifzl-1, 41 K1-1:1a..'5i, -. Y-2.1 X u- uf- Q S .,', -15, 13 . if J. L ' . 44.4 , .1716 , :fn if .Ma I . 'V 3 v fkgvigi . .Ula i'?:5. , L44 41 ' -.- "f"- "-':' 9 ' .-Z-. ' at-.f,c,v.- - 522. 152-v ssgw- , 3-H1 sn, , I - -y,GH1x+fS?Qi?:gIghL,71.i-13955, ,aa-:I'D-:Qi-3-y Vx, Q,,4t'f,g.f, yi-,l',1,,,fQ-'fi,r,.:' s.ix1:'F1,yg1I5, L: ,g"1,l'.7Q-rzfl-'f:1.f-Q ,Q .PQ 21.4 4,-wif if,-'v Q. ilu' it '- ,.,k.eZ- . Z , 9? QL -- ' ,q'l'+ --4.1. . xii' 1 . -.QU .- -' ini 1-za-Lf, 1 .'V' - Q iffiffy' , -cv., 'v ' . ,Cv I 1 WP, tiff: 'K' i 'VE ffiiffm , ,,., 1 , gil'-,gg fs! 1315: 19 I BOOK ONE THE FRIENDSHIP OF THE CLASSROOM 5 Administration 9 Classes BOOK TWO FRIENDSHIP OF THE GROUP Publications Organizations Music and Dramatics THE BOOK THREE FRIENDSHIP IN ATHLETICS Football Basketball Baseball Track Girls' Sports BOOK FOUR FRIENDSHIP'S CALENDAR 4 . , fi , .. , - - .- . - " ' - - . 'Q :JU '- ' , .. -. -- '.".,,,',.., . 1' f 1- 4--wh -' ,:'f., '?' ,,f,'-vg-' ' is "."-sr ..-f n gl -0 15.17 - at a--4 4?"r' 1-i,5'9" ks' - .52-,'f ""J - grim: T r . ' 454954 35 4.79 F 'in i . 5-'HS '5i"7 " 4 .. - 1- ' -- . ,- . , X ww- 4: .. '-42--11.-, -ef-. . - 1-V . 41-Q' . 1-, 1' 'fir I ???ffH:fzvR1+af'fgi:Q'.f:v,?:viF:wf2mls:.12:anits-5fqHr2gv4e?fS'e?7fe431IQ?-5av74f3im??1'f:.'E:+z?4i3f:f+G'f531123325z1iSEf2!1+e?3?+:12f '-1.315,:,g's',' ,rr,1.,:id5L,-.12-'fit-11-1 N' I ':1,c1f-,,-.LQ,,f9r,:,gq"i 'I' f- T'f-,"-2:-'QU '- if-,"gi:i.f'.1,C'.1 ,gf 1:.' ,' Ly,.7.f',.1-.vzrffhpa.Lp-.qi , .,,., , , r 1? A --xr BOOK ONE 315 4 - ' Y ' 5'f"axm,mgf,i1:' . Q X 42 .. . fflf'ff'f3.'.5!2?:5I?4.ggi-ff'f1.Z'Lfff? I.-M.,lY.f,,,5 .,:,gxv5:fm1 hLQ?,,'!?x:,1gfgFf3'4ZKJ. L',K1.'b:.f -Q, y,ff16'ggg1-.-."j,E,'Q3.J 7g4lw',-u w JM A - .F -, , -fe Lffwij xr-12.f,1 'r 'L eg-sh'ff'S'5?5S?'wi.f ,1Yf'J?-,1.1. fw .W bfi'Jxiwiwi'-:W---:'"wr-5 I xasxaw. 1 - - --f - THE FRIENDSHIP LASSRO Altoona Senior High School ALMA MATER Blow, oh gentle mountain breezes, Now the shades of night grow darkerg From the golden westg Birds have gone to restg Breathe thy peaceful evening tidings Hut our colors shine the brighter To the A. H. S. Of the A. H. S. Whisper to us words of pleasure, Sinking sun behind the hilltops As the dim twilight Sighs a soft ngood nightln Softly gathers 'round our colors, To the colors waving oier us, Dear Maroon and White. Dear Maroon and White. Night has slowly crept around us, Stars are shininff hriffht, X D D Waving, oh so calm and peaceful, Dear Maroon and White. We shall always sing thy praises, Work for thy successg Hail to noble Alma Mater! Hail to A. H. S.! Page Twelve ADMINISTRATIGN ROBERT E. LARAMY Superintendent of Schools TO THE STUDENTS : l7ri0ndship is a line word. No wealth or rivhes can be better than in real friend. But be sure that you plan to be a good friend. It is better to be than to havcg to give than to receive. This troubled World needs friendship and good friends. Page Fourteen Front ROW-Mr. Lararny. Mr. Lehmann. Dr. Ray. Ml'. Me-Ck. Mr. Decker. Second Row-Mr. Gvtz, Mr. Burd, Dr. Tippery, Mr. Zern, Mr. Wilson. Mr. Reynolds THE BOARD OF EDUCATION lllRliiITUllS William ll. Hurd J. Fnslvr Mm-k Dr. Cuy Tippery David B. Gvlz Dr. L. N. Ray RCIIIIUI' M. wlilson Wiilliam F. I.fCl1TIl2llIIl Paul ll. Heynolcls lvilliznn ll. Zcrn SUPERI NTEN DEBT OF SCHOOLS Dr. ll. W. Ray ......... William F. l,e-lnnanm Hon. T. C. Hurt' ...... Robe-rt C. lvilson .... William N De-cfkm' .... Rolwrt L. Tlnmipsmi Herman W. Sliiplclll Barnett N. Lukens S Rolwrl lf. Lilfilllly OFFICERS Page Fifteen ............P1'esiclcnt ...X :cu Presimlcnt ..............Solirilo1' ......iIll'CZlSl1I'Cl' ............Si'Cl't.'lil1'y fhsislunl Svciw,-tary .......Allc-ncluricc ADMINISTRATIVE AND Mr. Gilbert Miss Bancroft Miss Campbell Mr. Dickey Levi Gilbert B. S., M. A., Ed. D. Principal Shippensburg Normal School, Franklin and Marshall College, University of Pennsylvania, University of Pittsburgh. Earl W. Dickey, B. S. Attendance Director, Boys Director of Student Activities Faculty Group Leader Juniata College, University of Southern California, Colum- bia University, C a l i f o r n i a State Teachers College. Irvin S. Gress, B. A. Dean of Boys Faculty Group Leader George Washington Univer- sity, Columbia University, Uni- versity of Pittsburgh. L..,A7. Q. H p 'ff-23551. ": :" ' . fasfgggiss ff..-exe - '.::':".x . 'X-E' .sif1"Ei'!ff'fEi" -fm: H-f .,...jf + il? fag '-if.s2w5,.'isii.'f. .5g35?1",3-gfff,-ivgzgeii'lf ,, . 'PZ .4 A wg , . vrilifffigf..:-wfr-ea.z'!a.1:Q3 Miss Eyre Mr. Gibbons Marion R. Bancroft, B. A. Attendance Director, Girls Faculty Group Leader Bucknell University, Summer Sessions at Columbia Univer- sity, Elisabeth K. Eyre, B. S., P. E. Physical Director, Girls Athletic Coach, Girls Arnold College, University of Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania State College, Juniata College. John L. Hoover, B. A., M. A. Head of Commercial Department Western K e n t u c k y State Teachers College, University of Kentucky, Pennsylvania State College. Page Sixteen Annie C. Campbell B. A., M. A. Head of English Department Wilson College, Pennsylva- nia State College, Summer Sessions at Harvard Univer- sity, University of Michigan. Columbia University, Oxford Summer Meeting, Oxford, Eng- land. William Gibbons, B. S. Director, Vocational Department Pennsylvania State College, Juniata College. Charles M. Grimminger, M. A. Head of Modern Language Department Bucknell University. Mr. Gress Mr. Hoover SUPERVISCRY STAFF Miss Lentz Mr. Lindaman Miss Minster E. Marie Lentz, B. A., M. A. Head of Social Studies Department Dean of Girls Faculty Group Leader Columbia University. Paul A. Zetler, B. S. Assistant Principal Faculty Group Leader Allegheny College, Univer- sity of Southern California, George B. Williams, M. S. Head of Mathematics Department Dickinson Seminary, Dickin- son C o l l e g e, University of Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania State College. Mr. Zetler Howard W. Lindaman, B. A. Maud Minster, M. Ed. Head of Music Department Librarian Pennsylvania State College, Temple University of Library Science. Pennsylvania State College, New York University. Zitella B. Wertz, B. S., M. S. Head of Home Economics Department Hollidaysburg S c h 0 ol for Girlsg Teachers College, Co- lumbia University. Harold J. Pegg, B. A., M. A. Director of Student Participa- tion in School Government Faculty Group Leader Bloomsburg S t a t e Normal S C h o 0 l, Gettysburg College, University of Washington, Uni- versity of Wisconsin. Robert H. Wolfe, B. S., M. Ed. Physical Director, Boys Pennsylvania State College, O h i 0 University, American Harold C. Wimmer Gymnastic Union. B. S., M. S. Head of Science Department Kutztown N 0 r m a l School, Muhlenberg College, University of Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania State College. M. F. Stockton, B. A. Head of Latin Department . T Ii ? 'wx W, Mr, Pegg Miss Wertz Mr. Williams Mr. Wimmer Mr. Wolfe Page Seventeen Front Row - Miss W o o m e r, Miss Heiss, Miss McGuire, Miss Morrison, Miss Ban- croft, Miss Campbell, Miss Roberts, Miss Holley, Miss Heller, Miss Rollins, Miss Grove, Miss Krick, M i s s Cherry. Second Row-Mr. A. Dietze, Mr. Plummer, Mr. Lunde- gren, Mr. Moore, Miss Me- Cartney, Mr. Wimmer, Miss Faust, Mr. Zetler, Miss Fred- erick, Mr. Gilbert, Miss Orr, Mr. J, McAfee. Third Row-Mr. Geesey, Mr. Gibbons, Mr. Metzger, Mr. Blatt, Mr. Grove, Mr, Haver- stiek, Mr. Stong, Mr, H. Lantz, Mr. S n y d e r, Mr. Heiler. Fourth Row-Mr. W. McAfee, Mr. Cross, Mr. Miller, Mr. Harbaugh, Mr. Ross, Mr. Thompson. Fifth Row-Mr. Foster, Mr. Faris, Mr. Smith, Mr. Yoder, Mr. R. Hoffman, Mr. Whit- taker. f OUR TEACHERS, OUR OOK behind those smiles and frowns, and see the real personf, suggests the head of the administration and the student body, Mr. Gilbert. Letis follow his advice and take some glimpses of the faculty in our mutual home. Behind a closed door, chairs are arranged in a circle, students are engaged in a lively discussion. One of the debaters brings up a new and difiicult problem. The students are uncertain and puzzled concerning a solution. All eyes move simultaneously to one person in the room who has been trained to instruct and help this group . . . In another room, a class is taking a test. A teacher in this atmosphere of concentration Watches ovcr a checkerboard arrange- ment of desks. She and the students are endeavoring to measure their accomplishment by means of this examination . . . ln a domestic science room, the in- structress wanders from desk to desk, stopping some- timcs to observe and comment . . . in such instances, as these, we see the faculty members as TEACHERS. After school in the evenings, one might pass by a room where a teacher and student are talking over seemingly weighty problems. A few words might catch the ear of the passer-by . . . Hcredits . . . gradu- ation . . . schedule . . . course . . . after graduating." There are also several doors about the building which bear a sign, MMEMBERS ONl.Y.'7 Having permis- sion to look inside the room, a visitor would probably see this-everyone busy, one student typing, another Page Eighteen DVISERS, OUR FRIENDS working at a filing eabinetg several pupils busy check- ing papersg another group assembled about a teacher who seems to be pointing out Various items given to her for her comment . . . ln another out-of-Way room, students are seated around a circular table. Important affairs are being discussed, pro and con. Outside the circle, several teachers are following the proceedings. Occasionally, the students turn to these on-lookers for advice, which they willingly submit. Hero the faculty members are our ADVlSERS. Of Course, we get glimpses of the members of our administrative body outside the regular school hours . . . ln tht- neighboring hills or parks, we see them with a group of interested spectators. And, too, our faculty travels with the students to local plants and factories. These itineraries are one of the moans of dew-loping closer relationships between pupils and teachers . . . ln an exening of fun at one of the school socials. the teachers mingle with the crowd, helping the hosts to spread an atmosphere of good feeling . . . The faculty members. like the students. are ardent fans of thi- high school sportsg they travel with the learns. and always hope thc home boys mav he Hon topfi . . . So the faculty members are also our FRIENDS. tvnder the guidance of these teachers, advisers, and friends. the student grasps knowledge. solves exeryday problems, broadens social relationships, and develops character. Page Nineteen l"i-ont Row-Miss E. Eherle, Miss Bell, Miss H. Krouse, Miss Givin, Bliss I. Lewis, Miss Lynch, Miss Buck, Miss Minster, Dunn. Miss Sauserman. Second Row- Miss Lentz, Miss R. Krouse. Miss Henry, Miss E. Taylor, Miss Unverzagt, Miss Duncan, Miss Plitt, Miss Paul, Miss Lzruver. Third Row - - Mr. Pohle, Mr. Dickey, Mr. Lamont, Mr. Sheetz, Mr. Lingenfelter, Mr. Williams, Mr. Wolf e, Mr. Strawn, Mr, E. L:-tntz. Fourth Row' -Mr. Bartholo- mew, Mr. Dejaiffe, Mr. Pegg, Mr. Black, Mr. Morse, Mr. McDerrnitt, Mr. Wood. Fifth Row -- Mr. Adams, Mr. Yost, Mr. Marshall, Mr. Ba- shore, Mr. Barr. FACULTY SUMMARY ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Annie C. Campbell, M. A., B. A., Head. Marion R. Bancroft, B. A. . .- , A Charles A. Fails, B. A., M. Edith G. Frederick, B. A. Scott S. Geesey, B. A., M. A. Elizabeth Heiss, B. A. Mildred E. Heller, B. A. Raymond N. Hoffman, B. A. Elizabeth V. Holley, B. A. Anne E. Kriclc, B. A. Ruby G. Krouse, B. A., M. S Elsie M. Lewis, M. A. John McAfee, B. A., M. A. William McAfee, B. A. Margaret J. McCauley, B. A. Anne E. McGuire, B. A. Fannie E. Magee, B. A. Beatrice D. Morrison, B. A. Hilda M. Orr, B. A. M. Gertrude Roberts, B. A. M. Florence Rollins, M. A. William A. Whittaker, B. S. Ida E. Woorner, B. S. MODERN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Charles M. Grimminger, M. A Head. Mary E. Dunbar, M. A. Edith R. Fleck, B. A. Janice L. Kauffman, B. A. M. Marie Ritts, B. A. ART DEPARTMENT Marian Ann Plitt, B. A. LIBRARY Maud Minster, M. Ed. NURSE Elsa M. Paul, R. N., V. S. MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT George B. Williams, M. S., Head. Ernest Dejaiffe, B. S. Edward F. Emanuel, B. S. Perilla R. Harner, B. A., M. William D. Lingenfelter, M. Irene J. Sauserman, B. A. Herbert S. Sheetz, M. A. Bertha A. Swartz, B. S., M. Elizabeth E. Taylor, M. S. A. A. E. -v SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Harold C. Wimmer, B. S., M. S., Head. Helen Cherry, M. S. M. Verna Faust, M. S. Ruth P. Grove, B. A. H. Edwin Harbaugh, B. A., M. A. Wilbert H. Hoffman, B. ., Helen K. McCartney, . Reiman J. Shader, B. SQ' Harold E. Stong, M. Ed. Leah Weisman, M. S. Harold D. Yoder, B. S. HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Zitella B. Wertz, B. S., M. S. Head. 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 HISTORY DEPARTMENT E. Marie Lentz, B. A., M. A. Head. Paul G. Adams, B. S. Richard H. Bartholomew, B. A Sarah E. Bell, B. A. Hugh G. Black, B. A. Earl W. Dickey, B. S. H. Marjorie Downes, B. S. Emma C. Eberle, B. A. Paul Foster, M. A. Irvin S. Gress, M. A. Ethel M. Henry, M. A. Anthony F. Lamont, B. S. Eugene L. Lantz, B. A. Marie N. Lauver, B. A. J. Franklin McDermitt, B. A. Ralph F. Marshall, B. S., M. Ed. Nelda Miller, B. A., M. A. Harold J. Pegg, B. A., M. A. Jeannette Stevens, M. A. E. Joel Strawn, M. S. A. Angella Unvcrzagt, M. A. LATIN DEPARTMENT M. F. Stockton, B. A., Head. Una E. Small, B. A. EXTRA TEACHERS Bernice E. Dunn, B. S. Francis G. Wood, B. A. Page Twenty COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT John L. Hoover, B. A., M. A ' Head. Iva G. Batrus, B. S. Edgar J. Brooks, B. S. Ida H. Buck, B. A. Sarah E. Duncan, B. S. Nellie E. Givin, B. A. Carl E. Graf, B. S. Eleanor G. Hare, B. A. Hazel G. Krouse, B. S. Irma B. Lewis, Ed. M. Rosemary Lynch, B. S. Addison E. Pohle, B. S., M. Ed. John G. Yost, B. A. PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Elisabeth K. Eyre, B. S., P. E Head. Robert H. Wolfe, B. S., M. Ed Head. Helen L. Bloomfield, B. S. Frances E. McGinnis, B. S. Kenneth R. Bashore, B. S. Paul E. Morse, B. P. E., B. S STUDY HALL Francis B. Barr, B. S. MUSIC DEPARTMENT Howard W. Lindaman, B. A Head. Alma M. Eberle, B. A. Frank Krivsky, B. S. VOCATIONAL DEPARTMENT William Gibbons, B. S., Head Edgar H. Blatt Walter E. Bracken Willard C. Cross Alfred H. Dietze Walter A. Dietze Walter H. Grove Earl J. Haverstick, B. A. 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, B. S., M. Ed. THE STUDENT SENATE. .. President ......,.,.... Clair Chevalier Vice President ...... James Carothers Secretary-Treasurer .... Helen Haines Carothers, Haines, Chevalier 66 .HIS meeting will please come to order. We shall hear the reading of the minutes. As these opening phrases are uttered by the president, the members assume an attitude of respectful silence. The Senate meeting begins. Grouped around the conference table in the new Senate Room are twenty-two boys and girls, each representing a major organization in the school. The day is Fridayg the time, fourth period. 'cBefore We discuss any problems for todayfi continues the president, MI wish to introduce Captain Carey of the Altoona Police Department. He has come to tell us of the cooperation of the police in our drive against atten- dance of undesirable people at football gamesf' A Whe1'c-upon Captain Carey talks about this matter and gives his heartiest approval of the resolution, drawn up by the Senate, concerning good conduct at football games. ln the conclusion of his most interesting talk, he states that 'Lthe work of the Senate is certainly a step in the right directionf' Having other matters which claim his immediate attention, Captain Carey leaves. Front Row-Chevalier, Sheraw, Lafferty, Haines, Pennock, Wall, Mattas, Carothers, Mr. Pegg. Second Row-Hurst, Duncan, Fox, Nelson, Moore, Contakos, Hesser, Miss Krick. Third RowiDillen, Ritchey, Mock, Batrus, Kane, Harvey. Page Twenty-one SENATE SPONSORS y , , Mr. Pegg, a sponsor of this governing body and a State Director of the Student Participation in School Government organization, speaks about Parents? Visitation Day to be observed next Friday, after school. He requests the presence ol all Senate members to help direct the visitors to the different class rooms and guide them through the building. Plans are then made for the State Convention at State College. Two delegates are chosen, but all Senate members are asked to attend. A letter of inquiry from another high school is read by the secretary. This letter contains questions concerning the organization of a student senate such as ours, and queries concerning work which we do and the number of members in the group. Two other letters are also read. The first, from the National Association headquarters, contains a request for a uwrite-upi' and a picture of our Senate, to be published in the National Association Magazine. The second, from Governor Earle, congratulates the Senate upon the great progress which it has made. Two senators volunteer to take charge of the Lost and Found Depart- ment for the coming week. The president then requests the members to be ready to offer suggestions for the Senateis annual banquet, which will be arranged at the next meeting. Miss Krick, another sponsor of this governmental body, gives invaluable assis- tance with plans for such festivities and her beautiful flowers, so graciously contributed, have been used on numerous occasions. The president also asks each member to observe the building and give plans for improving the appearance of our school. There beinff no other business the meeting is ad'ourned. . . D 7 C .l This is an example of a typical Senate meeting taken from the records kept by the secretary. ln addition to taking care of important problems which come up unexpectedly, the Senate members, as part of their routine duties, take tickets for different assembly programs, assist with the welfare work of the school, handle Parent-Teacher Association tickets, take charge of the Reception Desk, and conduct the Corridor Patrol. Page Twenty-two . . . ASSISTS IN SCHOOL GOVERNMENT CLASSES SENIOR CLASS CJF1938... President .......... Robert Thompson Vice President ..,..,... Ray Detwiler Secretary ,..., . . . ,Naomi Ellstrom Treasurer . .. .,.. Dean Getterny Standing-Thompson, Detwiler. Seated-Gettemy, Ellstrom. HREE short years ago we set out upon a new adventure. Now, as Seniors, about to reach the final milestone of our journey, we look back with pride on the events which made it so successful. We realize that it is time for us to relinquish our posts to the oncoming classes. ln a short time, our class members will set out in all directions, each to find his own Hplace in the sunf' First, let us pause a moment to review together the outstanding events of these last three years. Do you remember those first few days when that exasperating word 'cSoph-o-morei' was thrust at us from all sides? ,lust as were our predeces- sors, we, too, were trampled by the "rushing madmeni' who infested this vast ubewildernesswg we slid around the newly-waxed halls, went up the 'cdownv stairs and arrived at classes late. Before long, liowever, we were duly initiated into the 'chew Regimei, with the aid of an explanatory assembly given by the upper-classmen. The mysteries of the many organizations and various phases of school life were brought to light at this time. 6'Will you sign my petition?U was a familiar request as the time for the class elections approached, and several days later we haunted the bulletin boards for the results of the election. The Sophomore Amateur Hour and MHop7' concluded the activities of our class as in f0Z1l'liU0'S77 and our thouffhts l c an turned to vacation and then to a new school year. Just as Uthe middle class is the mainstay of a nationfj our Junior Class became the backbone of A. H. S., tor so we thought, until we were Sf-niorsj. An exciting scoreless tie with Johnstown gridmen left us a little crest-fallen, but gloom rcally descended upon thc school when the P. l. A. A. declared Curwcnsvillc thc title holder. Ah! Mistletoe in the doorways, a Christmas tree, green and red stream- ers, and to complete the scene, Santa, himself fwith Bob Thompson behind the whiskersj, contributed to the success of our Junior Christmas Carnival. When the orchestra said uCoodnighl,7' we wished each other a very MlVlerry Christmasu and went home for the holiday season. Page Twenty-four SO MANY MEMCJRIES SENIOR CLASS SPONSCRS Mr. Hoffman, Mr. Gibbons. Mi:-as Gorsuch, Mr, Lingenfelter, Miss Bancroft, Miss Johns. Mr. De-jaitte. iislllllt' now. not too much. Tlierv. thatis right. Hold it. Snapfi- va' i fclefwfwf, +'f,f6f!f"F XX hat rn:-inoritls? It was thc phologgraplicr rmiewing pictures for the office 1 lllc'S. .fx June- night. starry rlxics. soft lights and swf-ct music created a charm- ing iilIllUSlJllPl'P for thi- .lnnior l'it-nic Dance at lvysidc, and with this introduction onrc morn Ihr- cntirmnvnt of vacation days lured our minds from stnrlie-s and made ns cagc-r for thi- joys of Summt-r and a thrilling st-nior ycar. "This afternoon wc' arc incl lo wr-lc-onie El new group of sophomore girls to our ranks as uitizc-ns of our school. . .ii thus opcncd a meeting of the Girls Le-agtiv for which thc tippvr-class girls lnvraixie :flood Dccd Dotticsii who lmronglit the-ir litllt- sistcrs to 1-xplore thx- wonde-rs of thcir now home. "Hold it! Now clonit forget you are a inovie--struck hcroine. Try it this nayfi and the 51-nior Class roarcrl as Mr. Cm-soy prt-si-nt:-tl a typical ri-licarsal ol' "'l'I1i- Nut lfarinf' It was certainly an "Altoona 't'car" as our lrivndly rival, Johnstown, lil-ll lwlori- thc' Nlaroon Xxiaw in 4-xcry t'Ilt'UllIllt'I'. The football tcam Calnv out on lop to the- tune- ol' IU T: our lmntl placed first in tlw conipvtition at l'oint Slatlinni and our l'tlQ1l'lllt'lI nosccl out the "AZurt- and lilackfi at hoI'llC znnl alluroail. Soon tw ne-rv olrligr-cl lo ilixiile- our attention among the post season lvaslwtlvall QILIIIIUS. our svnior ZiSSt'llllJllt'S. thu class day prograrn and some wry non-l Fot-ials. Hom-xi-x'. tw nianagctl to catch our breath for final vxains lu-lorc iw plungvcl into lln' avtivitivs of t'tlIllIIlf'llCt'IIlt?Ilt wvvli. ,lallia Mosquv was the- scorn- of the linal nn-clings ol' the graduating 4-laws. :Xn iniprvssiw rcligious si-rxicc. the- grafluation lmanquct with its altractiw clt-vorationa in naxy blue- and gold. and tht- comincncenicnt pagcant 1-losod a yn-ar which imprintcd incl:-lilwlo int-mories. May lite grant hor rivlwst rvis'ards ol' health and happincss to each lilmlilit-1' ol' thi: Claw of l932l. Page Twenty-Iivo SENIORS vi in Sw A .. .-1 1. .A in RAYMOND L. CIIATZ ELOISE ADAIVLS, ,. Lf l H .- ' ' ' El?" i , . Ray W' , CADEMC ' ramural orts 3, S rts Club 3. August 2 . Vw la , , , EDWARD M. AIGNER 'iEddiei' VOCATIONAL Sports Club 1, 23 Vo- cational Safety Club 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Secre- tary 1, Vice President 2, President 3. January 31 JAMES C. ALEXANDER acjiinv ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Track Club 25 Radio Club 3, Track 1, 3. June '16 IDA M. ALLISON l6PutZy97 ACADEMIC Knitting Club 2: Travel Club 33 Girls' Glee Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 10 NIARIAN L. ANDERSON CCSlCip7! GEORGE-DEEN Forum Club 1, Knit- ting Club 3, World Friendship Club 3, In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 18 NIORRIS I. ANTIKOL ccM0e9: ACADEMIC College Club 3. May 30 E. LOUISE ASHRURN :cL0u9: ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club 1: Needlework Club 2, Vice President 25 Go-to-Col- lege Club 3, Treasurer 33 Corridor Patrol 3, Treas- urer 3g National Honor Society 3. June 30 DONALD E. AURANDT l6D0n!9 PROGRESSIVE 3 Statesmanship Club 2, ' May 22 CO MERCLAZ- 5 Mi gd ,Ae Capg la kdh ' '1, 2, 35 An tual 1, W, 3, ,Mountain chn Staff gl, 2, ,ar Forurn Clllf' 1, 2: News- vshting, 'Club gf Home ,,5loom, 'Vice Pr sident 25 ,usic Club: 5 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. June 10 BETTY J. ALEERTS NBezzs" ACADEMIC Girls' Glee Club 3, President 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 28 NIADELINE M. T. ALLEMANN ccMaddy77 GEORGE-DEEN Travel Club 2, 35 World Friendship Club 1, Home Room, Secre- tary 1, Treasurer 2, 3, Sales Manager 3. March 2 IRENE B. ALLOWAY ccReney3: ACADEMIC Girls' Drum and Bugle Corps 33 Learn-to-Drive Club 1, Knitting Club 2: Travel Club 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. January 7 FRED W. ANSKE upwfeddilfv ACADEMIC Sports Club 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Vice Presi- dent 1, 2, President 3: Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3: National Athletic So- ciety 1, 2, 3, Vice Presi- dent 2: Hi-Y Club 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Varsity Baseball 2, 33 Traffic Patrol 2, 3. November 21 ALANDA T. ANZALONE ' 97 uLIna7a GEORGE-DEEN Social Service Club 2, Italian Club 13 Intra- mural Sports 23 Home Room. Vice President 2, President 3. January 22 MICI I AEL J. ASTORE tffwikefi VOCATIONAL Magic Club 3. June 16 JOIIN H. AUSTIN HI0llll7Iy7, ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Sales Manager 3, Corridor Pa- trol 2, 3: Handicraft Club 27 Stasecraft Club 3, Bicycle Club 1, 2. .Iulv 12 gy 'F HELEN L. ADAMS MAJUIIISU ACADELIIC Knitting Club 1, In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Vice Presi- dent 1, World Friendship Club 3. .Tune 14 M. SUZANNI-I AI.ERIcII'r C6 57 Suzy ACADEMIC Social Service Club 2, 3, President 2, Girls League, Secretary 3: Home Room, Vice Presi- dent 25 Dramatic Club 13 National Honor So- ciety 3. August 19 J. HARDINO ALLISON cclilnen VOCATIONAL October 24 Cl..-AIR O. ANINIERMAN Hclairn ACADEMIC January 24 L.1 . ANSPACII tl I 4 lim 7' VOC TI AL Ne wri ' lub 1: Fore ry 1 2, Future Cra I Club 3. tn July 2 , ' fwwf I. HARRY H. ARBLE GCAFFD7 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Ushers' Club 1, Dramatic Club 2g States- manship Club 35 Track 1. December 19 LOIS J. ATTIC NKU77 ACADEMIC Forum Club 1, 2, World Friendship Club 3, .Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 14 D. ROMAYNIG AYLE if 75 Romayne COMMERCIAL Home Room, Secretary lg Traffic Patrol 3, An- nual Show 1, Social Service Club 1, 23 Secre- tarial Club 3p Glee Club 1, 2. July 26 EDWIN J. BARR uEddie', VOCATIONAL Vocational Dance Or- chestra 3, Director 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3: Vivo Club 1. February 28 MAX A. BAKER HFUVIIIPIPE ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3: Magic Club 3. January 2 IVILLIANI B. BARCLAY 66 ' 57 0f"i'XgADEMIc .W Intramural Ncmrtyf' 1, , i 2, 12,83 Wd!" 1 3: Home Room, dSecre- tary 1 ice Presi nt 2' mmf" Ifhsk al? Mai AWP , i ' 12' 7 '.August Ll-INETTA BARCER 'cNe1m" ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1, 3. October 15 fi! Boiucl T . ARNl,lm'T za 1 :wi X 7 arf jlf , 2 Intra 1 Sports mor J2, 3: ' 1:3 Bask l 1, 2:1 sity B a slk e t baH'w ggdm, Vice. President 2: 5 ports Clubi,1,' 2, 3. July' 22 lVIAR.l0RIl'1 E. BA'rRcs d6Marge97 PROGRESSIVE National Honor Society 2, 33 Senate 35' Horse- shoe Staff 1, 2. 3: Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Treas- urer 3: Horseshoe Club 3, President 33 Home Room, Secretary 1: Dra- matics Club 1, Go-to- College Club 2. April 4 PAUL L. lil'IALl-1 uljfffllv ACADEMIC Handicraft Club 1: Forestry Club 2: Nature Observation Club 3: Bicycle Club 2, 3: In- tramural Sports 1. June 16 JOSEPH F. lil-ICKICR G5 53 foe ACADEMIC Junior Varsity Basket- ball 1g Junior Varsity Football 1, 2: Varsity Baseball 2. March 31 CDMM AL I 'P 4 NIERLE W. BAIR 66146677 ACADEMIC Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 32 Band 1, 2, 3: Orchestra 2, 3: In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Hi-Y Club 2, 3: Trom- bone Choir 2, 3: Annual Show 2, 3: Booster Club January 28 XVALTER IC. BALL ucllllbbbl' Deann COMMERCIAL Cheerleader 1. 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2: Attendance Office 3, Booster Club 1, 2, 3: Bicycle Club 2. December 31 Wi l.I.l.-A NI lf. BARCLAY ccBlsH:9 PROGRESSIVE Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 32 Home Room, Secretary 1. President 2: Boys Federation, Historian 2: Junior Varsity Football 1, 2: Statesmanship Club 2, 3: Skippers' Club 2: A Cappella Choir 3. September 2 ELLi:N I. BARLDY 'aEIlcn" GEORGE-DEEN Social Service Club 1, 2: Girls League Honor Roll 2. October 22 DOROTHY J. BARR LCDOIDJ ' COMMERCIAL Home Room, Secretary 2, Treasurer 3: Library Club 2. August 4 Loluslc C. BAIQMANN "Weezer" GEORGE-DEEN Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Corridor Patrol 1: Entertainment Club 1, 2. April 22 ANNA NI. REAMER UAIIIIU ACADEMIC Dramatic Club 1: So- cial Service Club 2. November 15 RICH-KRD lVl. BELL uDick" ACADEMIC Track 1, 2, 33 Track Club 2, 3: Ushers' Club 1: Bicycle Club 2: Intra- mural Sports 1. June 15 -' I i , ' I l 1 ' l Q MAIRION L. BAIsu 54 ' 95 BZIISILY ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1, Vice President 1: Girls' Glee Club l: Girls' A Cappel- la Choir 2: Needlework Club 2: Annual Show 2: Mixed A Cappella .Choir ll: Music Club 3: Na- tional Honor Soeiety 3. October 31 EDNA P. BALLIET HC1lrIy7, COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1. 2 3 ' A July 29 CHARLES T. BARR 'cCub', VOCATIONAL Safety Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 1: Traffic Pa- trol 1, 2: Home Room. Secretary 3: Football 1, 2. January 20 RICHARD C. BARNES ffoicr' ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Ushers' Club 2: Tumbling Club 2, 3: Home Room, Vice Presi- dent 2. July 6 DONALD J. BATIICATE 66Red79 ACADEMIC College Club 2: Nature Club 1, 2: Statesmanship Club 3: Hi-Y Club 33 A Cappella Choir 2: In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Home Room, President 3: Mountain Echo Staff 3. December 10 Home RT P. Bl-IAII M "Bull" ACADEMIC Handicraft Club 2: In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Magic Club 8. June 26 lJoRo'ruY lVI. Bcfzilricl ':l7o1lie,' ACADEMIC YVorId Friendship Club 3. November 24 XVILLIAM C. BELL Maur: COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Nature Observation Club 1, 2, 8. January 26 ,' -pi . . - ' 1... sENio S . E. JANE BENDEN ufalziev W' ACADEMIC ,V Learn-to-Drive Club 2, Social Service Club 3. September 2 LEONARD I. BEERMAN "Berwyn ACADEMIC High School, Owasso, Michigan 1, 25 Intramu- ral S p o r t s 33 College Club 3. April 9 JOHN W. BIGGARD "Biggard', VOCATIONAL April 1 Roni: E BLAIR c MIC In-tra ral Sp ts 1, 2, Colleg 1, 25 di aft 21 Ma- gic u L we em DELMAR T. BOYXTBIAN "Boatiev ACADEMIC Hunting and Fishing Club 1: Ushers' Club 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1. February 11 CHARLES O. Boi-INER c'Chas,' VOCATIONAL Library Club 1, Sports Club 2, Safety Club 1: Junior Varsity Football 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, President 3. May 31 ETI-Ii-:L M. BOLDT HEL!! ACADEMIC Basketball 1, 2, 35 In- tramural Sports 2, 33 Vocational Club 3. April 20 BETTY R. BosLET uBetLy Boopn ACADEMIC Knitting Club 3. December 16 NATHAN M. BENJAMIN ccgennyir ACADEMIC Varsity Football 1, 2, 35 Junior Varsity Bas- ketball 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 35 Track 1, 2, 3. December 17 HELEN K. BERRY c:H0n77 COMMERCIAL Learn-to-Drive Club 15 Forum Club 2, Typing Club 3. August 2 IDABELLE BITTNER Hldabellev ACADEMIC Dramatic C l u b 15 World Friendship Club 2, Knitting Club 3. December 2 ROBERT H. BLAIR ccB0b!9 VOCATIONAL Forestry Club 3. October 1 BETTY M. BOEHM "Shorty" COMMERCIAL Dramatic C l u b 15 World Friendship Club 1, 25 Tap Dancing Club 2 A August 15 DoRoTIIY L. BOIINER HDOLU ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 25 Home Room, Secre- tary 2, Sales Manager 3. July 7 NANNIE E. BOLLINGER uNannie', ACADEMIC Automobile Club 1, 25 Dramatic Club 3. September 20 WILLIAM J. BOSLET '4Bill', COMMERCIAL Handicraft Club 15 Forestry Club 25 Junior Chamber of Commerce 35 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Bicycle Club 2, Vice President 2. May 23 VIRGINIA A. BENNETT wr 77 utfuzger COMMERCIAL Home Room, Treasur- er 1, Sales Manager 1, Secretary 25 A n n u al Show 15 Dramatics Club 25 Learn-to-Drive Club 15 Knitting Club 3: In- tramural Sports 1. April 30 JoIIN C. B TRAM 65 C COMMERCIAL r ur r 1, pxxssi - b l Maia' 1, 2: Sen- ' a et Manager , 3. ri R LD J. BLACK uRonnie,' PROGRESSIVE College Club 35 Home Room, Secretary 1. December 23 MAIQJORIIE C. BLAKE ' 93 uMargLe ACADEMIC Chemistry Club 2, Sec- retary 25 Home Room, Secretary 15 A Cappella Choir 25 Annual Show 25 Horseshoe Staff 35 Astronomy Club 35 Knit- ting Club 15 National Honor Society 3. May 8 JANE E. Bocas Hfalielley' COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 1, 25 Corridor Patrol 2, 35 Annual Show 1. January 28 HOVVARD J. BOIINER zczekeaa VOCATIONAL Home Room, Vice President 2, President 35 Physics Club 3, In- tramural Sports 1, 2, ll. October 30 EMMAIIELLE G. BOOKHAMER "B0okie,, ACADEMIC Social Service Club 1, 2, Secretary 15 Dramatic Club 3. November 18 Lois F. BoTTENrIEI.ii ::L0ey99 ACADEMIC Knitting Club 25 Dra- matic .Club 3. March 6 JACK BOWEN ack Ushers Clu b 1. '23 Sports Club 3: JHYIIOF Varsity Football 3: I - tramural Sports - JACK E. BOWERS ake MIC Home Room Secretary 2g Varsity Track 2, 3: Junior Varsity Football 31 Forestry Club 2: JOHN A. BOYD Blacky ACADEMIC January 29 cs., 92 HJ 79 cc ,, Gs ACADEMIC A-CADE W n 1, 2, 3 gl I I , f 2 I is June 23 Traclk Club 3. June 26 NJARY I. BOYD WILBIA J. BOYER 'clgniv 'gsoulhpawn ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Dramatic C l u b 13 Knitting Club 3- Learn-to-Drive Club 2, May 14 Forum Club 3: IHKPHIHU- ral Sports 1, 2, June 28 K PIIYLLIS M. BRADLEY RICI AR' . .DLEY 6'Phil,, ickv COMMERCIAL A IC Knitting Club 2, Typ- Band 2, Orches- im.: Club 3, ra 2, ' Orckhesz- t 3: e . January H Jie P si nt 2: Home Room, Secre ary 1, 3. June 7 RICIIARD I. BRANDT PAUL A. BRANIC ffniclf' 'cPaul,, ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 1, 23 Booster Club 33 Home Room, President 3: Var- sity Baseball 2g Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 1 YOLANDA M. BRAVIN CCY097 GEORGE-DEEN Knitting Club 1: So- cial Service Club 2. August 22 PAULINE BRIGGS 6SBrigg-S97 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Tap Dance Club 2, 3: Squad Leaders' Club 3: Lf-arn-to-Drive Club 1. October 11 DAVID I... BROWN uBI'0IL'l'l66,7 ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 2, 3: Art Club 3. February 1 6 Ushers' Club 1, Magic Club 3: Junior Varsity Football 1, 2, 3. May 24 T. MARJORY BRESSLER "Margie,' ACADEMIC Knitting Club 2: Au- dubon Club 3, President 3g Wagnerian Club 3. August 25 ANNA E. BROOKS "Annu COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1: Li- brary Club 2: Secreta- rial Club 3, President 33 Corridor Patrol 3. June 10 GERALD F. BROWN 4CCC,.ry79 ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 13 A Cappella Choir 2, 3: Home Room, Vice Presi- dent 2. MARY L. BOILES Hillary Loan GEORGE-DEEN Knitting C 1 u b I, 2, World Friendship Club 3, Secretary 3. March 14 GEORGE E. BRACONIER ccBr0gg1V:: ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Ushers' Club 1. January 24 JOHN A. BRAVIN ufohnnyv VOCATIONAL Safety Club 1, 2, 33 Street Patrol 1, 2, 3: In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 1 GERALD M. BRETT :cjerryv COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 2: Chess Club 23 States- manship Club 3. December 24 HELEN E. BROOKS 6'Br00ksie,, ACADEMIC Forum Club 1: Social Service Club 23 Dramat- ic Club 3. October 30 HELEN S. BROWN "Helen" COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1: So- cial Service Club 3: Home Room, Secretary 1. November 11 fa- M :Q ,-- - ' .I ,V . , an is Q VV . June 18 R. KENNETH BROWN ALTIIEA F. BRUBAKER DOROTHY H. HBTQLUILIZQN "Adje,' BRUMBAIQGII ACADEMIC ACADEMIC "D0r0lhy" Football 25 Squad D - t' C1 b 1, 33 Leaders' Club 2: Intra- WorJgmZIT'r?endSJ1Tip Club ACADEMIC . mural Sports 2, 3g Col- 2, Tap Dance Club 2, August 31 lege Club 3: Glee Club 1. Intramural Sports 1, 2, July 16 3- December 10 H -Q kick. , x j ff m ga 7 I ' . V' .-ff? 51' , S E N I O R S if VA V k , , l lg SENI 5- 1 ft? fo 1. .. !t iigIl,F Qi A B.. 6 A A-as' f--, JAMES A. Blum BAIQCH CCJl:l'L79 VOCATIONAL Hunting and Fishing Club 1, 2, 3. December 20 FRANK A. BUCHANAN l6BuClC77 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Booster Club 2, 3, Squad Leaders' Club 25 College Club 2, Handi- craft Club 1, Bicycle Club 2, 3. November 2 ROBERT E. BURGOON CCB0b77 VOCATIONAL 2 Igitramural Sports 1, 1 ' May 2 MARGARET G. BURKET iipegii COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 1, Secre- tary 13 World Friendship Club 3, President 3. February 9 ROSE M. BURNS 79SIiip35 COMMERCIAL Home Room, President 27 Door Guard, Recep- tion Desk 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, Typist for Compass 3. Augilst 26 garage P. BUTLER CC 97 Q K, Gene CADEMIC restry Club 13 Club 2, 33 Track T m 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 10 CLEMENT A. CAFASSO ccclelnyn COMMERCIAL Band 1, 2, 33 Italian Club 1, 23 Annual Show 1. November 22 JAM!-JS R. CAMPBELL Citlill-L73 ACADEMIC H e r s 11 e y Industrial School 1,, 23 Science Club 1, 2, President 13 Nature Club 3. March 22 1 RORERT J. BRUMBAUCH MBrun1n1ieH ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1. 2, 3: Home Room, Vice President 2: College Club 2, Treasurer 2, Nature Club 1, 2 3 Current glvents Club 3, President May is RUSSELL P. BURCH FIELD HBurchi'? ACADEMIC Football 1, 23 Glee Club 13 Sports Club 23 College Club 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 35 Home Room, Treasurer 1. February 11 DONALD F. BURK GCDOHSB ACADEMIC Varsity Track 2, 33 Track Club 2, 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. A-11... ,z , , C471 E P :D O E fi UU m -4 uf 2 "5 if E s fi Qs ugh: .,:..,H xi: EEE: E5-759' af 'SNUQE ,D mf O 3 :Z UP OMQE eo: E Sowing Hire 5 'omg 2:5 55. :QOH , -,. JP LE C m rf Q RUTH E. BURD c'Ruth" GEORGE-DEEN July 3 NIARJ ORIE M. BURKE ulllargien COMMERCIAL Learn-to-Drive Club 13 World Friendship Club 25 Typing Club 3. August 31 January 22 f - I-0 DOROTRY L. ' G' E. , BURKHART 5893612 'GDOH' ADEMIC PROGRESSIVE gf, nt, Sports 1, Knitting Club 13 " ports Club 13 Chemistry Club 2, In- ,quad dersv Cm 33 tramural Sports 1, 25 HO e my Vice ggesi. Annual Show 1, 2, A de . Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, " Girls League Honor Roll 23 Music Club 3. September 28 WILBUR D. Busu CLARA E. BUSSICK C5BuVSlly73 65Betty97 ACADEMIC GEORGE-DEEN Football 2, 3, Home Room, Vice President 2, Secretary 23 Sports Club 3. January 23 RICHARD A. BUTLER 'LDick'i ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 23 Aviation Club 13 Forestry Club 23 Chess Club 3. July 30 ART Ui? S. CALM-:RT 5 Q CAN!! Y DEMIC ?ubli ft Club 13 Che.s lub 25 Art Metal ub 35 Track Manager 33 Intramural Sports 1. 2, 3. February 28 lVIARY B. CANOLE CGRHJ77 ACADEMIC Corridor Patrol 23 Tap Dancing 2, Learn-to- Drive Club 1, 33 Dra- matic Club 1. June 4 Dramatic Club 13 So- cial Service Club 2g Learn-to-Drive Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2. October 27 K. XVILLARD BUTTICRBALICII 'cWislz7' COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2 3 , . December 30 A. JOSEPU CAMPBELL 4610659 PROGRESSIVE Junior Academy of Science 2, 35 Chemistry Club 2, College Club 3. April 4 lil-TTTY J. CARUTO g'BcL1Tsv ACADEMIC Italian Club 1, 2. 3: Learn-to-Drive Club 2 5 Dramatic Club 1. May 19 RICHARD R. CARAIIER 65DiCk77 ACADEMIC Sports Club 3: Band 1, 2, 8. August 12 Viicoixix K. CARLES 111111112 ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club I: Knittini: Club 2. N July 4 ,NIARY J. CARIIINIR 5CPele7? V coMMERc.IAL ' X Learn-to-Drive C l u AKJ ' 1, ,3: Knitting Club 2: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 9 IIAKT J. CASTROCIIINE Mliarf' VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Radio Club 1. 2: Physics Club 3. June 10 A. ELIZABETH CAU31 CCBetty79 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports l, 2: Learn-to-Drive Club 1. November 2 NIARY T. CIZNTOBENE HMary,' ACADEMIC Needlework Club 2: Italian Club 1, 2. 3: Home Room, Secretary 1, President 3. September 7 M. Ex'.u.x'N CHISRIKY '4Evic'i ACADEMIC A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3: Annual Show 1, 2, 3: Home Room, Treasurer 1, Vice President 2: Music Club 2, 3. September 30 P. Taomms CIIIARIHRI KLPa!?3 ACADEMIC Safety Patrol 1, 2, ll: Dance Orchestra 1: In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Annual Show 1: A. H. S. Hillbillies 1. 2, 3: Ital- ian Club 1. January 6 dgvf. BETTY M. CARL "Br11yU ACADEMIC Forum Club 1, 2, 3, President 1, 3: A Cap- pella Choir 2, 3: Annual Show 2, 3: Traffic Pa- trol 3: Girls League Honor Roll 1: Home Room, Vice President 1, 2, President 3: Horse- shoe Staff 3: National Honor Society 3. September 25 ANCICLIXIC M. CARMos1ix,x 54 ' 77' f4llgl6? ACADEMIC Tap Dancing Club 23 Learn-to-Drive Club 22 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3 December 25 IVIILDRED l.. CASSADY NSI-S59 COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 1: Home Room, Secretary 1. Treasurer 2, Sales Man- ager 2, Vice President 2: Learn-to-Drive Club 2, Vice President 2: Typ- ing Club 3. September OIHCRT . CADEMIC oys' 'l 11 Track ag , A Cappella : Chess Club 2. January 30 ALBERT L. Cl-ILLINI 6:14599 VOCATIONAL Sports Club 1, 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, December 13 WARREN J. CHAMBERS 56 95 Pete COMMERCIAL Band 1, 2, 3: Orches- tra 2, 3: Trombone Choir 2, 3: Annual Show 2, 3: Home Room, Vice Pres- ident 3: Intramural Sports 2, 3. March 5 CLAIR D. Ci1Ev.xLIER c:Cl1evy', ACADEMIC Senate 1, 2. 3, Vive President 2, President 3: Cheerleader 1, 2, 8: Traffic Patrol 1. 2, 3: Home Room. Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 3: Debating.: Team 2: Booster Club I, 2. 3: Christmas Play 1, 2: National Honor So- ciety 3. January 7 E. JEAN CHu.c:oTE u!f?lIIlf7.f?,, PROGRESSIVE Senior Finance Coni- mittee 3, President 3: Sophomore Executive Committee 1: Horseshoe Club 3: Girls League Honor Roll 2: States- manship Club 3: Com- pass Staff 3: National Honor Society 3: Home Room, Sales Manager 3. September 25 GERALDINE R. CARL MGerry:' ACADEMIC Automobile Club 1: Knitting Club 2: Travel Club 3. August 20 Rllfl-IARIJ S. CAROLIIS 'cCarolus" ACADEINIIC Pennsylvania All-State Choir 2: Animal Show 1, 2, 3: A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Boys' Octette 22 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Sports Club 1, 2: ivlusic Club 3: Glee Club April 13 GERALD J. CASSIDY 6'Hop-A-Long" ACADEMIC Aviation Club 1. 2. August 7 ALFRED A. CATALDO CCAZS7 COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Italian Club 1, 2: Ushers' Club 3. February 15 HFILEN R. Cl-TNTOBENE MHe1en,' COMMERCIAL Secretarial Club 3: Dramatic Club 2. January 17 ANN IC E. CHERRY uBLbb1ls" GEORGE-DEEN M ix e d A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3: Home R 0 0 m, Secretary 1, Treasurer 3: A n n ual Show 1, 2: Girls' Glee Club 1: Schubert Chorus 1. June 30 ELIZABETH C. CHIARIICRI 6CLee77 ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club 1: Needlework Club 3: Home Room, Secretary 1. February 25 I l"Rl'llJ J. C ii IRDON Gi 77 Iggy VOCATIONAL Home Room, Secretary 1, Treasurer 1, 2, 3, Sales Manai-:er 2, 35 Safety Club 1: Track Club 2: Magic Club 3: Intramural Sports 1: Vocational Safety Club 2, 3. January 20 9 . di ...av 1 , s E N I o N H N . X F, 'b N-Xvf is C Lois E. CLARE ,IANET li. CLARK 1Yll.l.IAXl,I. CI.i1xiiicNix 4 A , ML0ic,, Nfrzlief' HWiIIie'7 '55 .. COMMERCIAL ACADEMIC ACA DEMIC . ' 17' 559 Home Room, President Knitting Club 1: In- Safety Club 3. ' 1-.,' 3: Dramatic Club 1, 3: tramural Sports 1, 2, 3: s, . . - ' .jgggifi ,LS K Learn-to-Drive Club 2: Homo Room, President I""udry Li W 7 Intramural Sports 1. 3. December I Mart-ii 21 ' eg asf' ' , . , , CHARLES A. L1.ossoN MARILYN L. Cuiou MYRTIII2 L- COCIINM "C,-ulcjf' HM11rily1i': i1'll.i-file" L ACADEMIC ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Safety Club 3- Dramatic C lu b 1: Knitting Club 1, 2, uf , Hflme ROOIU. SPCTHUWY Vice President 23 VVorld f October 22 1: Annual Show 1. 2. Friendship Club 3. on-is gi 3 Cilnplifllat Chqil' li League Honor Roll 2. . 3 rc ies ra . ' 2 , , 'A P All-State Chorus 2. Amrubt 18 November 28 . x N I AILEEN E, COFFMAN AIARTHA L. COIIN JULIA 5. CoLAi:ox'E , , . A cc an ' 3' apudglen Hjvlflllyn flbdy ' ACADEMIC ACADEMIC COMMERCIAL , Q- I Dramatic C 1 u b 15 Go-to-College Club 3. Learn-to-Drive Club 1: ,. ' Learn-to-Drive Club 2: January 7 Kmttmg Uubfg' Girls' Drum and Bugle Octoberp,,Q9 : ' C 0 r p s 3: Intramural I .51 SQ ' A Sports 1, 2, 3. ,Q '59 : September 20 ix f, , ' "" I LLIZABETII M. COLICY AI.if1u-:D .L CULONHO Q0 'UTM V,yinUl1l"1'i ugettysz HAI" Nfl anew 5 1 ' VOCATIONAL Q'-.' JXHC K COMMERCIAL Junior Varsity Foot- X k - at A ' A 4 , Dramatic Club 1, ball 1: Varsity Football 5 Kmttill Uub 1. Z- ig ' A Til 2 2, 3: Hunting and Fish- iF'Qln-iiary 8 A' P ing Club 1, 2: Italian C I u b 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, Zi. 4, k December 21 W . - . . , . . . NIAP1' S. Cow'-u'os Q' 111lLDlilCD G. CONFER Lxiiux B. Coxuti 1 I KN ,, X an ulwiffgev cCClIlIlli6,7 'Mary 3 PROGRESSIVE COMMERCIAL QONTINWRCIQIA 1, . I Intramural Sports 1. Intramui-:il Sports 1, Senfltf' ,li IW? dm 2, 3: Home Room, Vice 2: Knitting Club 1. Echo 14 BY, 2- 2 J President 2, President 32 January 15 fiom' 'Que ag? ,ft , 2 . K Girls League Honor Roll fwnal. Hmwr out 5 ' K3 ,. V A I 3. Squad Leader., 3: Girls League Honor , :. Cl1ub'3- Chemiqtry Club Roll, 1, 2: Annual Show , 2 3 5' , - lg Newswi-ning Cum 1, . , , ecretary 2. Short 2 3- Quill ,md WWII ., ggi , hand-Typing C l u b 3, ' ' J 'H 22" U' I . ."f'.t- Secretary 3: National um Y., i. mg,-A - ,gig Honor Society 3. ' ' 35 5 A May M CLAvroN R. Jfmucs In Loiiizuiiuiizii A ,:.,,,N A In 1 A W H v 7 " 4. - 4- cc ' :Q M , K,A'l'llR1B A. Coox fA0l'LNl'ffl11li .lllll GK-H Q, Hf,lf1y'7 ACADEMIC I 'y ACADEMIC Intramural spm-is I, , PROGRESSIVE J u n i o r Class, Vim- 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 3: ' . '. - A . - President 2: National String Ensemble Il. Na- A istlfnngnicgaub kugilgifyll Honor Society 2, 3: ture Observation Club 1, i n -I le mug 3. Girl? A Cqp- Home Room, Vice Prcsf 2: Handicraft Club 3: , Pena Chou, 3' ' iderit 2, President 3: Track 2: Squad Loader I ' ' 'I'rafi'ic Patrol 2, 3: Cor- 2. ' ' March 21 ridor Patrol 14. October 29 fb' if June 26 A iii , , , , L A RUTH N. COPENIIAVER Rosl4.I.LA M. Coiuziu JEAN A. Coiciiox a:Red:9 44,205-YU sclaanee ACADEBIIC . , COMMERCIAL Junior Academy of ACADBMH' Home Room, Secretary 13 Dramatic Club 1. October 31 . . I Y ' If . ' K Bit'rrY,L. CQQRCELIUS . 'c'Bettyv P COMMERCIAL , Girls' tGlee Club ll Annual'Show 1: Traffic Patrol 35 Learn-tofDrive Club 2: Entertainment Club 1: Typing Club 3. July 13 Science 1, 2, 33 A Cap- pclla Choir 1, 2. 33 Car- negie Nature Group 1, 2, 3: Annual Show 1, 2, 3: Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2: National Honor S0- ciety 2, 3: Vocational Club. Secretary 2: Home Room, Vice President 2. May 19 PATRICIA COHLICSS 'Trlllyn ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1, 23 Library Club 3, Presi- Room. dent 33 Home Secretary 1, Vice Presi- dent 2. President 3. August 17 Girls League Honor Roll, 1, 2: Carnegie Na- ture Group 1: Dramatic Club 1, 3: Corridor Pa- trol 3: National Honor Society 3. September Sl CI.Ai:A ,I. CCNMAN uCf111'f1b61lc57 COMMERCIAL Needlvwork Club 1: Knitting Club 2: Typing Club 3. October 16 JACK B. COVERT Gluck!! ACADEIVIIC i July 16 I I l EDNA A. CKACGS "Eddie' GEORGE-DEEN Needlework ClIIb 2, 3. May 15 I l VIRGINIA IC. CIIAMER c'GinrIy,, , COINIINIERCIAL ' Dramatic Club 1, 2: Knitting Club 3: Home Room, Treasurer 2: In- tramural Sports 1, 2. May 25 ,IUNIC W. CRIST c6Cl'iSliC,, HOME ECONOMICS Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 2: Entertainment Club 3. May 29 RICHARD J. CROZIER 'iDick" COMMERCIAL Forestry Club 13 Track 1, 2, 3: Track C 1 ll b 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Home Room, Sales Manager 3. September 2 F. JANE DALE aT0llZl77,ilCll6,, ACADEIVIIC Annual Show 1: Schu- bert Chorus 11 Knitting: Club 1: World Friend- ship Club 2: Forum Club 3 ' JIIIIC 16 lloWARD J. IJARR Hlloztrflyn ACADEMIC Vivo Club 1, 2: Art Club 3: String Orchestra 2, 3: Intramural Spors 2, 3: Junior Varsit Football 1. January 1 :GD AC IN n 0 Staff 2, 3, C rrid Patrol 1, , ' ce Pr sident li Rece ion Desk , : Travel ClIIb 2: FOTIIHI Club 3: Home Room, Vice President 1, Secre- tary 3: Newswriting Club 3. December 21 DoI:0 2 5 I 2 PAUL E. Cox 'cMilkIIIaII,' A CADEMIC Sports Club 2: Home Room, Vice President 2. Juno 6 ITRNIQST H. CRAIGIQR ':Ernie,' ACADEMIC Home R 0 o m, Vice President 2: A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3: Annual Show 1, 2, 3: Boys' Oc- tette 2. May 30 ELSIIE A. CRIDIQR '5Squirrel" COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1: Knitting.: Club 2: Typing Club 3: Squad Leaders' Club 3: Home Room, Sales Manager 3: Corri- dor Patrol 2. May 9 EI.IzAI5I:TH M. CROSS CCBCIIQYDB ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1: Em- broidery Club 2: Audu- bon Club 3. May 21 Lois C. CUMP nCu1npy,' COMMERCIAL Orchestra 1, 2, 3: An- nual Show 1, 2: Knit- ting Club 1: World Friendship ClIIb 2, 3: String Ensemble 3. August 10 JOSEPIIINI: M. DAMIANO M1097 ACADEMIC Dramatic ClIIb 1: So- cial S I- r V i 0 e Club 21 Knitting: Club 3: Italian Club 1, 2, 3. June 26 VIOLA E. DAI'GIII:NIsAu1II 66511011 Circuit" ACADEMIC Athletic Club 1: Dra- Inatie Club 3: Study Club 2. February 9 HIJLIQN E. DAvIs HHeleI1.'7 ACADEMIC Dramatic C l u b 1: Mixed A Cappella Choir 2, 3: Pennsylvania "All- State Chorus" 2: An- nual Show 2, 3: Music 3: Corridor Patrol . , National Honor So- ciety 3. Club 2 3' June 6 R. IVIARIE Cox '5Marie" GEORGE-DEEN Learn-to-Drive Club 1: Intramural Sports 1, 2: Corridor Patrol 2. December 16 JoIIN CRAAIILR NTzUerpyv ACADEMIC 1 Piome Room, Secretary I l May 22 HARDLD ll. CRIDER uCl1e.SlyU COMMERCIAL Vivo Club 1, 2, 3: Home Room, Sales Man- ager 3: Squad Leader 1. June 15 MARION lll. CRDYLE iCBe,ly79 ACADEMIC World Friendship Club 2, 3, Vice President 3: Learn-to-Drive ClIIb 1. November 1 5 EDNA M. CUTSIIALL "Eddie" ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club 1. June 11 MARIO A. DAAIIANO MAF: VOCATIONAL Italian ClIIb 1, 2, 3: Band 1, 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 1 1 EDWARD E. DAUC I I ERTY :iEdIlie" VOCATIONAL Hunting: and Fishing Club 1: Science Club 3. August 5 JAuK M. DAXIS scjackns ACADEMIC Sports Club 1. 33 Vivo Club 2: Band 2, 3: In- tramural Sports 1, 2: Home Room, Sales Man- ager 3. November 8 , an 5. at L 1 .4 A' S, . 3 r I . 'I,', fa, xr, . I 'mfg 34 jj KH 1 N 5 , I 'Uk . M:-- A. ,ti l I 4 . Ax I M ' . . eww . . . . , y 3 4 - f .if-,la -" if I"I f fa. W. RS i n ' S E N I O , SENI ew Xe-vista ,,i.5,..a,,:g H . ff. 35. as Q, -A as 2 se: .1 is- ORS 'f - . , . 2553.91 . 1.:MW.., . .., 1-wtzs . , S .,.f,..c, . L.,.. M, I- by 7 iilfigii- fi t 1. er E. NFA.. flu..-51 9 J S 4' 1,5 av 125 4.3.0,-38,1 ,. f' . E. DAVIS I 7 C ACA MIC Ho ohctf Vice Presiden Treasurer 2, Enter ainment Club 3, Dra ic Club 1. 4 HUB. SYLYIA DAVIS 37 66Syl ACADEMIC Newswriting Club 1, 3, Dramatic Club 1: En- tertainment Club 2, 3, Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, Mountain Echo Staff 31 2 Intramural Sports 1, , Junior Class Debate , Home Room, Sales Man- ager 3. January 3 SADIE DEBO CCSalZe77 ACADEMIC A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3, Go-to-College Club 2, Learn-to-Drive Club 1, Music Club 3: Mountain Echo Staff 3: Newswrit- ing Club 3. March 29 JOSEPH P. DELCOC0 ccfoew VOCATIONAL H o m e Room, Vice President 2, President 3. June 8 Z HEA :E C. DELOZIER an XX AD . I yirls' e , 4 o 'Gun 1 A l L 0 Y1, Lea o-Dri Cli .13 Girls ague Hono Roll 1, 2. J NIARTHA J. DELOZIER c4Marty99 COMMERCIA L Learn-to-Drive Club, 1, 2, Dramatic Club 3. June 11 PAELINE R. ENCLER HPI? cn' PROC E sivn Social rvia-lClub 1, 2, Sta .man ip Club 1, 3, creta 3, Intra- mur o . 2: 3: q ' ' Quill Scr 3' rseshoe ff 3: .orr r Patrol , Home Room, Sales Manager 2, Treasurer 3. December 29 QS if af Q 1 1 , N, . . . .,,,. f r MARGARET L. DAVIS azpeggyvl ACADEMIC Annual Show 2, Girls' A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 3, Library Club 2. November 24 XVILLIAM C. DAVIS CCOOPSN VOCATIONAL Vocational Safety Com- mittee 3, Director 3, Na- tional Honor Society 3. April 13 BETTY K. DEBRAY '5Susie', ACADEMIC H o m e Room, Vice President 2, President 2, 3, Mountain Echo Staff 2, 3, Quill and Scroll 3: Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3: National Honor Society 3. December 5 GEORGE H. DELI. L'George', ACADEMIC Corridor Patrol 2: At- tendance Office 2, 3, Radio Club 1, 2. 3, Secretary 2, Home Room, Vice President 1. Apnu is K. ELAINE DICLOZIER HA-Laney, ACADEMIC McKeesport H i g li School 1, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, Girl Reserves 1, 2: Dramatics Club 2, Mu- sic Club 3: A Cappella Choir 3. August 9 lVIIcHAE1.ANcEI.o A. DEMATTIS 'lflflikei' ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Italian Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3: Traffic Patrol 3, Band 1. 2, 3: Dance Orchestra 3. March 26 LUCY A. DIZSTADIO callous! COMMERCIAL Italian Club 1, 2, Learn-to-Drive Club 1. February 25 AUDREYN. DETWILER HELEN L. DETWILER MMT" i'HeIen,' COMMERCIAL ACADEMIC Social Service Club 1, Girls' Glee Club 1. Needlework Club 2, 3, March 15 Girls League Honor Roll 1. January 10 RITA J. DAVIS GCRHGD PROGRESSIVE Orchestra 2, 3, Annual Show 2, 3: Social Serv- ice Club 1, 2, States- manship Club 1, Nation- al Honor Society 2, 3, String Ensemble 2, 3, Travel Club 3: Compass Staff 3. July 21 ALFRED J. DEBICRNARDIS MA!!! VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 2, 3: Italian Club 3, Secre- tary 3. April 24 JOHN R. DI-:HAAS Nfohnrzien ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Drum and Bugle Corps 2. December 11 L. JOSEPIIINE DI-ILO 641027 PROGRESSIVE Annual Show 1, 2, Knitting Club 1, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, Music Club 3, Home Room, Treasurer 1. July 15 LEE C. DELOZIER 'cLee" VOCATIONAL December 9 WILLIAM E. DENIUTH MBU!!! ACADEMIC Junior Academy of Science 2, 3, College Club 2, Chemistry Club 2, Nature Study Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Track 2, National Honor Society 3. April 3 LEWIS C. DETRIKIII MLGIUQQ VOCATIONAL October 9 RAY S. DETWILER C5 97 Sammy ACADEMIC Track 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Track Club 3: Home Room, Vice Pres- ident 2, President 3: An- nual Show 1, 2, 3, Na- tional Honor Society 3. June 6 HERBERT R. DEY CCBIUZU ACADEMIC Stagecraft Club 3. June 7 VIRGINIA R. Dll-IIIL ucinnyu ACADEMIC Social Service Club 1. Knitting Club 25 Learn- to-Ilrive Club 3, Treas- urer 3. July 1 NIICHJ :L J. ' ILA 1 6 S V M ural rts XA , 2, 31 Italian ub 1, 2, 3. May 23 DIIANE C. DRARE Qfouflfyf' ACADEMIC Hunting: and Fishing C l u b 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 14 GRACE C. DUMM i6Gl'lICl'C,, COIVIINIERCIAL Social Service Club 2, 33 Knitting Club 1. January 6 LILLIAN A. DUNCAN "Spunky COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 1: So- cial Si-rvice Club 2, 3. January 16 VIRGINIA B. DUNN Nfillzif' COINIIVIEHCIAL Intramural Sports 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Home Room. Secretary 2, President 3. July 27 T HELEN L. DICKEY ullickeyv ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1, 3, Secretary lg Go-to-Col. lege Club 2. September 19 HELEN V, DII-:'I'I:ICII "Helen', COMMERCIAL Secretarial C l u b 33 Audubon Club 2, Presi- df-nt 2: Horseshoe Staff 33 Intramural Sports 13 Library Guard 1: Learn- to-Drive Club 1. November 27 JAMES S. DonsoN cc- 99 fun VOCATIONAL Radio Club 2: Future Craftsmen of America 2, 3, Vice President 3: Intramural Sports 3 3 National Honor Society 3 July 17 WILLIAM W. DUBLIN uBiIlv ACADEMIC June 28 PAUL C. DUMM 5'Durnv ACADEMIC Track Club 2, 3g Stagecraft Club lg Home Room, Sales Manager 1, 2, 3, Secretary 1. J' MARGARET DIEIIL 4'Margie,' ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club 1, World Friendship Club 2, Library Club 3. September 30 C. ROBERT DIETRICK 66301777 ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 1, 25 College? Club 2g Sports C I u b 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, Il. August 28 VIcToI:IA CQJDONQXYAYX 9Vicky,"-,. " 2 MACADPJMIC . 2,Knitting Club 137 21 earn-to-Drive Clu 3, Secretary B. ,f .ymelfilf 'I if RICHARD E. DUFFY GGDIILH99 ACADEMIC H o m e Room, Vice President 2: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 23 Radio Club 23 College Club 2. September 11 DENNIS H. DUNCAN "Dunk" COMMERCIAL Boys Federation, Vice President 3, Senate 3: Intramural Sports 2. 3, Home Room, Vice Pres- ident 2, President 3g Hi- Y Club 2 3 Secretar September 7 3, Vice President 3, Nag tional Honor Society 3. December 20 Cl-IRTRUDE H. DUNLAP MARIE E. DUNN M637-tyv ccsissa ACADEMIC GENERAL Knitting Club 1, 2. Typing Club 3' May 8 March 25 I 0 X PAUL J. DURBIN PR si-:I . RERSOLE CCPaul?7 66 COMMERCIAL l. JCEMIC Nature Study Club 1. November 22 Sn: 5 l XVILIJABI -I JZDI sToN DoRoTIIx' S. EIIWARIIS gg lljgcp 55 ff? ADEDVIIC ' Ib amur' ' Sp . lj Gifd Cl I l: grrldor P. rol 2g,TraffiE Patrol 33 Current Eve ts Club 3. October 22 COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 12 Annual Staff 3: Corridor P a t r 0 l 1: Secretarial Practice Club 31 Schu- bert Chorus 1, 2: An- nual Show 1. December 21 Inti' ural, por 2, Fore lr C l: Hu lm.: a ishing Club l, 2i e Room, Vice Presi ent 2, Presi- dent 3. September 17 JANIES K. EGAN cffinznzyv COMMERCIAL Ushers' 'Club 1, 2, 3. October 16 iv 43 - -Q' , 'S at 1 , s E N i o RS my .ei ,gh sf- I, 35923 MARLIN R. EIC I i ELBERCER a4F0O9: ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 1, 2, Newswriting Club 3, Mountain Echo Report- er 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 7 CHARLES EMICRICK HCVIIIICIVH ACADEMIC Intranmral Sports 2, 3, Glee Club 1. January 23 J. LESLIE EHRINGER ll 77 Maggy PROGRESSIVE Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, Head Cheerleader 3: Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 3, Booster Club 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Sales Man- ager 2, Treasurer 2, Secretary 3, Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, Execu- tive Committee, Chair- m a n 2: Progressive Group, President 3, Na- tional Honor Society 3. November 22 BEHN XIJINE J. EVANS MBern:' COMMERCIAL Learn-to-Drive Club I: Forum Club 2, 3. November 8 RUTH C. FARABAUGIJ . aacwurlyx-n 'lf' ' ACADEMIC Tap Danging Club 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2. Q C. WESLl'1Y ELBERTY CCBILIZ77 ACADEMIC Band 2, 3, Trombone Choir 2, 3. December 27 RUTH L. ENDREss upllllklhll H GEORGE-DEEN Forum Club 1, 3, Dramatics Club 21 Girls League Honor Roll 1, Home Room, President 2. April 11 OLIVE M. Esrifucnr M0liUC,, COMMERCIAL July 18 Tuoxms J. Emxs ujakee: ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 2, 3, Sports Club 1, 2, 3, Dec mber 25 ' Iiiucgifiilr - . - FARABAUGII ,f- ' HSILISQP I I v ' ACADEMIC: Magic Club 33 Intra- mural Sports 1, Z. lil July 23 Home Room, President 3, Junior Varsity Foot- ball 2, Varsity Football 3, Junior Varsity Bas- ketball 1, Varsity Bas- ketball 3, Baseball 3. November 16 MA1:mi:ET D. FAY EDMUN I' 'DELI 'iPe "5 ' LI 1 ' " AC E I, MA E QQ' z lb , Intramural Sports 1, fin' 'l ' , 3, Baseball 3. z. 41 - bon Club g ntrumu I' Sports 1, 2. December 2 Elini. W. FICICSE 2Earl'i ACADEMIC Kodak Club 3. March 18 C' 1 I C: I I M J ' I1Il'1I.Q,g": SX CCIX 677 Q C M RQ L Ilfni ing .lub 1, Lear-nffo-Driv .Club 2, tx' Pre ent o al Serv ice ,Binh ?glUF1,e PreQU dent lg Home Rodhr, Secretary Vick P'pesi- dent '2. esichzgcxfi, Na- tional lqor K .ioty 2, 3, Horses oe Sthf 3. February 25 August 24 JOHN E. FERRY LCIiL79 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, o .., 3. January 14 ELEANOR L. F11-:STER nElCIIlIf0I',7 ' ACADEMIC Athletic Club 1, Treas- urer 1, Forum Club 2, 3, Treasurer 3, Basket- ball 1, Corridor Patrol 2. 3, A Cappella Choir 2. 35 Annual Show 2. September 25 we 2 w lk f 1 Q , ,.. W , fr A. y r' E Nfioivri J. ELLSTROM 66 I '77 fiomz ACADEMIC Dramaties C l u b 2: Chemistry C'lub 8: Class Executive Committee 2, Corridor Patrol 3, Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2, Schubert Chorus 1, In- tramural Sports 2, Class Secretary 3. September 27 EDNA R, ENZBRENNEI: 4'EflrlieH COMMERCIAL Forum Club 1, Enter- tainment Committee 23 Needlework Club 3. March 7 FLORENCE M. EVANCELISTA 'Tlossien COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 1, Secretarial Club 3, Cor- ridor Patrol 3, National Honor Society 3. September 23 NAOMI P. EYEY "Sisler" GEORGE-DEEN Knitting Club 1, Tap Dancing Club 2, Schu- bert Chorus 1. December 12 BETTY J. FASICK if ' 79 fan ze COMMERCIAL Learn-to-Drive Club 1, Intramural Sports 1, Secretarial Club, Secre- tary 3, January 21 MARY V. FEENEY '6Gifige" ACADEMIC Home Room, esident 3, Social Servie b 2. Jun B: TE mans H e,Ie' i CO ERC nit g , Sci- ence ub 3, ramural Sport 1. 5 November 12 CLAY R. FICARD Siclllfyv ACADEMIC Boys Federation, Treasurer 21 Home Room, President 3, A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3: An- nual Show 1, 2, Squad Leaders' Club 1. December 23 EDWIN F. FIG RT ni, Hllddif-Vg ACAD C 1 I ,. ' U ' ub . or Patro ' 3, tr - Ir l S P, 1 s st Joi J. FIORIQ :cF- . as LOIC PROGRESSIVE Italian Club 3: Traffic Patrol 3. December 31 MARGARET A. FI.Ii:CERR.tIiI:R "MargieU ACADEMIC Home Room, Secre- tary, 1, Treasurer 1. February 1 ANCELINA M. FoI.CARI:I.I.I acAnn,f,99 5 , COMMERCIAL Italian Club 13 Social Service Club 2. Marc l-1 M R R ' ' klezien OMME CI nitting 1, 2: ome Ro Secretary , , Vice resident 2, ' P eside 3. n I0 une MM Hl'II.P1N R. FRANKLIN 1 ' 97 H1'l'l17lkI6 COMMERCIAL Girls! Chorus 1: Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Girls' A Cappella Choir 23 Corridor Patrol 2: Mixed A Cappella Choir 33 Dramatics Club 33 Annual Show 1, 23 Na- tional Honor Society 3. January 29 SIIIRLI-:Y M. FRENCH G6 ' 59 Shirley COMMERCIAL Girls League Honor Roll 13 I nt r ii In u r :il Sports 13 Forum Club lj 'Traffic Patrol 2, 33 Social Service Club 2, 3, President 3: Home Room, Treasurer 2. June 20 M. BI-:TTY FUNK ZCBBHJQ7 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Forum Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 1: A Cappella Choir 1, 2: Annual Show 1, 2. April 11 wi. ll. Lois FINK HSusie:' ACADEMIC Needlework Club 3. March 11 M, KATIIRYN FIsIII:Ii '4Ka1ie'7 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 3, Captain Il: National Honor Society 2, 33 Chemistry Club 23 Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Go-to-College C I u b 3: Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice Presi- dent 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 22 jI5.tNNIcTTIc F. l"I.UKIc GG 77 jean. ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1, 33 Girls' Glee Club 23 Girls' A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Mixed A Cappella Choir 33 Annual Show 2. February 1 HowARo D. Foiiciz 66Pete77 ACADEMIC Forestry Club 13 Junior Chamber of Com- merce 33 Home Room, Vice President 2. June 26 P. VIRGINIA FOWLER "T00tiew ACADEMIC Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 33 Junior Academy of Science 2, 3, Record- ing Secretary 33 News- writing Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 33 Chem- istry Club 2, 33 Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Secre- tary 33 Dramatic Club jo,-xN M. FINNIQCAN uloanf, A CADEINIIC Traffic Patrol 3: Home Room, Vice Presi- dent 2. February 26 MARIAN G, FLECK ccsisv ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club 1. September 16 Jon N L. FLUKE as C I Int m 2, om, "e Presid It 1. Septe 25 BARBARA M. FOSTER KBabs', ACADEMIC Tap Dance Club 2. August 2 VICTORIA F. FOX 'Wickf' COMMERCIAL Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 33 Newswriting Club 1, 2, 3. President 33 Quill and Scroll 2, 3: Corridor Patrol 13 Sen- ate 33 Board of Publi- cations 33 Learn-to- Drive Club 13 National Honor Society 3. RatlS32lmiTS'f.0fp'E,'J5ie?9 October 22 3. February 6 l.i1oN.iRn ll. Fmwics M. Bl'7'l'll FRIIDERHIK "Chip" uBcll1,H VOCATIONAL ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, ll: Ushers' Club l: Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Wagncrian Club 3. Vivo Club 23 Home Nfay 6 Room, Vice President 2. September 30 IA Lois D. FRY ..F 7- 5'L01's7' Usey GEORGE-DEEN ACADEMIC Home Room, Vice in 31 t, President 2, President 2, 2 .smug 'I Dorf 31 3: Learn-to-Drive Club S' nf: T Z2 31 13 Knitting Club 33 Tap f"'fLr "Q, P' .' Dance Club 23 National 2 m' 9 resl' Honor Society 3. ' October 20 December 2 Av Q GeNI4:wII2vn E. FUNK DOROTHY M- FUOSS uGir1r1yU ' I 'iDo1tie" COMMERCIAL ACADEMIC f' Knilfiflg Club 1. 2. Home Room, Secretary Vice President 23 World ,,,1,f3 eresiaegt 33 Learn- F r i e n cl s hip Club 3 ,to-Drive lub 1: Tap Treasurer 3: Home 'Dance Club 2. Room, Vice President 2. August 14 Secretary-Treasurer 3. November 29 .X fr' I 3 Xt flew li " lt 18 . ' W F Q ,. 15 -33 I g l ,i in I ogy 1? M FK' ffkq-K 'U ia .f .PW i'. F 1. 3' 'il' . It l ffl Ji .Tift I as ' 1-'film 41213: 3, , P , . -e, I .' .,- - it. : p --I3 Q O SENI RS SENI O fl fif XW , , 1 .1 2 R s I A I ,.L: i ROSE E. FURRER ccBetty99 ACADEMIC Dramatic Club 35 In- tramural Sports 3. December 1 JAMES R. GARDNER "Hmm ieu ACADEMIC Home Room, Secre- tary 1, Sales Manager 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3: Booster Club 1, 2, 3. December 29 MIARGARET E. GATES CCPeggy97 COMMERCIAL Forum Club 13 So- cial Service Club 3. K September 16 5 n l'. Inf, t .lf JACK I. GEARHART czfakeza ACADEMIC Band 1, 2, Dance Or- chestra 2, Orchestra 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 2. 32 Special Orchestra 2 3 Vocational Orchestra 25 Home Room, Vice Presi- dent 1. 1 l. Dece ber Q J 1. TI .LN TSCIf " jg 5 helmax 5 OOIMERCIA Glee Citi z itline cum zg T Club li, tfsiaif ' y 8 DEAN M. GETTEMY "Demi, ACADEMIC 23AC 'J Band 1, ' , ' 3 HD' pella Choir 35 Junior Chamber of Commerce 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Class Treasurer 3. July 26 VALA M. GILLASPIE 4'Dade', ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Audubon Club 2: Home Room, Treasurer CRACETTA V. GAENZLE "GracetIa" COMMERCIAL Needlework Club 1, President 1, Home Room, Vice President 1: Intramural Sports 1: World Friendship Club 2: Secretarial Club 3, Treasurer 3. February 4 ENIORY R. GARTHOFF "Worry Wartn VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 3. May 23 DOROTHY A. CEARHART GCDOV9 COMMERCIAL Home Room, Presi- dent 3p Knitting Club 1, 23 Entertainment Club 3, Girls' Octette 15 Girls' Chorus 1: Girls' A Cappella Choir 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2. July 23 CHESTER R. GEDDES 'flietv VOCATIONAL Safety Club 1, 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Street Patrol 1, 2. November 12 WILLIAM GEORGE i'BilF, ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 2, 33 Vivo Club 1, Chem- istry Club 2. September 11 VERNON C. GIBSON "Vern0n7' COMMERCIA L Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3g Statesmanship Club 23 Handicraft Club li. November 7 MARII4I K. GILLESPIE ':Mariezy', COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, Li- brary Club 2g Corridor Patrol 2, 3. ROSE GALANTUCCI uROse', COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 13 So- cial Service Club 2, Secretarial Club 39 Italian Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1. March 9 FRANKLIN R. GATES afnckn VOCATIONAL Junior Varsity Foot- ball 3, Stagecraft Club 1, Future Craftsmen of America 2, 3, Ushers' Club 3. January 25 E. ILA GEARHART ccllav GEORGE-DEEN Dramatic Club 23 So- cial Service Club 3: Home Room, Sales Man- ager 3. December 1 PETICR L. Cl-INTILCORIC 'Texan ACADEMIC Italian Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 3, Home Room, Vice President 2, President 33 National Honor Society 2, 3. November 28 WILLIAM C. GERST ccBiU99 ACADEMIC Forestry C-l u b 1 3 Sports Club 3. May 18 JANET E. GIFT 'gfalzetn PROGRESSIVE Junior Academy of Science 2, 3, I-'resident 33 National Honor So- ciety 2, 3: Art Club 13 A Cappella Choir 37 Chemistry Club 2g Car- negie Study Group 1, 2, 3, Girls League Honor Roll 2, March 19 LOUISE M. GILLILAND "GLlIzga1f' ACADELIIC Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Learn-to-Drive Club 1, Knitting Club 2, Forum Club 3, Home 2. April 22 Room, Sales Manager 2, November 1 3, National Honor So- ciety 3J Compass Staff 3. April 25 ALBERT H. GINDES EVALYN R. GINCRICII 19431-BI C5Mi,L1Zy97 C6EU9f97 41E'-,lr 77 ACADEMIC COMMERCIAL A A 'MIC I Intramural Sports 1, Glee Club lg Social Stf . 'hip Club 1' 2, 3, Service Club 23 Intra- llrflmatl l ' , August 10 mural Sports 1, 2, 3. N Vembe f July 7 IVIARJ OIIIE E. GLENN 46Targ59 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 2, Secretary 2, Entertainment Club 3. November 18 IRVIN GOLDFARB '4Goldie" ACADEINIIC Home Room, V i c e President 2. May 28 EUNICIC J. GORSUCH uEunice', ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive C l u b 13 W o rl d Friendship Club 2, Social Service Club 33 Schubert Chorus 1. May 31 ANNAIIELLE GRAFFIUS 56Pete99 GEORGE-DEEN Knitting Club 1, 23 Forum Club 33 Squad Leaders' Club 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, Tap Dance Club 2, 35 Tumbling Club 2, 3. December 15 MAIiTI'IA GREEN ccMat97 GEORGE-DEEN Learnfto-Drive Club 13 VVOrld Friendship Club 3. February 15 ALMA A. GRIAIME S6Si39! COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 31 Home Room, Secretary 2. December I5 ANNA M. GROVE Ci ' 97 Annie ACADEMIC Social Service Club 2, 3, A Cappella Choir 3. May 3 EDOLINA E. GIILINO Milo:-if GEORGE-DEEN Italian Club 1. January 14 V. JANE GLENN ufanen ACADEMIC Needlework Club 2, 3. February 26 FLORENCE L. GONTER c4F!099 ACADEMIC Social Service Club 3, Corridor Patrol 2. August 17 H.AZEL R. GRACE c'SlIrimp', ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1, 2. June 11 MARY E. GRANNAS "Wi1npy,' GEORGE-DEEN Learn-to-Drive Club lg Travel Club 2, 33 Cor- ridor Patrol 3. May 10 RAE J. GREENWOOD 65-lean!! COMMERCIAL Tap Dancing Club 2. October 11 FRANCIS P. GRIMME 'Tranceen' ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 1. 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3 November 12 M. LOUISE GRUBER '6L0uie,, ACADEMIC Home Room, Vic-e President 2, President 3: A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Forum Club 13 Library Club 3, Vice President 33 Annual Show 2, 3: Girls' A Cappella Choir 2. June 29 GEORGE A. GUTSIIALL "Ceorge', PROGRESSIVE Boys' Glee Club 1. October 11 CHARLES I. GLUNT "ClzaIk,' ACADEMIC Vivo Club 1, Safety Club 23 Kodak Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 11 SUSAN L. GORITY ccSl-Sas COBUNIERCIAL Girls' Glee Club Ip Learn-to-Drive Club l: Entertainment Club 31 Science Club 3. December 19 Y . N w 1 . ANNAMARI GRALI-.I '5Cracie,, ACADEMIC Learn-to-DI'ive Club lg Dramatic Club 23 Eng- lish Department Play 23 Home Room, Sales Man- a g c r 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2. April 6 EDVII 1 ANT ' rl EMIC 'kaH e Rom , s Mana e 3 t ural Spor ' , Statle- craft C 1 ivo Club 3. May 1 HAROLD C. GRIFFITH ':Harolrl,, VOCATIONAL April 3 DONALD L. GRIMNIINOER "Donn ACADEMIC Band 2, 3: Orchestra lg Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Sec- retary 1, Vice President 2, President 3: Hunting: and Fishing Club 3. June 16 WILLIAM . UIL NO I 66 ?7 ON C , 2, 3. t fire alian Club 1, , ntramural Spo , , 3. December 2 WIARIAN G. GUYIQR uMr1rif111', COMMERCIAL Forum Club 13 Social Service Club 2, Typing: Club 3. July 15 E.: F A ..,,. il... Q I A i .. .S if 19 .7 A v t -,snr .K H-Gy. I 4 AFL I .1 ' e s E NIO C RS S E ww .c-'Z 2 Nioizs WA is iWw'l :" f fe K j A- an A W A 1 . A l I. I ms. '-- 51-3' .,,.. 1 F 3 X ' u fn., b H ., f a M : .it iff, 3 'K' Q 14 " A, 1 , --N f-A A K2 it 3 , AP' ,Al f U ,, ...A 1.52. . .. . ly.-. fi 1 -A A l Q 2 x f A3 55 1 A 'rl -3. ii. , My -I.--i,,,5.' - f' yi - I I I A TI3 : ' : is I 'R if 3 f. Ai? ri ' WILBUR I. HAIGHT MBU!!! ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 2, '33 Drum Corps 2, Corridor Patrol 3. October 23 ALTON T. HALL 6:Red73 VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3 December 20 ROBERT F. HALLER s6B0b99 COMMERCIAL Glee Club 13 Ushers' Club 2. 3: Track Man- ager 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1. 2, 3. March 18 MARY E. HARKENRIDER ccHaI.kyJ9 ACADEMIC Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 23 Chemistry Club 2, 33 Art Club 33 Trophy Case Manager 1, 2, 33 Bulle- tin Board Manager 1, 2, 33 National Honor So- ciety 2, 3. March 28 BETTY G. HARRIS HB. H23 ACADEMIC Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, In- tramural Sports 1, 23 Dramatic Club 1, 3. May 28 SARA E. HARSHRARGER 4'Sadie" ACADEMIC Dramatic C l u b IQ Learn-to-Drive Club 23 Go-to-College Club 35 Annual Show 2, 3. April 25 ALTON L. HARVEY 5614175 ACADEMIC Booster Club 2, 3, Sec- retary 3: President Junior Class 23 Home Room, President 3, Vice President 23 Cheerleader 2, 3, Intramural Sports 23 Senate 3. August 19 LIJCILLE F. HECKER "LuciIIe,' ACADEMIC Tap Dancing Club 23 Dramatic Club 3. April 19 FRANCES B. HAINES c'Francie,' ACADEMIC Home Room, Sales Manager 33 Learn-to- Drive Club, Vice Presi- dent 2: Glee Club 15 Go- to-College Club 3. July 11 ELLSWORTH L. HALL caElZSy29 ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 1, 31 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 27 VIVIAN L. HAMEL ccVeeS9 COMMERCIAL Forum Club 13 Typing Club 3. August 25 IRVIN M. HARKLESS cclrvv COMMERCIAL Junior Varsity Foot- ball 23 Safety Club 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3. Squad Leaders' Club 3. June 25 a J L is . A f one 7 "' ACADQM Gif Glu itting Club 1- d Friend- ship Cl 1. February 26 DOROTHY R. HARTER "Petunia,' GEORGE-DEEN Learn-to-Drive Club lj Travel Club 2, 3. May 19 JACK R. HAUSER ccjackv VOCATIONAL Safety Club 1, 2, 3, President 33 Mountain Echo Stali 33 Safety Pa- trol 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 1 CHARLES A. HEIM ccgudn ACADEMIC Band 1, 2, 3: Corridor Patrol 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 23 -his MELI'IN E. HAIJE c4Mel97 ACADEMIC Stagecraft Club 1 3 Junior Chamber of Com- merce 3g Intramural Sports 1. January 24 NELLIE M. HALL Ewell!! ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Learn-to-Drive Club 2. November 22 ARTHUR L. HAMMAKER G6-Art!! ACADEMIC Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 4 CLAUDE L. HARR C6WinZpy99 ACADEMIC Home Room, V i c e President 2, Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3 3 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 28 FRANCES A. HARSHBARGER :Tranczev ACADEMIC Girls' Glee Club 1, Knitting Club 23 Social Service Club 33 Home Room, President 3. October 27 CHARLES E. HARTZ uChas" ACADEMIC Safety Club 1, 2, 33 Junior Varsity Football 1, 23 Basketball 13 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 4 JOHN A. HAUSER ccfockoes ACADEMIC Vivo Club 1, 23 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3: Sports Club 33 Football Manager 1, 2, 3. March 1 JACK S. HEINBAUGII Gilackii PROGRESSIVE Statesmanship Club 1, 2, 33 Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 3: Traffic Patrol 33 Corridor Patrol 2, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Sales Man- ager 1, 2, 3. November 28 MARY' l. HEIN I 66 59 ary A A Girls s F brary D Gu' ' 1 ' brary C 3 16 work Clu , Km ' Club 1. ' 1 J uary 16 JOIIN F. HEISS H1011 nniev PROGRESSIVE National Honor Society 2, 3: Band 1, 2, 3: Col- lectors' Club 2, Presi- dent 2: A Cappella Choir 3: Chemistry Club 25 Music Club 3. July 2 MARIAN B. HELMS ' 37 "Marian ACADEMIC Home Room, President 1, Vice President 21 Glee Club 2: World Friendship Club 3: Na- tional Honor Society 3. October 18 ROBERT J. HERMESKY GCB0b99 ACADEMIC Orchestra 1, 2, 3: Band 1, 2, 3: Social Orchestra 1, 2, 3: An- nual Show 1, 2, 3: French Horn Quartette 1, 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2. November 5 M. JANE HEWITT Klang!! COMMERCIAL Dramatics Club 3. February 24 EMMA J. HINE "PickleH ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 2: W o rl d Friendship C l u b 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 7 BETTY M. HIRST "TiIIie', ACADEMIC Social Service Club 2: Entertainment Club Zi: Corridor Patrol 1. May 27 JOSEPH A. HITE 61,0655 ACADEMIC Vivo Club 1: Handi- craft Club 3: Traffic Pa- trol 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2: Home Room, Sales Manager 3. November 21 We HOSE H. HEINZMAN CCR0Sy59 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club ll, April 30 NIARCERY A. HEIss ccMlIl'gj",, COINIMERCIAL National Honor SO- eiety 2. 3: Girls League Honor Roll 1 3 Girls League, Treasurer 3: Compass Staff 2: Horse- shoe Staff 3: Secretarial Club 3: Knitting Club 2: Needlework C l u b 1, President 1. May 10 DONALD E. I'Il'ILSOR KDonv ACADENIIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Junior Varsity Foot- ball 1. May 26 VIRGINIA L. HERR '5Kn0bby', ACADEMIC Senate 1: Dramatics Club 1: Home Room, Secretary 1: English Department Play 2: Go- to-College Club 2: Social Service Club 3. March 20 SARA E. HILICMAN cesorysa ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1: Nee- dlework Club 3. November 12 ROBERT R. HINER ccpopv VOCATIONAI. Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3: Vocational Safety Club 1. September 17 ETIIICL F. HITE 'cEllieI', ACADEMIC Mountain Eeho Slafl' 1, 2, 3: Quill and Scroll 2, il, President 3: News- writing Club 1. 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1. May 5 M. JANE HITTINCEI: ufanen PROGRESSIVE Statesmanship Club 2, 3: Horseshoe Club il: Forum Club 2: Wagner- ian Club 3: Home Room, Sales Manager 3: Com- pass Staff 3. February 17 ENIII M. HEIRLE "E11ifl,, COMMERCIAL Learn-to-Drive Club 1: Typing.: Club 3. July 13 RITA Ii. HICISS uRl'lCl,, ACADEMIC Attendance Committee ll Scholarship Commit- tee 1, 2, 3, July 5 lllCTTY M. Hl'INCll 6:B0lfS,, ACADEMIC Dramatic Club 1, 2: Go-to-College Club 3: "Little Prison" 2. June 1 ANACLARE HIGRSPICRCER '1Bzbby" ACADENIIC Dramatics C l u b 1: Go-to-College Club 2, Treasurer 2: A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3: Forum Club 3, Secretary 3: An- nual Show 1, 2, 3: Home Room, Treasurer 2. February 9 MONROE W. HILL,' ACADEMIC Vivo Club 1: Crafts- manship Club 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 22 BETTY M. HIPPO CC ' 7, Hzp ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Drum Corps 3: Tap Dancing.: Club 2, 3: Bas- ketball 2, 3: Learn-to- Drive Club 1: Squad Leader 2, 3: Corridor Patrol 1. September 20 GERAIEINE E. HITE czjudyss GEORGE-UEEN Social Service Club 2, 3: Home Room, Viee President 2. January 27 0I.lx li M. HOEN STINE "P00lie,' ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club 2, 3. Vice President 21 Home Room, Secretary 1: Attendance Office 31 Dramatic Club 1: Intra- mural Sports l, 2. December 30 .nai fila ., t liao. he ' wee. , .,.. A I . .1 W. if? 1? ex 6 .,.. .L if 3- A sf iw if . if ,S Q. wr 23. Y . H ,., , Q I ' ii' gi V f1 . xYYLA , , ,. A , I . gf., I A V. V R 1 -er., Qu A . 1'- RS SENI as " ,ig 3 Wm. RW' r . A ' -'E lsie Q- 'I .,,. 55 ff 1. . 32-' Q 1, If -. .-.. 3 ,je . 2 1 . V ff--, I5 ' . - ' Sl X 4 1 .jx .. . 4,1 i .ff ,gg QR F . 4 S, livripeif 7--.. HAROLD K. HOFFMAN ::Haddy99 ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 1, 2, 33 Vice President 3. May 10 E. JEANNE HOCUE ufeannev ACADEMIC Girls' Glee Club 1. October 19 JOIIN M. HOLLORAUGII ujohnnysz ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Track Club 13 Track 1. January 7 EYELYN L. HOOYER S6EUey3! ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1, 2, 3. November 16. ROBERT H. HOOYER GCBOZJQD ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2. November 2 Lois M. HOSTETLER CGLOLSH GEORGE-DEEN Learn-tO-Drive Club 13 Squad Leader 2, 33 S0- cial Service Clu lr 33 Knitting Club 2. January 15 DALE F. HOUSNER '6Sn,ail7, COMMERCIAL Kodak Club 33 Sports Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports l, 2, 3. June 22 WILLIAM HUDAK c'T0rchn A CADEMIC Booster Club 2, 3 3 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Band 1, 2, 3. April 12 ALMA P. HOFFNER HSkippie" . : .... - X. T, f A -L . ,l ..f3.3,,- . 3 M . -,gy W .. , 3' BRUCE B. HOFMANN UHOI-k" COMMERCIAL ACADEMIC Tap Dancing Club 2, 33 Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Basketball 23 Intra- mural Sports 1.2, 3. Captain 1, 2, 3. May 24 MARY A. HOLDERMAN "1VIamie', COMMERCIAL Forum Club 1, 23 Typing Club 3. March 19 OLIVE V. HOOK "Ollie" COMMERCIAL Girls' Glee Club 13 Knitting Club 2. December 18 FRED G. HOOVER "Slide', ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 1, 23 Boosters' C lu b 3, In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 12 N E ' ORNE ' c 9 I ter 1, 2f 3, Presideu ntramural Sports 1 3. rch 1 'fW'ILA1M. HOSTI.ER X W- ' G51Z?et79 V 'fc ,I ,ALGADEMIC -' A Knitting Club 13 En- tertainment C I u b 23 Home R00 ', Treasurer 2, VSalesi"M!:nager 2, 3: Travgl' Club 3. O August 5 KITTY A. HOWER 4cKey7: ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Knitting Club 23 World Friendship Club 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. February 17 HELEN M. HUGHES Kllelenw GEORGE-DEEN Knitting: Club Needlework Club 3. April 25 1, 23 Handicraft Club 1, Vice President 13 Sports Club 23 Booster Club 33 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2. August 16 RUTH E. I'IOLI.lNGSWORTH "M0usze,, COMMERCIAL Girls League Honor Roll 1, 23 Knitting Club 13 Newswriting.: Club 33 Mountain Echo Typist 33 Home Room, Sales Mane ager 2. July 24 DOROTHY M. HOOYER CIDOLE9 ACADEMIC Girls' Glee Club 13 Girls' A Cappella Choir 33 Entertainment Club 2, 33 Corridor Patrol 2, 33 Compass Staff 3. May 24 LAURA M. HOOVER 'Zulu Bellv ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club 1, Tap Dancing Club 2. August 21 THOMAS HORNER :6T0llIf,, ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 2, 3 3 Ushers' Club 3: Chemistry Club 3. December 14 , ,ROBERT C. HOUPT c:B0b9s ACADEMIC Band 1, 2, 3: Orches- tra 2, 3: Dance Orches- tra 1, 2, 33 Special Ore chestra 1, 2, 33 All-Statc Orchestra 23 All-District Band 23 Annual Show 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 13 JOSEPH C. HRZIC 6510699 COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Junior Varsity Football 1, 2, 33 Track and Field 1, 2, 33 Track Club 2, 3. July 5 ELEANOR S. HUMER :'Elean.0r" ACADEMIC Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Mixed A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Forum Club 33 Traffic Patrol 2, 3. July 23 ARTIIUR M. HUNTER 4614,-tw ACADEMIC Statesmanship Club 2: Handicraft Club 31 ID- tramural Sports 1, 2. February 29 RACIIEL A. HUNTER 56Al1n53 COMMERCIAL Knitting Club lg For- um Club 2. April 5 WII.I.IANI C. ICKES 45161699 VOCATIONAL Radio Club 2. 3: Hunt- ing.: and Fishing Club 1. March '15 MAI' M. IRELAND ccMay59 COMMERCIAL Girls League H o n o r Roll lg Dramatic Club 13 Girls League Play 15 National Honor Society 2, 33 Knitting Club 23 SI-cretarial Club 33 An- nual Staff 35 Corridor Patrol 3. January 24 H. ARLENIC IsENRERG "Ar1ene'7 COMMERCIAL Girls' Glee Club 13 So- cial Service Club 3. November 21 M. ALICE IVORY 'cShelly,' GEORGE-DEEN Learn-to-Drive Club lg Library Club 2, Social Service Club 3. January 29 RORERT I. JAI:KsoN C6HUf,y'57 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Sec- retary 3. January 8 BLAINI: F. JOIIANNIDES g'Wl11ftey,' COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3: Sports Club 2, 3, Traffic Safety Club 13 Corridor Patrol 2: Var- sity Basketball I, 2, :I. April 22 B ENIIJ L. HUNTER 5 'Ennyn ACADEMIC Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, Treasurer 3, English De- partment Play 2: Cor- ridor Patrol 2: Shippens- burg Play 2: Dramatic Club 1, 23 National Honor Society 3. January 2 G. LOUISE HUIIST 'clmuisev ACADEMIC Home Room, Treasurer 1: Audubon Club l, 2: Travel Club 3: intra- mural Sports l. October 19 MELVIN F. INCOLD NMBJQQ COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports l, 23 Home Room, Secref tary 1. February 21 C. IIARIIUIC IRIIN ccRhuev GEORGE-DEEN Knitting Club 23 So- cial Servive Club 33 Glee Club l. March 25 ICRTRAM M. ISENBERC 66136,-L75 PROGRESSIVE College Club 33 Intraf mural Sports 1. June 25 SHIRLEY J. JAAP 65SiS77 COMMERCIAL October 30 H ICLEN C. JARKII-:WICZ nB1lIfIlZI.l?7, COMMERCIAL Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Knitting Club 23 Nee- rlleworlc Club 3: Corrie dor Patrol 2, 33 Home Room. Vice President 2. May 19 JUNE L. JoIINsoN 21 ll ne" ACA DEMIC Intramural Sports l, 2, Zig Home Room, Treas- urer 2, Knitting: Club 1. June 5 Lois JANE HUNTER 'cLois,, ACADEMIC Entertainment Club 15 Chemistry Club 2, 3, Vice President 2: An- nual StaiT 33 Newswrit- ing Club 3: English Dt-- partment Play 2, Annual Show 21 Home Room, Treasurer 2, Horseshoe Club 3. August 13 ROBERT H. I'IllRST 55 75 Bob PROGRESSIVE Hi-Y Club 2, 3: Sen- ate 3g Traffic Patrol 2. 3: Corridor Patrol 3: National Honor Society 2, 3, I-'resident 33 Col- lege Club 33 Home Room, Vice President 21 J u I1 i o r Academy ol' Science 3, Treasurer 3. October 5 V. JANI ICS lNzoI.IN E CLCHZZ97 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Sports Manage-r 2. November 29 VIcToR W. IRVINI 65ViC!7 VOCATIONAL September 4 Emi IN G. ISENRERG uEddieH COM MERCIA L Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Track Manager l, 2. May 8 BERNARD L. .JACKSON 'gfllillyn ACADEIXIIC Aviation Club 1: In- tramural Sports l, 22 Stagecraft Club 3g Bas- ketball 1 . July Ri BETTY M. JENKINS 'cfelzkiev COINIINIEHCIAL Corridor Patrol 1 I Mixed A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show l, 2, Zig Forum Club 1: Dramatic Club 23 Intra- mural Sports l, 23 Mus- ic Club 3. February 6 lloIaI:RT G. J NsoN MS ,Iyer K C D C I 1 mi al rts 1, 2, X Ii- 2, 31 ome R C Presi- dent 2. Fe ru ry 25 2 2? F' A rea 5? fi lib 2 I 4 '13 s E N I o R s U 5 xx lkzfimv' X, -""f HM s E N I O R s ., '.., . .VKVL -S . TIIELMA J. JOHNSON ANNA M. JONES DOROTHY F. JONES CCD0lly77 65141171179 CCDOLQ5 ACADEMIC COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL Ni av A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 25 Learn-to-Drive Club 15 Dramatics C l u b 15 Knitting Club l, 35 Cor- ridor Patrol 3. Corridor Patrol 1. 25 Home Room. Secretary l, Vice President 2: Dra- All-State Choir 25 Home April 24 YYHIUCS Club 13 Knilfim-1 Room, Secretary 1. glllb 23 Typfvvfitiml Clllll March 19 ' April 24 MII4I4ICENT P. JONES OLIVER JONES ROBERT JONES C5 ' 77 M . . ,, Ollt? c:B0b9: Mlule ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Vivo Club 1, 2, 3, VOCATIONAL Knitting Club 1, 2, Secretary 25 W o r 1 d Friendship Club 35 Com- pass Staff 3. Home Room, Secretary 25 Mountain Echo Staff 35 Horseshoe Staff 35 Traffic Patrol 2, 35 Col- lege Club 25 Quill and Intramural Sports 1, 2. 33 Ushers' Club 1: Sports Manager 3: Var- sity Baseball 2, 3, JUIY 17 Scroll 35 National Hon- May 12 or Society 3. December 9 XXIIIJLIAM P, JONES EDWARD C. KARELLA NELLIE R. KAQYIIELE ffBill" "Efldie', 4'NeIIie" ACADEMIC ACADEMIC COMMERCIAL Ushers' Club 1, 25 In- tramural Sports 1, 2. January 27 Needlework Club 1 5 Entertainment Club 25 Typing Club 3. June 21 December 13 MHHAM C. KANARR JOI-Ii W. JSANE PAULINE M. C I ..Mim,, Jack KARSTETTICR PROGRESSIVE ,, ,, 5 GEORGE-DEEN Senate 2, 35 Horseshoe Pflllly ' M Corridor Patrol 3. 'ia Mcglntalfllmgillgg CQMLTERCIAL 'I ,Q 'Q April 18 Honor Society 2, 35 Hi-Y Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3: ii , 1 Club 2, 35 Chemistry Home Room, Secretary 113,-" 3 Club 25 Newswriting 1, V i c e President 2, L Club 1, 25 Quill and President 2, 3, . A . Scroll 3. Z I K? May 24 October 18 ' ' i' yr ! --. 1 at ,4S -'Q -,S-I., 1, x , I S' .u v v A , Y 'P A 521.5 jf,,,':jf.' A. J EANNE KAUEFMAN RALPH C. KEARNS JANET L. ISICICCH ' uJf?U717lif3,, Nlialplf' uTo0zs7' i ' ACADEMIC ACADEMIC PROGRESSIVE I A , I IS: 'Y' Q ' if S I ww! A Ri '." ,W + - Y if ffl A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Corridor Patrol 3. Secretary 35 Dramatic Club 15 College Club 2, Vice President 25 Forum Club 3, Vice President 35 Home Room, Secre- Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Vivo Club 15 News- writing Club, Assistant Treasurer 2. 3: Mountain Echo Staff 35 Corridor Patrol 2, 3. Dramatic Club 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 25 An- nual Show 25 Typing: Club 3, Secretary-Treaw urer 35 Girls League Honor Roll 25 National , .gg ,- w tary 15 Girls League J 29 - .X-?'xa"D Honor Roll 25 National une Honor Society 3. 'Ml Honor Society 3. March 5 R t .15 2 . ' ' Cy,l9,x.",.l'3i. May 9 . , R 1' Y ' Q? 5' 3. at , , l'.DNA M. KEIIOE HARRY S. KEITH MH-PRED ll. KICIIIIICR 5 Y A usparka' -4-- Mi'll00ll8y,'7 '4M1rlge', 'F E- - 'K COMMERCIAL ,ACAYDI-:MIC ACADEMIC 3. .- A - 41 Knitting Club 1, Li- Intramural Sports 1, Knitting Clubl:Neef1- , ,.,, - ,A ' brary Club 25 Needle- 2, 35 Hi-Y Club 35 Home ISWUFK Club 31 A I 1- -A , Work Club 35 Intramural Room, Vice President 2, July 31 ' 1 5, 'X Sports 1, 2, 3, Sales Manager 35 Var- , gn kk ijgtlkkp g, T., June 9 sity Baseball 2, 3, A - T SARA E. KELLY NIRCINIA V. KICMMLER Dum KENEPP c . 5'Sara', 5GLIIlly,, .15-Olm fn ACADEMIC p ACADEMIC 3 Learn-to-Drive Club 1, FhK!11tt:ng C? Lu b I 5 ACADEMIC 3, Secretary 15 Intra- 1 GIUIS FY u 2, 35 . mu,-al gpm-55 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2. Novembel 4 August g September 15 ,A ELIZABILTH G. ,JCENNER DAVID A. EOWN FLX'EHET'I' R. KIQSTER Budde A ve? ME V Hi, ACADEMIC A 1 vue Dramatics Club 1, 25 C ULMIC CONINIEIQCIAL Forum Club 3: Intra- ', anuglry 311 mural Sports 1, 2, 35 U Band 1' 2' 3'- Corridor Patrol 2, 3, L l October 21 Vice President 35 Home 5' Room, Vice President 2, A Yi, ' President 35 National I' t Honor Society 2, 3, Sec- R," retary-Treasurer 35 Girls League Honor Roll 15 Compass Staff 3, May 4 RAYMOND F. KIHLER acRay9! VOCATIONAL Street Patrol 1, 2, 3: Safety Club 1, 2, 3, SGC' retary 3. September 12 MARTIIA A. KIMAIEL 'Wlaggieu COBIINIERCIAL Embroidery Club 2: Secretarial Club 31 Cor- ridor Patrol 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 10 HARRY F. KIPIILE 66Hdl'l'j',, ACADEMIC Home Room, Sponsor 1, 2, 3. January 13 FIIANK B. KISZKA i'Fran.k', ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Ushers' Club 3: May 20 ABRAHAM KLINE MA bei: ACADEMIC Handicraft Club 23 Orchestra 1: Corridor Patrol 2, National Hon- or Society 3. January 9 SUPIIIE B. KNEIDINGEII "Dimp1es,7 ACADEMIC Travel Club 2, 3: Learn-to-Drive Club 1: Intramural Sports 2. 3. October 3 S. IVIARIE KocoI.osKI iiMariei' COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 1, 2: Typing Club 3. September 8 JOHN H. KRAPE ufolzrf' ACADEMIC Home Room, Sales Manager 2: Vivo Club 3: Traffic Patrol 2, 3: In- tramural Sports 3. June 21 KEN NETII W. KILLIAN BETTY J. KIAIE gif - 4' 9 HKen', aBoots" ACADEMIC CONIMERCIAL SDOrts Club 1, 2, 3. Learn-to-Drive Club 1: July 21 Library Club 2: Needle- work Club 3: Intramural Sports 3, August 28 MAIIALINE L. KINCII MARGARET M. KINSER V: 4cKillClly,, npeggyv ACADEIHIC CONIINIERCIAL Mix ed A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3: Annual Show 1, 2, 3: Traffic Patrol 2, 3: Girls' Var- sity Basketball 1: Home Room, Vice President 2: Dramatics Club 2: So- cial Service Club 3. August 11 GLENN A. KISER 44016111133 ACADEMIC November 7 RII:IIARo H. KITTINC E6DiClC79 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Ushers' Club 3. September 28 RAY M. KLINGEI: 66 57 Ray ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 3. January 8 M. JANE KNEPPER 66 99 lane ACADENIIC World Friendship Club 1: Travel Club 2, 3. August 8 BETTY M. Ko0NTz ccgcflyov GEORGE-DEEN Knitting Club 1: Nee- dlework Club 2: Travel Club 3: Intramural Sports 2, 3. July 20 SAMUEL H. KRHITZER 'GSam,' ACADEMIC Handicraft Club 11 Ushers' Club 2, 3: Fifth Period Band 1: Drum and Bugle Corps 2, 3: Corridor Patrol 3. December 19 Home Room, Vice President 2: Dramatics Club 1. March 24 VIRGINIA L. KISER 66 ' 57 fznny PROGRESSIVE Horseshoe Staff 3: A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2: Car- negie Study Group 13 Home Room. Secretary 2: Girls League Honor Roll 2: Horseshoe Club 3, Treasurer 3: Quill and Scroll 3: National Honor Society 3. January 28 VIRGINIA L. KLAIIRE 'gGmny7' ACADEMIC G i r l s League Honor Roll 1, 2: Dramatics Club It Chemistry Club 2, 3: Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: National Honor Society 3. January 26 ANNE KLUISA c'H0ney', COMMERCIAL Traffic Patrol 2, 33 Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 2: Entertainment Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Home Room, Secre- tary 1, Treasurer 2, Sales Manager 2, Presi- dent 3. October 27 M. LOUIS!-I KOCIIER "Mary Louiscv ACADEMIC Home Room, Secretary 1. Sales Manager 3, Vice President 3: Learn-t0- Drive Club 1. September 11 Room L. KRAFT HPHFS COMMERCIAL Ushers' Club 2: Intra- mural Sports 3. December 25 IDA D. KRUIL nKru,gie', COMMERCIAL October 28 40 1 K 5. ?.,,' ?jrZ,,v:A:,9 r s. I, ir A - ' I . gg' ii 1 rf A ' it 4 M A I eg f I x' iii, 6 . I I A i w at SQ al f Y 1' we - I fi5ag'5f!:Q,,': -P E f Q, 5 if 3 4 . 21 S. 'fat .. 311 v ,E 2 0 . :gif -5529 D :A '52 ., '53 4, 1 1 nf 'ffi4"2f71L:y L ,At - SENIO iii L.: 9 RS SENIORS N.. B -an 'Q' :I ,Y ,. fi, ,w fi! tan- 1- "5 v. QSX'- ,,,.. . N R 5 AEE 2 .A-A -1 1 .-Qffl HSS' l I ..,,, . V. we A W .re gs ykfhff- - , V Y A 457: ,. A g Q 9 1 34 la' as ,K - Q.. g. , af. 5' f 4 if '- - is W :I ' WF' is 'ga rx f 1 w 3,1555 5 1 Amehilhla is 'fill' BETTY D. KUHN :cBettyv9 ACADEMIC Dramatics Club 1, 2: GO-to-College C l u b 3: Corridor Patrol 3: Intraa mural Sports 1, 21' August 1 WALTER F. KUIIN ccgudnv ACADEMIC Nature Study Club 1. Treasurer 1: Chess Club 2, 3: Junior Academy of Science 1, 2, 3: Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 31 Home Room, Treasurer and Sales Manager 3: Na- tional Honor Society 3. June 21 STEVE J. LACH 'GPoIlock" ACADEMIC Track Club 1, 2, President 3: Varsitb' Football 2, 3: Home Room, Vice President 2. President 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 6 ALMA L. LAMISOUR :4Aln9 ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club li Girls' Glee Club 1, 2: Dramatics Club 3. April 8 EDNA M. LAUGIILIN uEda'ie7' ACADEMIC Social Service Club 1. May 16 ROY L. LEEDY ccR0ye: ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 2, 3: Corridor Patrol 3: In- tramural Sports 1. September 4 DANNY E. LEPORE 'cDanny,' ACADEMIC Band 3. July 28 CHESTER A. LICKEL 'cChez" ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2 3: Ushers' Club 2, 3: Junior Varsity Basketball 2: Sports Manager 3. October 12 ,LJ g-if if p 7' . A . . A A 'A V' Y 'i X , 34 A ar JOHN J. KUIIN ccfohnnyaz COMMERCIAL Ushers, Club 1: Magic Club 3: National Honor Society 3. June 28 EDWARD J. KUNG scjakess ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1. October 10 IWARJORIE J. LAFFERTY NMa:-giev ACADEMIC Home Room, President 3: Annual Show 1, 2, 3: Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 3: Horseshoe Staff 3: A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3: Dramatics Club 2, Pres- ident 2: Statesmanship Club 1, 2, Secretary 2: Forum Club 3. March 21 ANNA P. LARATONDA GCLGI-ry!! ACADEMIC Italian Club 1, 2, Treasurer 1, 2: World Friendship Club 3. December 22 LIBERTY LAUNI "SlcwH COMMERCIAL Nature Club 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 5 FRANCES M. LEIIMAN C'Francie,' PROGRESSIVE Needlework Club 1, Treasurer 1: Go-to-Col- lege Club 2, 3: Corridor Patrol 3 3 Intramural Sports 1, 2: Attendance Office Force 3: Compass Staff 3: National Honor Society 3: Home Room, Vice President 3. October 19 MARION J. LESLIE c:MHl'LOIL,, ACADEINIIC Forum Club 1: Social Service Club 2, 3: Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2: Traffic Patrol 3: Home Room, Vice President 2, President 3: National Honor Society 3. July 17 JOHN C. LIDDLE Cflackh VOCATIONAL Science Club 3. February 22 ROSALIA J. KUIIN 4'Too15ie,' GEORGE-DEEN Needlework Club 1, 2. 3. November 14 0046 P YKWOQEK ct 77 ' ,. 1 ACA IC Intramura, Sports 2, 3: Hunting and Fishing Club 3. March 31 CARMELO M. LAMANCUSA 37 "Loman ACADEMIC Italian Club 1, 2, 3: President 2, 3: Home Room, Secretary 13 Eng- lish Department Play 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Competitive Plays, Shippensburg and State College, 1. February 16 HYMEN LAssER 6cHy95 ACADEMIC Handicraft Club 1: Dramatic Club 2: Art Club 3. March 12 DOROTHY L. LEBO :4D0t79 GEORGE-DEEN Intramural Sports 1, 2: Travel Club 2, 3: S0- cial Service Club 1. February 26 DOWLEA J. LEORAS MDOLQJI ACADEMIC Knitting Club 2: Li- brary Club 3: Corridor Patrol 3. February 5 THELMA J. LESLIE ccjeansa COMMERCIAL Home Room, V i c e President 2: Tap Danc- ing Club 2: Social Serv- ice Club 3: Knitting Club 1. December 14 JICANNE N. LINDAMAN "femme" ACADEMIC Traffic Patrol 2, 3: Quill and Scroll 2, 3: Annual Show 1, 2, 3: Horseshoe Staff 3: Na- tional Honor Society 2, 3: Mixed A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3: Mountain Echo Staff 1. April 19 MARY M. LINDSAY c cpudgye 9 COMMERCIAL Home Room, Secretary 15 World Friendship Club 3. Vice President 3: Forum Club 1: Learn-tw Drive Club 2. November 13 ETIIEL E. LIPl'lNCOT'l' c'Ezhel" ACADEMIC Knitting Club lg Home Room, Treasurer 2: Learn-to-Drive Club 3, Vice President 3: Intra- mural Sports l, 2, 3. October 21 ICIJIIIIINII W. LONG , ulfrldiev ACADEMIC Stagecraft Club 3. October 15 C ll ARLES J. LO PRESTI c:L0pe7s ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 1: College C l u b 3 I Intramural Sports l, 3. September 2 ELIZABETII R. LOUDE ccgettyu ACADEMIC Knitting: Club 1, VO- cational Club 2, Astron- omy Club 3, Intramural Sports 1. January 9 XVILLIAM K. LOVE C6Bill77 PROGRESSIVE Handicraft Club 3, In- tramural Sports l, 2. November 4 IIILDA A. LUKENS i6LulCy93 ACADEMIC A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3: Knitting Club 2: Music Club 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3: Intra- mural Sports I, 2. January 25 ,IABII-IS A. LYTLE 'zfinz mien' ACADEMIC R College Club 23 Ush- ers' Club 2. 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 9 W BETTY L. LING ccDar99 ACADEMIC Entertainment Club 1, 3, President, 3, Annual Show IZ Learn-to-Drive MARY L. LINN uflflary Lozf' GEORGE-DEEN Needlework Club 31 Tap Dance Club 2L In- tramural Sports 1, 2. Sig:-JI Mountain Echo January 15 November 6 EDNA M. LITTLI-I . LO I , "Moen " ecil" COMMERCIAL EIN Home Room, Treasur- ' Club 1, ' er 13 Knitting Club 1: ' J ne V National Honor Society ' 3. November 1 l' S. ELEANOR LONG FRED LONG L'Tl1e Kirin "Refi, ACADEMIC ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 13 Knitting.: Club 2, Learn- to-Drive Club 1, 3. February 18 O. ADELE LOTZ "Adele" ACADEMIC Dramatics Club 1: Knitting Club 25 Typing Club 3. October 20 JOE P. LOUDON ::Ru5ly59 ACADEMIC Sports Club 15 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Vice Presi- dent 2, President 3. August 27 JOSEPII T. LUCIANO 4:10695 ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. June 16 J. ROBERT LUPFER ccgobn ACADEMIC Band 2, 3: Orchestra 3: Hunting and Fishing Club 1. 2, Drum and Bugle Corps 2. July 26 HELEN li. NICALARNEY HH0I1ey,' ACADEMIC Knitting Club 2. January 23 2 A I 1' PM I V , - 5, . , 1-,F 2 V . A - 5, hugs Band 1, 2. 3, Forestry Club 1: College Club 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1. 3 March 31 VIRGINIA F. LOUCKS nfinniev GEORGE-DEEN Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 2, 3. April 21 M. DEAN LOVE ':Love'7 ACADEMIC Booster Club 1, 23 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, Cor- ridor Patrol 1, 25 Music Club 33 A Cappella Choir 2, 3: Annual Show 2. August 18 H. LOUISE LUCKNER "Weesie,' ACADEMIC Girls' Glee Club 13 Girls' Chorus 2, Knitting Club 3. January 4 Bl-ILVA M. LUTZ WSIS!! COMMERCIAL A Cappella Choir l, 23 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2: Dra- matics Club 15 Learn-tO- Drive Club 2: Secretar- ial Club 37 Annual Show 1, 2: Intramural Sports 1. October 30 IQLIZAIIETH A. MCBIIRNEY NSLS35 ACADEMIC A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Girls' Chorus 13 Dra- matics Club 2, Annual Show 1, 2: Learn-to- Drive Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, Knitting Club 1. February 10 I l . I . 26 . .A on SEN 4' .X I Y O SENIOR H. .f . fe-Igor. . . -I . JE. it ik.q. f . .E 'J A -,.. . ', I N2 " S tk f is- Q . f f . l a J 7 ' I,- ' ' ' ' Y file. , IL , f 145'-,i'fa4,as: . Ti '!5"L'P5-?""'l :T . l . 1 sta- W I Q , X, E I Nr Q' wt . -'fs .,. . Q . twig.. ' . f: is-'S , . ,tw ,. I 'H' fi? fo? 4 ' f , l -i s , BETTY .Bi HREN etlsv A IIC Annu ow . 2, 3:1 O ches 1, 33 Spec- i che t 2, 3' - t .inm Club O obey 1 JANE C. MIICLAIN coldness ACADEMIC Home Room, Secretary 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Dramaties Club 1: Library Club 2, Vive President 2. February 14 RAI' li. MCCONNELL sclnkyn ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1. 2, 3: Art Metal Club 3. January 3 LEON li. lVIi1CRACKI'IN E5MaC77 ACADEMIC Art Club 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 2, Stage De- sign Club 1, 2, 3. September 17 M. JEAN MCEIIIINNEY uS1nack', COMMERCIAL Home Room, Vibe e President 1: Knitting Club 1, 23 Typing Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2 J September at RICIIIHIJ S. MCGAW 4'Dick'7 VOCATIONAL Radio Club 1: Futuri- Craftsmen Club 2, 3: Science Club 3. March 30 LIELYN R. IWCGIRK E ' 93 g Gzrky COMMERCIAL Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Tap Dance Club 2, 3: Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room. Presti- dent 3: Varsity Basket- ball 2. 3. January 30 ALVENIA D. MCGLINSEY CGAI59 ACADEMIC Junior Girls' Debating.: Team: Dramatios Club 1, 23 Corridor Patrol 2: Traffic Patrol 2, 35 Horseshoe Staff 3: Moun- tain Echo Staff 3: Quill and Scroll 3: National Honor Society 3. August 30 ELWOOD G. Mt1C.II:I.EY ccEllCy:: VOCATIONAL Safety Club 2. December 26 SIIELOON P. MQCLOSKEY MITJSILU VOCATIONAL Golf Club 3, President 3. April I5 CLYDE A. NICCORMICK rcjilnu ACADEMIC Track Club 3g Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 2 HELEN MCCREADY c'Heleri" COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 3: Tap Dance Club 2: Newswriting Club 1, 2, 33 Mountain Echo Staff I, 2, 3: Quill and Scroll 2, 35 Vice President 3. November 8 Flu-:D MCGARYEY CCPene!7 CORIINIERCIAL Magic Club 35 Corri- dor Patrol 23 Intramural Sports 1, Vivo Club l, 2 March 15 JEAN , . "G , 'i an - '-,I EI is E tti lu 1: ee- cl wo r,. ,lub ice Prei - t 23 arn-to- D ' Ulu , Secretary 5 ntra al Sports 1, , 3. V De e iber 31 E. GRACE MeGI.A'rIIERY MGmcie', ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1, 2: Needlework Club 3, Art Club 35 Library Checker 3, Home Room, Secre- tary 1. L x at X 7 .15-, -- . E I it '32 EUGENE F. MCCLAIN C 99 ' Gene ACADEMIC Forestry Club 17 Na- ture Study Club 23 Col- lege Club 3: Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 1 JOIIN K. MCCLOSKEY ccMaC97 ACADEMIC Squad Leader 2. 35 In- tramural Sports 2: Jun- ior Varsity Basketball 1: Junior Varsity Football 2: Home Room, Vice President 2. January 14 JOHN MICK e 7 IC I4 , 23' 3: ost r 1 , 3: I tra S r , 2. il' KENNICTH L. MCDERBIITT ccK8lIlI6lf,L,, VOCATIONAL Junior Varsity Foot- ball 1, 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3g Home Room, Secretary 1. December 2 JOAN MCGAW 6GMiCky79 COMMERCIAL VVorld Friendship Club 13 Library Club 25 Sec- retarial Club 3. September 26 RUTII E. MCCINNIS ulfllflln COMMERCIAL July 29 4'Lois" ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1, Needlework Club 2: So- cial Service Club 3: An- nual Show 1. 2: Home Room, Sales Manager 3: National Honor Society 3. September 6 March 16 LAIIEA H. MCGIIAW MIIITON R. MIICRAW 'cLauraH uflluggsyw GEORGE-DEEN ACADEMIC Needlework Club 1, 3. I Intramural Sports 2, October 14 3' December 12 Ois M. MCGLATI-IERY I L. JEANNE MIIGREGOII UPU!!! ACADEMIC Knittinl-I Club 17 So- cial Service Club 23 Squad Leader 1, 2, 3: Entertainment Club 3: Intramural Sports 2. September 29 AI.ex McLAI'cIII.IN uBabes" ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 2. 3 October 17 DoNAI.II L. NICQIQADI-I GCDOILU VOCATIONAL March 2 GI.AIII's M. M.xDIIoI:Ks 'illflidgev ACADEMIC Audubon Club 1: So- cial Service Club 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3 WILLIAM C. MCHUGII Helm,-aye COMMERCIAL Home Room, President 3: Booster Club 3: Ush- ers' Club 1. July 25 EI.I5ANoII M. MCNAUL uSkipper,' ACADEMIC Home Room, President l, Vice President 2, Dramatics Club 1: Knit- ting.: Club 1, 2, Intra- mural Sports 2, 3. August 31 TIIEIJIA G. MIJQUADI: nTo0ls,' COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 1: Learn-to-Drive Club 2, Typing Club 3. March 16 RIJTII J. MADDOCKS uRuLlIie', ACADEMIC Knitting Club 11 So- cial Service Club 3: In- tramural Sports l, 2, 3. ' May 1 December 3 I I EIIWAIQII J. MAILLARD lZI,cIcNIc MAILLAICD caElllUUl'll,, I ,,'cQenc,, VOCATIONAL 'ACADEMIC Street Patrol 1, 2, 3, ' king Club 3, gfgllfgllal, 1, Safety N 3 September 27 March 23 X VIRGINIA E. MAINIzs JOHN C. MAITLAND '6Din', '6Red,7 VOCATIONAL L COMMERCIAL Typing Club 1. September 1 CIIAIILIis A. IVIALONE 4'Charlie,' COINIIXIERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. May 25 MAIITIN J. MAIIASCO C5Ma,.,y77 ACA DEMIC Italian Club 1, 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports Manager 3. May 9 . v Ushers' Club 1, Fu- ture Craftsmen of Amer- ica 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1. October 1 TIIeI:I5sA M. IVIANGIA "TessieH COMMERCIAL Girls' Glee Club 1: Italian Club 2: Needle- work Club 2: Intramural Sports 1, 2, Learn-to- Drive Club 1, World Friendship Club 3. October 21 ATH IILNA M. MA Rcus 'cfwillnien ACADEMIC Dramatics Club 1, 2: Annual Show 1, 2, A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3. November -1 - A I. N ' Y 'ew .. t 8 L b ii ISABEI. M. MCINTIRE iilzzjfii COMMERCIAL Tap Dance Club 2, Needlework Club 3: In- tramural Sports 1, 2. January 4 RITA A. McNI:I.Is "Mick" ACADEMIC Learn - to - Drive Club 1, Social Service Club 2: Entertainment Club 3. May 22 DONALD R. M AcIIoNAI.D "ScotlyH COMMERCIAL Handicraft Club 1, 2, Art Metal Club 3, In- tramural Spurts 1, 2. February 7 RIILIIARD B. MACEE "Dick', PROGRESSIVE Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 3: National Honor So- ciety 2, 3, Vice Presi- dent 3: Home Room, Vice President 2, Presi- dent 3: Junior Academy of Science 2, 3: Hi-Y Club 2, 3, Traffic Pa- trol 2. 3: Chemistry Club 2, President 2. August 28 LIICILLE A. MAINES c6LuC:yt'9 GEORGE-DEEN Intramural Sports 3: Library Club 1, Knit- ting Club 2, Forum Club 3. September 20 HIQLIQN T. MA.IszAK SCHOIL77 ACADEMIC Entertainment Club 2: Travel Club 3, Intra- mural Sports 2, 3. August 7 ,IANI5 IVIANLEY GS ' 75 fame COMMERCIAL Learn - to - Drive Club 13 Girls' Chorus 1, A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Home Room, Treasurer 2: Tap Dance Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3. July 8 HELEN R. MARKLANII Heinz ACADEMIC Clee Club 2, Art Club November 17 CC , 79 211A Cappella Choir 1. XX ,j. 3 ff ,If O mLmk I 51" "f' .H ,NQ SENIORS .Q ' df Y I G- if ...Ju .-I A .1 2 R921 A-1. an MILTON G. MARKLEY "Milf, ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3: Vivo Club 1. 2, 32 Bowling Club 3. May 23 CHARLES R. MARSIIALL 4'ClzarIie" ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 3. October 4 FRANCIS J. MARTIN 'cFrench" W ACADEM ff-ft f I .1 j"' - ers' lub lc dlw .0-I era Cluxkglg dio as-li ' ' 63: ra uixal rt . If Nove r 9 N fi A 1 Y fl Nix' " , N -A ... -. 4. ANNA NIASCIIKE 6CAnlL97 ACADEMIC Tap Dancing Club 2. 3, Knitting Club 2: Squad Loaders' Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. January 21 JOSEPH A. MASCIARELLI zzjoew ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Band 1. 2. 3' Booster Club 1, 2, 3: A Cappella Choir 3. January 4 ELLEN L. IVIATIIER '4Ellen" PROGRESSIVE World Friendship Club 1, Chemistry Club 2, Go-to-College Club 33 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 23 Intramural Sports I, 2. January 8 JANET L. IWATTAS 66 97 fan ACADEMIC Senate 2, 81 Learn-tO- Drive Club 1, 2. 3. Vice President 1, 2, President 33 Homo Room, Secre- tary 1, Vice President 2, President 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 10 LAWRENCE W. MECKLEY c'Larry'7 COMMERCIA L Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Stamp Collecting: Club 23 Vivo Club 3. November 5 MARY J. MARKS ECD0Ily!7 ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1, 2: Corridor Patrol 1. August 11 STEPIIANE T. MARSHALL MStephLe', ACADEMIC Tap Dancing Club 2, 3, Needlework Club 1: Squad Leaders' Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2 3 ' ' October I8 WILLIAM R. MARTIN 7 4 ':Mar15y 7 ', ACADEMIC Varsity Football 1, 2. 3: Junior Varsity Track 2, 3: Junior Varsity Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3g Historian Club 3: Sports Club 1. 2. 3, Tumbling Squad 3, Annual Show 1. December 18 HELEN M. MASCHKE 'cffelenu ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Knitting Club 1, 23 Social Service Club 3. January 21 LOUISE F. NIASTICRSON G 77 I Weezy ACADEMIC Social Service Club 1, Knitting Club 2, Presi- dent 23 Go-to-College Club 3, President 35 Home Room, Vice Presi- dent 3 3 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 National Honor Society 8. April 28 XVILIIUR J. NIATIIIAS '5WiIbur,' PROGRESSIVE Statesmanship Club 2, 33 Horseshoe Staff 33 Chemistry Club 23 Vivo Club 1, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. January 2 RIITII E. MAUK 65K1Itty77 ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 2, 3. June 27 MARY L. MEHAFITIE CCMGIIZCQ7 ACADEMIC Orchestra 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 2. 3. August 2 'IN V ' BETTY L. MARSHALL c4Betly:: COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 1, 2: So- cial Service Club 3. November 17 NICK LqAR'I'El.LACCI 6CMa,,ty97 VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. January 10 ANCELO MARZO 'aButclz', COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. August I6 HARRISON H. IVIASCHKE 6CHa,.ry77 VOCATIONAL Safety Club 23 Ushers' Club 3: Bicycle Club 2, 3. May 29 SAMUEL W. MATERIA I lllv Dr ny TIONAI. ysics b ya gOctob 5,1 41-, LYNN MATLAOK Iftilifzyv ACADEMIC Band 2, 3, Trombone Choir 2, 3. January 22 M. GENE MlfZCKLl4IY '4Cenev PROGRESSIVE YVorld Friendship Club 2 October 14 MARGARET J. MER EDITH CGMarge37 ACADEMIC Home Room, Secretary lj Learn-to-Drive Club 2. Treasurer 2: Typing Club 3. April 9 JACK W. MERRITT HMerf" VOCATIONAL Science Club 3. December 25 DEAN F. NIILLER 4'DeaIf, ACADEMIC Forestry Club 3. May 8 P,xI:L E. MILLER NPauln VOCATIONAL Future Craftsmen of America 2, 3, Secretary 3: Home Room, Presi- dent 3: Science Club 33 Intramural Sports 3. December 4 ELNICE I. IVIILLS 4'Eunice" GEORGE-DEEN Home Room, Vice President 2: Dramatics Club 1: VVOr1d Friend- ship Club 35 Corridor Patrol 2. July 14 CLEO F. Mo. C AC I Dram , Club 1, 23 Needlf-wo C 3. 17 ELSIE M. MOOIIE 'cEIsie Maea' GEORGE-DEEN Intramural Sports 1, 23 Learn-to-Drive Club 2, Needlework Club 3. March 6 BE' ri M. Ionian , ' f AC E 1 A Home om I-si , Gle Club 13 Dram' csiC 2: Social ervic C b 3: Enter- tainment . mittee 3. November 23 j r- ural ports S XVILLIX I L. IXIORSE Biff, CA EMIC , , G ee u n- u Show 1, g MIISI lub 3. , 1 it tob 1 3: tram r Spor s 1, b A A ,Cappelh hnir 2, F N CLEONA R. MERRITTS CCCIe97 GEORGE-DEEN Social Service Club 23 Knitting Club 3. August 28 DEAN C. AIILLER fauirf ACADEMIC Boys Federation, Presi- dent 33 Junior Varsity Football 13 Varsity Foot- ball 2, 35 Junior Varsity Basketball 2: Home Room, Vice President 2: Annual Show 2, Hi-Y Club 2. April 18 ROBERT Ii. MILLER 65B0b75 ACADEMIC Band 1, 2, 33 Nature Observation Club 1, 2, Home Room, Sales Man- ager 33 Orchestra 3. April 23 PIsTIIER M. NIISCIACXA 5'GiggIes" ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2: Italian Club 1, 3: Dramatics Club 1, Tap Dancing Club 2, Type- writing Club 3. February 6 GERARD NIOLLICA uGerarrf, VOCATIONAL Future Craftsmen ol' America 2, 3, Radio Club 1, Italian Club 2. August 16 li I . 4 , as eol ge -' jftoiizm - Orehe t ' M. '2, 33 Band , Kiikthiial how 1. February LE'r'IY B. IXIORGAN HPccpw ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 23 Athletic Club ll Italian Club 1, 2, Drum and Bugle Corps 33 Tap Dancing Club 3. M November 25 IIIJTHIC V. NIURT uRll.llI,IC,, ACADEMIC Squad Leader 23 Dra- atics Club 13 Home Room, Secretary 1, 2: Tap Daneini-I Club 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Girls' Chorus 1, 2, Squad Leaders' Club 2. December 21 JENNIIC R. Most: ll-JLI AWA M. MILLER cc as ' L1 1 Ann COMMERCIAL Corridor Patrol 1, 2, Dramaties Club 1: Needlework Club 1, Vice President 13 Tap Danc- ing: Club 2: Secretarial Club 31 Squad Leaders' Club 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2. September 9 W. Doiux' MILLER HBiIl', ACADEMIC Cheerleader 1, 23 Dra- matics Club 3: Stage- craft Club 1: Booster Club 2: Statesmanship Club 8. May 6 M. YYONNE MIIILER 6:V0nnie7' ACADEMIC Social Service Club 1, 2: Home Room, Vice President 25 Knitting Club 3. April 15 IVILLIAM C. MocK GE ' 59 B111 , ACA E C nate 3: ' Cu 1 , I' ' L ' ol 1, 2, 3, Ge ral Captain 3: B' f 1, 2, 33 Var- s' Baseball 2 3' Ho e , 'F No ember '2 CREGO J. MONAIIAN "Irish" ACADEMIC Pigeon Club 1. Presi- dent 1: Skippers' Club 15 Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2. May 21 MARY L. MOIIAN '4Shorly,' GEORGE-DEEN Learn-to-Drive Club 1: Tap Dancing Club 23 Travel Club 3. July I LEORA M. IVIOHRISON 66 77 Lee HOME ECONOMICS Intramural Sports 1, 2. March 14 f Ggmil S731 5 . f r Lea I-to rive ,lilb-1: Italia I Cl b 1, 2: 'Iyping Club 33 . Jundjlfi ' I vm! Co IN IAL4 lee l l K ,ff' 'fd . A 9 X L Qi 1X . 91 . M I E im ' f r . m f - I , , W . ip, Vx ' A QQ. . . . A ,V Q... W 7 .X it fgfi. , K - , , , ,Q . 1 WST. ,, , l i l , s E N I o R S SENIORS ' . 12-, . V Q 'F I A F ' 1- ,Af 5 .l K. ot ff1:22 .,l,x' bil? .'F1f-ii., so 'S' if 3 z ai EE E Sis 4 . 1 . E Q F . , fmpigfwi... Ed I AK .95 O15-L ...i f f. ,s, A , iw .5 . i EUGENE F. MOSES "Tarzan', COMMERCIAL Derry Township High School 1, Booster Club 2, 3, Cheerleader 2, 3: Squad Leader 3, Intra- mural Sports 2, 3. January 14 MAIIY 15. MULLEN HWaler1nel01zv ACADEMIC Latrobe High School. 1, 2, Ncwswriting Club 3. September 22 IVILLIAM H. MUSSER ul-lilli' ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 1, Vivo Club 1, 2, 3. November 14 AIARY A. NARDELLA c:Ma,.y,:a ACADEMIC Italian Club 2, 3, Learn-to-Drive Club 3, Home Room, Sales Man- ager 3. January 10 AI.l5lCR'l' R. NEFF :AA bei: ACADEMIC February 15 C11 AIlI.0'l' J. NELSON ' 79 MSIUCIIB PROGRESSIVE Girls League, Vice President 3: Senate 3: National Honor Society 2. 3, Traffic Patrol 2. 3, Home Room, Secre- tary 2, Vice President 2, President 3: Horseshoe Staff 3, Girls League Honor Roll 2. September 26 JOHN A. NICODEMUS 'cNick,' COMMERCIAL N a t u r e Observation Club 1, 23 Track Club 3, Track 2, 3, Home Room, Vice President 2, Presi- dent 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, National Honor Society 3. December 1 NIARY E. NOYE CCRed!5 ACADEMIC October 10 C i. I Xt 1 . , , a ix it if 2, HARRY R. MosnER G5May0I'77 ACADEMIC Boys' Glee Club 1, Ushers! Club 2, 33 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 18 SUE A. MUssEi.MAN nRe1l" ACADEMIC Knitting Club 2, Home Room, President 3, Cor- ridor Patrol 2. March 25 FRED R. NALE MI'-'IACILH ACADEMIC Newswriting Club 2, College Club 3. July 3 AT HERINIC A. NARDON "Kimi, COMMERCIAL Learn-to-Drive Club 1. April 13 JEAN M. NEFF 'gjelznn ACADEMIC Girls' Glee Club 1, Girls' Basketball 1: In- tramural Sports 1, 2: Vocational Club 3, Cor- ridor Patrol 2. August 1 BEATRIOE M. NEUCEBAUER '4Beecie7' ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, Learn-to-Drive Club 1: Typing Club 3: Cor- ridor Patrol 1. March 115 . ROB . O lAN SCS , I E' V 1' iIntr ral ort 1, 2, " ra n C , Tr' ic at 1,i-i 3, Ho R ,'Salesx an- ager .QS retayfl, 2. July 11 , JANET M. lNUTE '', ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Secre- tary 2, Sales Manager 3: Forum Club 1: Travel Club 3: Learn-to-Drive Club 2, October 20 QQ . MAIII' J. NIOYER c'Mary fallen COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 15 Learn-to-Drive Club 2: Corridor Patrol 3, Tap Dancing Club 2. February 23 MARJORIE B. MUSSELBIAN '4Margie" COMMERCIAL Corridor Patrol 3 3 Girls League Honor Roll 2, Learn-to-Drive Club 1, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 24 ELEANOR H. NARDELLA '5Elean0r,' ACADEMIC Dramatics Club 1 3 Knitting Club 2, Enter- tainment Club 3, Italian Club 1, 2. September 5 ERNEST J. NASSIF c'Turk', COMMERCIAL Home Room, Sales Manager 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Sports Club 1, 2, 3. May 7 CAROLINE M. NELSON uCar0Iinen ACADEMIC Knitting Club lg In- tramural Sports 1. 2, Vocational Club 3, Home Room, Sales Manager 2, Vice President 2, Presi- dent 3. May 14 DOROTHY L. NICUCEBAUER MDD!!! ACADEINIIC Learn - to - Drive Club 1. June 3 Lois . TON 7 0 e ' MIC Mi C' pellzi Wx 13 rlsl ' cfm. D C ' 3 Dra- H 'S Go-to- Collcge Cl Enter. tainment Club 3: Annual Show 1. 2, 33 Girls League Honor Roll 1. June 11 HOMER L. OBENOUR CCObe57 ACADEMIC Safety Club 2, 3: Street Patrol 2. October 7 CAROLYN M. O,DlCI.L 5:Clll'0l,, ACADEMIC Home Room, V i c e President 2: J u n i o r Academy of Science 1, 25 Chemistry Club 25 Knitting Club 1, Presi- dent 15 Needlework Club 3, Secretary 3: Intra- mural Sports li National Honor Society 3. February 25 N ANCY E. OLSON iC3eIl,y!7 COMMERCIAL Home Room, V i c e President 2, President 35 Library Club 25 Needle- work Club 1. September 24 S ll IRLEY M. ORN li R aShirley,' COMMERCIAL Glee Club 1. September 7 M ' if , .. TTL., ', Learn Drl-v Travel Club 2, . December 22 Mu, E '. l iIdl'tf Vo! L' AC ' - - ' h 11 ANNA L. P.-'ICOYSKY 6GAn,l79 COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 1, 25 Typing Club 3. May 24 CRIST l'AvPAs '5Duke" COMMERCIAL Home Room, Presl- dent 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Ushers' Club 1, 2, 35 College Club 2. May 4 TIIICLMA R. PAUL "Thai" ACADEMIC Home Room, Secre- tary 15 Dramatics Club 15 Knitting Club 25 Vo- cational Club 35 Class Executive Committee 25 Attendance Office Staff 35 Intramural Sports 1. September 18 IWADEIJCNE M. PENNINCTON "Penny" ACADE MIC Home Room, Secre- tary 15 Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 2. JANE E. O'DoNNELL CC 73 JUNE COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 25 Typing Club 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 25 S q u a d Leader 2. September 28 MARY J. OW Eu. uMary fanew COMMERCIAL Glee Club 15 National Honor Society 3. February 13 JULIA R. ORR 6:11099 PROGRESSIVE Dramatic Club 1, 25 Learn-to-Drive Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 7 TIIELMA M. OTTO at D 57 Pfggy COMMERCIAL April 1 HELEN D. PALMER 6'BI0n1lie,, PROGRESSIVE Traffic Patrol 2, 35 Go-to-College Club 2. 3, Vice President 35 Dra- matics Club 15 Girls League Honor Roll 25 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Home Room, Vice Presi- dent 35 Compass Staff 35 National Honor So- ciety 3. October 22 EDITH PARISH :Tadien COMMERCIAL Home Room, Vice President 25 Astronomy Club 35 Annual Show 25 Glee Club 1, 35 In- tramural Sports 1, 3. November 10 NIARCARET PER: I l TAL cc - ,oe Peggy GEORGE-DEEN Knitting Club 15 Nee- dlework Club 25 Home Room, Vice President 2. June 30 JOHN H. PERRY ccfackw VOCATIONAL Stagecraft Club 15 Fu- ture Craftsmen of America 2, 3. December 14 TED C. OLKOSKI ccTed:9 VOCATIONAL February 22 MARTIIA H. ORNER 4'Marty', GEORGE-DEEN Learn-to-Drive Club 15 Needlework Club 35 Schubert Chorus 1. July 11 PIIYLLIS F. ORSENA CGPIWI77 GEORGE-DEEN Knitting Club 1, 25 Italian Club 1, 25 En- tertainment Club 35 Cor- ridor Patrol 35 Intra- mural Sports 2. September 3 H. MELVIN OYLER 6cMd9: VOCATIONAL Golf Club 35 Hunting and Fishing Club 25 In- tramural Sports 1. October 31 VAIJA PANos ccVe99 COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Knitting Club 1. August 9 PAUL E. PATTERSON C6Pat99 VOCATIONAL Future Craftsmen of of America, 2, 35 Home Room, President 35 Traffic Patrol 2, 3. May 7 JAMES T. PEN MAN 66 ' 97 lim ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Vice President 2. July 23 LAURA M. PETERMAN '6P0sie" ACADEMIC Mixed A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 25 Home Room, Vice President 2: Music 35 Knitting Club Club 1, 25 Intramural Sports ff .I .I x I e ' ' 55" ' m r s. ' A - 5 "' fi --"A5 - ' -.sf is I "'V' d ig fir-ff. , . .4 ,k , -A , Vi A,.,, ,, ' I 5523? I Q .Yk g A -7w"'2f' f . is f 5 f , 5'-:V 5 A' + 1 ' V Q N , . 51 'if --Plfffib 1 ..--Ia? I 2552 I ' Ya V K I ' We K' 51 - W , pl GF ,ii-J x 5 r A. A if -. . A ell, 5 '- '. ..,.-A: ' ' ,A--'gs 1, 2. June 28 January 27 X I ".. V ! ,455 R ,j" ,IH F O A. JAYNE Pr:'1'i:Rs GC 79 faynee ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 23 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 15. March 29 I ROTIIY IIILI As Dotn ACADEMIC Home Room, Vice President 13 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Social Serv- ice Club 33 Learn-to- Drive Club 13 HOIYIS Room, Treasurer 1. January 4 CLIFFORD E. PINCHER 5C3ud97 ACADEMIC Stagecraft Club 2, 3: Art Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. June 20 E. JANE PLIcMI'IcL uEll'l,l7Li6v GEORGE-DEEN Dramatic Club 1. 23 Study Club 33 Home Room, President 3, In- tramural Sports 1, 2. December 24 STEPIIANIIS I. PODGORSKI 'Terldien ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club 1, President 13 Knitting Club 2, Vice President 2, Social Service Club 33 Intramural Sports 13 Home Room, Sales Man- ager 2, 3: Future Teach- ers of America 2. July 18 M. ADALINE PORTI-ZR 'cflddieg' ACADEMIC Forum Club 23 SDCM1 Service Club 3, Knitting Club 1, Dramatics Cluo 1. I F VIRGINIA M. PETERS MGin11,ie" GEORGE-DEEN Learn-to-Drive Club 1g Vocational Club 3. March 20 fl4,LDA'P P ME fa . 4 C6 7 . AD IIC T mg Cl 3. Jive 1 3 1 J , , MYRA H. PIPER HSis', ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1, 2, 3. November 6 WILLIANI H. PLUMRIRR rear, COMMERCIAL Booster Club 2. 3, Treasurer 3 3 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 College Club 2. June 25 IVIARY T. POESCIIL '5FI0ssie,' COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 21 Typ- ing Club 3. September 23 M. ELIZARIQTII POTTICR MSibbiei' ACADEMIC A Cappella. Choir 1, 2, 33 Traffic Patrol 2, 33 Annual Show 1,141 Music Club 3. November 24 May 12 JOSEPH P- PRUGAR LoUIs F. PRUZNAK uSIl10k6y'7, HL0uie,, COMMERCIAL VOCATIONAL Track 1, 2, 3: In- Street Patrol 2, 3, tramllrlil SPOIWS 2- Intramural Sports Mana- Sgptgmbgr 4 ger 25 Safety Club 2, 33 Vocational Glee Club 3. March 5 BARRARA E. QUARRY XVILLIAM L. QUICCLE uBabs'7 'cBiIIH COMMERCIAL ACADEMIC Library Club 1, Vice Nature Study Club 1, President 13 H o m e 2, Secretary 2, Drum Room, Vice President 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2. October 13 and Bugle Corps 2, Band 2, 33 Orchestra 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2. February 25 AMP A- ., A S ,,,1 , l,5A,, . If A I mf ' U ' 'l I 'f : , ,, ,.,, K, , , -1 F' ' Joslcvn R. PFICFFER 6610677 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. November 20 A CARLO C. PIETROPAULO 46176162 ACADEMIC Italian Club 1, 2, 33 Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3, Intramural Sports 5, 5, 33 Trombone Choir ' l September 26 DONALD E. PLANK c'Duck" VOCATIONAL Science Club il. January 5 DoNAI.D E. PIIUNKET HWILCLLU ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. January 17 Josicvu R. POMPA "Blackie7' ACADEINIIC Street Patrol 1, 2, 33 Italian Club 3. February 19 IVIARY L. PRoRsT czsisbn ACADEMIC Glee Club 1, Girls' A Cappella Choir 2: Mixed A Cappella Choir 3: Home Room, Treasurer 13 Dramatics Club 2. December 14 FI' ' P 4 J. KETKA f' lf 'CACAQ 'MIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Stagecraft Club 3. November 20 IIRRECQZA C. QUIRIN ,, 'Beckym ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 2, Home Room, Secretary 11 Knitting Club 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 2, 3, Secretary 2g Attend- ance Office Force 2, 3. March 4 TI-IEI.AI',i B. RABENSTEIN ccH0ll6jf,7 ACADEMIC Knitting Club 2, Intra- mural Sports 2, Needle- work Club 3. September 2 MAIIOERY I. RAIBLE ' 75 HMargIe ACADEMIC H O in e Room, Vice President 2, President 3g Horseshoe Club 3, Vice President 33 Horseshoe Sta IT 3 3 Intramural Sports 2, Learn-to-Drive Club 2, President 23 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 23 Attendance Office Force 2, 3: National Honor Society 3. December 20 A. JANE RAMSEY ufanieu ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1, 2: Needlework C l u b 35 Home Room, Secretary 2, Intramural Sports 1. December 117 NIARION E. RATII czpelev VOCATIONAL Sheet Metal and Art Club 23 Future Crafts- men of America 3: Fore- man of Machine Shop 3. September 10 RIMIARD E. REED :cDiCk97 ACADEMIC Band 1, 2, 3: Orches- tra l, 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 15 Annual Show 1, 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 3. August 20 IVIARJORIE L. REID "MaI'gie', COINIMEHCIAL Intramural Sports 2: Knitting Club 13 Learn- to-Drive Club 23 VVorld Friendship Club 33 At- tendance Offico Force 2 3 V I November 23 M. JANE REssINc njaniev GEORGE-DEEN Knitting Club 13 Girls' Glee Club 23 Forum Club 35 Corridor Patrol 2 A January 7 EDNA M. RHODES alter!" PROGRESSIVE Knitting Club 1, World Friendship C l u b 2 3 Learn-to-Drive Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2. March 22 RICHARD C. RAIIOLD 'fllickn ACADEMIC Band 2, 3: Handicraft Club 1: Forestry Club 2, Chess Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 19 HARRY C. RAINEY :slr 99 ACADEMIC Track I 5 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Track Club 1, 2: Booster Club 3: Squad Leader 2, 3, Tumbling Squad 2, 3, August 14 MARY E. RAIvIsEY HMary', ACADEMIC Dramatics Club 1, Forum Club 3. March 7 1 . W . v 4: r Q A MI Spor . 1 . 3: Intramur 1, 2, 3. fs Fe uary 6 ELEANOI: F. REI-JSE '6Dixie,' PROGRESSIVE Girls' Chorus 13 Dra- matics Club 2, Drama- tics Meet, Shippensburg 2: Learn-to-Drive Club 3 October 1 JOIIN H. REIFSTECK aijollnw ACADEMIC Vivo Club 1, Ushers' Club 2, 3: Home Room, Secretary-Treasurer 13 Intramural Sports l, 2, 3. December 1 7 LILLIAN RESSLER "Lillian" ACA DEMIC Home Room, President 23 Knitting.: Club 1, 25 Typing Club 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. March 1 RAYMOND E. RHODES ccRay95 COMMERCIAL Forestry Club 3, In- tramural Sports 1. August 4 2' Ira XVALTER B. RADWONSKI 6'Rad1I" VOCATIONAL Vivo Club 1, 2: Junior Varsity Football 1 5 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 3, June 15 GENE S. RAMSEY NRUIIIH VOCATIONAL Sports Club 1, 2, 33 Varsity Football l, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3. October 1 7 GLENN H. RANCK uRa1Ick" COMMERCIAL Stageeraft Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 3: Annual Show Stage Crew 2, 3: Commencement Stafle Crew 2, 3. January 1 ARTIIIII: L. RAUCHLE CCArt79 VOCATIONAL C ub 1: Future of America 3: Home Sales HOMEII P. REIMER 64 Homeri' ACADEMIC Home Room, Secretary 3: Junior Varsity Foot- ball 1, Intramural Sports 1, 37 Hunting and Fish- mg Club 2, 3, Pigeon Club 15 College Club 2, ,Q 13' August 29 GEORG' D. ' LDS i Gi 75 I . 60I'gC A' , A-C Q Fores Club 1, 2, Chess Club 33 Intra- mural,Sports 1, 2, 3. June 27 XVILLIAM T. RIIODES ul-Bill" VOCATIONAL Future Craftsmen of America 23 Safety Cluu 23 Dance Orchestra 33 Home Room, Sales Man- ager 33 Vocational Dance Orchestra 3. August 26 3 SENIOR '5- SENIO f Q Fi Q 33 .i,,r4zx. ,I fr. - 1?- l . 3 l I M ' , .13 rm .. . me W , gt,.tM K se. I .I 3 jg. ,, .. .. As x., '--Jars fm ffl it 1 ' ,. :- A A ' ' ,IST I' .ilsfglsf A RS H .I 'ips 1 'z Q .,.,, razor sggegfis 1 .33 7 ""'. : , Q9 it it ' It . 3 -mi' I X ,,, ., Q . W I ':" ARY ELRIGE MARY A. RICHARDS GEORGE V. RICIIETT czkayv ::Mary:n 46C,lu1Z99 ABA IC COMMERCIAL VOCATIONAL fe . ' Atting 1 2, 5 zogtgber-3' I , " JOIIN A. RILEY "Johnnie" ACADEMIC Home Room, President 23 Orchestra 1, 2: Band 1, 23 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 String Quartette 1, 2, 33 All-State Orchestra 2, 33 Wagnerian Club 33 Brass Quartette 1, 2. September 17 PAULINE D. RITCHEY Gcljouyv PROGRESSIVE Class Secretary 13 Na- tional Honor Society 2, 33 Traffic Patrol 2, 33 Senate 3 3 Horseshoe Staff 33 A Cappella Choir 23 Annual Show 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 17 PHYLLIS J. RoisINsoN Cfphlilil ACADEMIC Home Room, President 13 Traffic Patrol 2, 33 Senate 23 Girls League Vice President 23 Na- tional Honor Society 2, 3: Girls League Honor Roll 23 Horseshoe Staff 33 Typing Club, Presi- dent 3. March 30 KENNICTII H. HOCKEY ccKen77 COMMERCIAL Dramatics Club 23 Stagecraft Club 3. December 3 GRACE F. RoEI.oEs 4'Gracien GEORGE-DEEN Corridor Patrol 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 3. June 28 BLANCIIE M. ROMEROWICZ "Blanche,' GEORGE-DEEN Intramural Sports 1, 23 Knitting Club 13 Travel Club 2, 3: Home Room, Treasurer 1. July 7 Mila' lilt ROSICFSKY 4'Mike" ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Vivo Club 3, Secre- tary-Treasurer 3. July 8 Library Club 1, 2, Secretary 13 Secretarial Club 3 3 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Girls League Honor Roll 23 National Honor Society 3. September 11 THOMAS W. RILEY ccgiuss ACADEMIC March 20 WILLIAM M. RITTS ffisizrf COMMERCIAL Handicraft Club 13 Chamber of Commerce 2: Nature Club 3: Home Room, Vice President 2, President 3. September 23 CLEO I. RoiIIsoN cccleofa PROGRESSIVE Intramural Sports 1. 23 Knitting.: Club 13 Chemistry Club 2: So- cial Service Club 3. December 30 PIIYLLIS C. Roooizics MPII il" COMMERCIAL Needlework Club 23 Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Typing Club 3. April 19 S. LoUIsI-: ROLAND uWcesieH ACADEMIC Needlework Club 3 3 Squad Leaders' Club ' 1 Intramural Sports ' Knitting Club 1 Ja u' ry GE E510 'G in ' A IC Intramtjr Sports 1, 2, 33 Stamp Club 2, 3. September 7 PAUL ll. Ross 'Tlaslin VOCATIONAL Street Patrol 2, 33 Future Craftsmen of America 2, 33 Safety Club 2, 33 Vocational Glee Club 3. June 5 Safety Club 1. 2, 31 Intramural Sports 1, 2. 33 Street Patrol 1, 2, 3. December 3 DoI:oTIIY R. RITCHEY CGDOLWDD COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1 3 Entertainment Club 3 3 Learn-to-Drive Club 2. March 25 JOSEPH E. ROBINSON 5410697 COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. 33 Ushers' Club 2, 3. February 3 STANLEY L. ROBUCK uslanw COMMERCIA L Intramural Sports 3: Sports Club 1. August 1 5 ANGELINE RoEEARo 'chlngiew COMMERCIAL Home Room, Vice President 2, President 3i Knitting Club 2, Vice President 23 Traffic Pa- trol 33 Intramural Sports 1 2 , . March 26 RIIIIIARD L. ROMAGNA '6Dick,, ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Junior Varsity Football 23 College Club 23 Forestry Club 33 Bi- cycle Club 2. August 2 MARY E. ROIQAIIAUCH ccMaI,ya: ACADEMIC Typing Club 3. December 26 FRANK T. ROSSRACH uFrcz11kic', VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, February 9 BERNADINI4: L. Ross3IAN "Berrien HOME ECONOMICS Vocational Club 23 World Friendship Club 3. May 20 WILLIANI C. HOUZER "Billy COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Statesmanship Club 1, 23 General Shops Club 3: Home Room, Sales Manai-Cer 2, 3. April 10 PAIILINIQ R. RUNK f'Pdu1e:' , ACADEMIC ' In ramural S orts 1, 1, ,. Corridor atrol 3: t an lub 1 '22 Tap ncin1CClul.f 3. 5 ' I September-227 y ' EDITH B. RUTIIERFORD "Edie', COMMERCIAL Learn-tofDrive Club 1: Typing Club 3. March 3 PAULINI4: M. RYAN "Paulinie', ACADEMIC A Cappella Choir 2, 3: Social Service Club 2, 35 Annual Show 2: Home Room, Sales Manager 3: Girls' Glee Club 1. April 4 HELEN A. SAISATINA C5 ' 99 Aggie ACADEMIC Italian Club 1, 2, 3: Needlework Club 3. January 30 JEAN R. SANDRUS nfeanien PROGRESSIVE Learn-to-Drive Club 1, Secretary 1: Knitting: Club 2, Vice President 25 Chemistry Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2. Il. December 1 9 DOROTHY L. SATTERFIELD 'cGranfl1na" ACADEMIC Entertainment Club 1. 2, 3, Vice President 3: Corridor Patrol 3. December 14 -v ii BPITTY lVl. Rouzen '6Belts" ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club 1: Entertainment Club 25 Typing Club 3: Intra- mural Sports 1: Home gloom, Sales Manager 1. September 10 Wu.i.IA3I L. ROwI.i:s HBHF' ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 2, 3: Tumbling.: Squad 2. 3: Squad Leader 2, 3: Stagecraft Club 3. January 26 SHIRLEY M. RUPERT 65Sid77 COMMERCIA L Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3: Dramatics Club 1, 2: Home Room, Secre- tary 1, Vice President 2: Corridor Patrol 1: Typ- ing Club 3, Treasurer 3. September 13 ALFRED A. RUTOL0 ffr.-ef: A ADE C ll TuoIvIAs C. RYAN upigeonv ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1. May 8 s INQ, . 'ALoMII.:' . , Joe: I, Itali' wub 1, 2, 3: Enter ainment Club 2: Forum Club 3:1 ome Room. Vice Pre? nt 2, President 3. . Septemb 22 HELEN L. SANoANER.x c'Brigl1t Eyesw COMMERCIAL Learn-to-Drive C I ll b 1, 2: Italian Club 1, 2: Needlework Club 3. July 3 JACK SATTICIRFIELIJ acjockv ACADEMIC Home Room, Secretary 2. President 3: Ushers' Club 2, 3: Chemistry Club 2 : Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Traffic Patrol 3. June 10 .. A.. 2 - X v If . .rv jg -it in 13 r s , 2 Septe e 26 . fr NC, VIIIOINIA L. ROUZEIQ 660111 nys, PROGRESSIVE Intramural Sports 1 : Dramatics Club 1, 2: Entertainment Club 3. August 12 JouN J. RIIDISILL nffzlflyv ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. October 25 CoI.DIIc C. Rosa "Do1l1lieH ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1 I Forum Club 2: Social Service Club 3. June 21 DAVID A. RUTOLO ullavev ACADEMIC Varsity Football 1. 2, 3: Junior Varsity Bas- ketball 1, 2: Home Room, Vice President 2, President 3: Sports Club 1, 2: Italian Club 3: In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Track 1. May 6 CiIAIiI.i:s A. SAIIATIINE Mlglldn ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1. 2: Annual Show 1, 2, 3: A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3. November 16 VI .2 . ANDICRS ocia ervice ub 2: ap Dan ini.: ub 2, 11: tram l ' rts 1. A st 18 Louis J. SANTILENA GCLOZL77 COll1lIVlERCIAl. Vivo Club 1: Ushers' Club 2, 3. October 31 V HHN ON W. SAVAGE pspal-kv A ACADEMIC Booster Club 1. 21 3' Junior Varsity Football 1: Home Room, Secre- tary-Treasurer 1, Vice President 2. June 13 il . we i,.. . Vg. Yi in ,Q W 3 A SENI O SUSAN M. SATERS 65Sue9! PROGRESSIVE Girls' League, Secre- tary 2, President 3, Home Room, Secretary 1, Sales Manager 2, Traffic Patrol 3, English De- partment Play 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, Reception Committee 1, Forum Club 3, National Honor Society 3. September 17 BETTY M. SCHADE uschadyv ACADEMIC Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Special Orchestra 1, 2, 3. December 12 IWARGUERITE E. SCHIELE ufwalgiev COMMERCIAL Dramatics Club 11 Forum Club 2, 3. September 12 GEORGE V. ScIIocH 4'HarfllIead,' ACADEMIC Vivo Club 1, 2, 3, In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. August 10 LENORE A. SCHWARTZ "Lenore', ACADEMIC Needlework Club 1, Knitting Club 2, 3, Home Room, Sales Man- ager 3, Schubert Chorus 1, Annual Show 1, Girls League Honor Roll 2. March 24 H I I f VIRGINIA M. SEIIZ " .x Q XJ 'cciluziea 1' -SCONIMERCIAIH 5 ' Lt-ammo-IIrive.'C 1 u D 1,.?, 3,,.Honie Room, 'Nice President 2, Presi- dent 3. April 30 EDVVARD P. SHAFFER HEI! ACADEMIC Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 2, Junior Varsity Football 2. September 14 GILBERT H. SIIARER nGibbe1-5' ACADEMIC Baseball 2, 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, Hunt- ing and Fishing Club 1, 2, A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Annual Show 2, Home Room, Secretary 2, Vice President 3. November 4 HELEN M. SAYLOR ulfelenf' ACADEMIC Dramatics Club 1 , Travel Club 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. October 11 MAIIIAN J. SCIIEELER cc-,anew GEORGE-DEEN Audubon Club 2, Cor- ridor Patrol 2, Knitting Club 1, Dramatics Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2. February 25 IVIARJORIE L. SCIIILLING uMarj0rie" ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1, Tap Dancing Club 2, Needle- work Club 3, Home Room, Secretary 1. September 4 JAMES A. SCIIOLL aclilnzn ACADEINIIC Home Room, Sales Manager 1, Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2. July 15 LEONARD H. Scil WARTZ C5Len?7 ACADEMIC Hunting and Fishing Club 1, Nature Club 2, 3, President 3, Carnegie Nature Study 1, 2, 3, Junior Academy of Sci- ence 1, 2, 3, Vice Presi- dent 2, Intramural Sports 2. x November 6 BESSIE S. SENDER 66Ben77 COMMERCIAL Learn-to-Drive C l u b 1, Forum Club 2, Travel Club 3. January 12 HELEN L. SHAFFER 77 :'Shef PROGRESSIVE Vice President of Class 1, Treasurer of Class 2, Chemistry Club 3, Na- tional Honor Society 2, 3, Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 3, Horseshoe Staff 3: Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2. January 20 JANET SI-IARER C5 59 fan COMMERCIAL Home Room, Treasurer 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, Dramatics Club 1: Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, Typing Club 3, Annual Show 1, 2. July 20 G 'B A .. z ff 1.-5934: . '. I . N. A529 X s 'I N I CT . Y J. Sc It CELLA VOC I s - tree Pa 0 1, 2, 3, As- sistant tain 2' Band ILIYU7 Saf ,I 1, 2, A 2, 3, ce Orchestra 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2. April 20 . WARREN SCHEFFER ccshefao COMMERCIAL Handicraft Club 2, 3, President 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2: Skippers' Club 2. December 30 KENNETI'I N. SCIIMELZLEN c:Ken:9 ACADEMIC Glee Club 1, Kodak Club 2, 3. February 17 NEVIN D. SCIIULER '4NevinU ACADEMIC Radio and Telegraph Club 3. November 24 XVILLIAM A. SCOTT 4'SlIarkyH VOCATIONAL Stage Crew 1, 2, 3, Social Committee 3. July 7 EDWARD J. SIIATFER 6CEd99 VOCATIONAL Safety Club 1, Street Patrol 1, 2, 3, Future Craftsmen ol' America 2, 3, Shop Safety Club 1, 2, 3, President 2. February 28 JEAN D. SIIAFFER CC 73 lean ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1, Presi- dent 1, Chemistry Club 2, Travel Club 3, Presi- dent 3 , Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Traffic Patrol 3, Home Room, President 3, G I r l s League Honor Roll 1, 2, National Honor Society 3 ' July 20 RUTII E. SIIAVER NRIIIII7' PROGRESSIVE Knitting Club 1, As. tronomy Club 3. July 6 JOEL I. SHAWLEY '5CuiseppeH VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, Future Craftsmen ol America 3. February 26 OLIVIA: L. SIIIPE 'f0IIie" ACADEMIC Knitting Club 11 Library Club 2: World Friendship Club 33 Cor- ridor Patrol 3: Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2. August 16 RIQIIIZRICK L. SIIRIVRIQ 'fFritz,' ACADEMIC Track Club 2, 3: Track Manager 2, 31 Orchestra l. 2: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Ushers' Club 1. August 3 JANE C. SIIUTT 'gfunien COMMERCIAL Iiramatics ClIIb 1: Typing Club 3. February 17 MII.DRI:n I. SIIIVERS c'H011ey'7 GEORGE-DEEN Intramural Sports 2, 33 Corridor Patrol 1. July 1 MARY J. SIMPSON "Mary fallen ACADEMIC A Cappella Choir 1, 2: Learn-to-Drive Club 1: VVorld Friendship Club 2, 3: Traffic Patrol Ii: An- nual Show 1. 2. July 15 LoUIsI: sr 45 0, ll M 1 jf ome o czlfet ry Vic r si len ' , Presiden ' . ' February ll UOIIOTIIY H. SLEP ccsleepyns ACA DEMIC A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3: Annual Show 1, 2, 3: Music Club 2. 3. January 4 'Ar wi LYIIIA B. SIIIFFLER 'fLy1lia" ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1: Needlework Club 15. October 1 JOIIN T. SIIONIO '6Sl1owb0alH ACADEMIC Boys' Glee Club 11 Radio Club 2. Jrly 18 KENNIJTII F. SIIULTZ NKEIL79 ACAIIELIIC Hunting and Fishing Club 2: Vivo Club 3. March I2 f f ff ff! ." .X - ' I ff ff a jf DLER f ,, I 6177, VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1: 2, 3? Future Craftsmen of America 2. March 16 PIIILII' SIMNONDS "Phil" ACADEMIC February 2 OI.IN SIMPSON 'gBu1ch" ACADENIIC Magic ClIIb 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 15 JAt:K li. SKIcI.I.EY 'ilflashf' ACADEMIC Home Room. President 3. Secretary 1, 2: Bas- ketball 1, 2, Manager 1, 2: Junior Varsity Foot- ball 2g Track Club l, 2: Booster Club 3: intra- Inural Sports 2, Ii. February 20 CATI E If . ITZKI ' 5 ' 97 0117118 C IN NI AL Dra tti ClIIb l, 3: ountai .cho Staff 1. ' arch 14 z' J I U4 ""' H 1 , V' f "C 'A ' - F ' I DONALD H. SIIINCLER ':Sl1ing7' ACADEMIC Home Room, Vice President 2: President 3: Football 1, 2, National Honor Society 3. December 23 EvI:I.i'N J. SHowAI.TEn 6cEvy99 COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports lj Corridor Patrol 2. June 17 BETTY L. S IIIiL'I'z,xI3ARGI:R nS1IuIlzy', ACADEINIIC Dramatics Club 1: Learn-to-Drive C l u b 2: Forum ClIIb 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. March 3 IVAN F. SIDLIQR 65111879 COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 2, 3: Home Room, Sales Manager 2. 3. Sevretary 1: Forestry Club 1, 23 Hunting and Fishing Club 1, 2. February 27 CIQNIL J. SIMOYICTTI "Scratchu COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Camera Club 2: Squad Leader 2. June 17 PAT SINISE ccpatas VOCATIONAL May 31 DONALD B. SLIIP uSIeepy,' ACADEMIC Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 3: Boys Feder- ation, Treasurer 3: Junior Chamber Ol' Corn- meri-e 2. 3. March 7 WII.I.IAiI C. SAIALES GCTip!7 VOCATIONAL Radio Club 1: Future C1'al'tsmen of America 2, 3: Physics Club 3: Vo- cational Dance Orchestra 3. January 27 " Q 3. R sa ' A .... . nl. -1- A-am... "-- 5 mai nm I... ... '. .,. . .. e i ly. lj afaiji. Q In If.. tif: SV N K 3 it 25. is if 'Sal SENI ORS SENIORS . ,ACA D I A . . ' L: is It 5 A 332' f -- A swf , 3 . S I I- gil iflz f' 4' Q, . - v.-'vi-:tr-e-W-fm -. ffm -'H fr 'A lVl'L , ' 'K ' 173 -A,. ,K . , ,I Q u e- Yiuewxx R. JANE SMILEY Kfanzen ACADEMIC Dramatics Club 1, 23 Forum Club 3: States- manship Club 1, 2, An- nual Show 1, Home Room, Secretary 1, A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3: Girls League Play 1, National Honor Society 3. July 8 JACK W. SMITH USI77, ittyu COMMERCIAL Track Manager 1 3 Home Room, President 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Safety Patrol 3. May 8 E. LOUISE SMITH "Smitty" ACADEMIC Embroidery Club 15 Forum Club 2, 3g Sci- ence Club 3. February 29 RAY A. SMITII "S1nittyn VOCATIONA L May 10 RYZELLA SMITII f'Rosie" ACADEMIC Home Room, Secretary 25 Intramural Sports 1, Learn-to-Drive Club 2, Dramatics Club 1, Art Club 2, 3. January 23 DALE S. SNYDER ccRed9J ACADEINIIC Agriculture Club 1, Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 3: Baseball 2, 3: Intramural Sports 2, 3. February 16 M. JANE SNYDER :CM J 79 PROGRESSIVE matics Club 13 Knitting Club 2, Secre- tary 2g Chemistry Club 2, 3, Secretary 31 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 21 MARY L. SOROE 'cllflitzil' ACADEMIC Newswriting Club 2, 33 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3: Knitting Club 1: Learn-to-Drive Club 2, 3. December 19 Q ELINOR K. SMITH "EliII0r', ACADEMIC Home Room. Secretary 1, Knitting Club 13 Dramatics Club 2 3 Needlework Club 33 In- tramural Sports 1. November 19 JAMES E. SMITII it ' 95 fun ACADEMIC Football 1, 2, 3, A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 23 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, An- nual Show 1, 2, Music Club 3, Home Room, Vice -President 2. March 28 MIIJDRED V. SMITH 5'MiIlie,' COMMERCIAL Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 2, Travel Club 3. July 9 ROBERT F. SMITII Ksmittyn ACADEMIC Magic Club 33 Intra- mural Sports 3g Varsity Baseball 3. September 6 BETTY J, SNYDER 'cBells" ACADEMIC Dramatics Club 1: Girls' Athletic Club 13 Travel Club 1: Home Room, Vice President 2, November 4 MARGARET L. SNYDER "Margiev GEORGE-DEEN Intramural Sports 1. July 28 ALLEN SOMMER 'GA Ilenf, VOCATIONAL Sports Club 35 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 18 SIIELDON K. SPEAKING "SlIeI,' VOCATIONAL Science Club 37 VO- cational Music Club 3. October 8 X Q, , wife HAROLD C. SMITH "SInitLy,' ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, English Department Play 2. September 12 E. LORRAINIC SMITH uRanger" ACADEMIC Dramatics Club 1 5 Book Week Play 15 Girls' Glee Club 3. June 20 PHILIP G. SMITH uslnitlyn VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. September 12 RORERT S. SMITH c:B0b9s ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Squad Leaders' Club 1, 2, 3, Handicraft Club 2, 3, Secretary 23 Home Room, Secretary 1, December 11 BlC'I"I'lG M. SNYDER C6Sis77 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2g Corridor Patrol 1, Knitting Club 1, 2, Squad Leader 3. May 25 MAICY E. SNYDER C6Mal.y77 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Social Service Club 35 Glee Club 1. A 9 ONEFE CC 77 QD 'k Cl 2, 35 ack Sq 2, 3, Intramura . 1, 2, 3. Ja r HOWARD H. SIIEECE :cHOIl,'fly',, VOCATIONAL Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 2, 33 Junior Varsity Football 2, 3. January 31 N.: MARJORIE L. SPIDLE 6'Marge', COMMERCIAL Dramatics Club 1: World Friendship Club 2, 3: Annual Show 13 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2, Girls' Chorus 1. Alll-fllSi. 11 l'Il.lXll-ZR li. SPRUNCER upiccolo Peleu ACADEMIC Band 1, 2, 3: Home Room, Secretary I . May 23 y PAUL C. STAUEEER l MIIIOIZIJQR, VOCATIONAL Radio Club 23 Science , Club 3. November 1 DONALD C. STEELE c4D0nu ACADEMIC Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 23 In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Boys' Give Club 1: Statesmanship Club 3. June 18 EDGAR B. ST :fi f ' ze A 'J ciziiurgigyyazx Uf' A' poll! C oir 2, RoomfbSe0fe-" f y 1. , 1 Marc' '!0 BICRNICE W. STICINBERG 66 59 Bea ACADEMIC Home Room, Secre- tary 2: World Friend- ship Club 11 Go-to-Col- lege Club 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. April 24 Pit'l'liIClA J. STEWART KCPUL77 ACA DEINIIC Learn-to-Drive Club 1, Library Club 2. April 4 l N 4' ' . STITT t 1 Siizf' S ACADEMIC Sports Club 32 Varsity' aseball 2, 3, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. November 1 l l MS l A has KATIIRYN A. SPIELMAN 'gKassy,' ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1: Learn-to-Drive Club 2, Typing Club 3, September 17 RAY C. STAMBAUCH ccRay1v ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 3: Forestry Club 3. July 20 MARY JANE ST. CLAIR MAI. 1.1: GEORGE-DEEN Knitting Club 13 Home Room. Secretary 1: Vocational Club 3. January 28 W. GLENN STEELE zcljonvs . ACA DEMIC September 111 RALPH L. STEIILEY In uffalpllg, PROGRESSIVE Collectors' Club 2, Secretary-Treasurer 2 3 Chemistry Club 2, 3, President 3, Stamp Club 3, President 3: Traffic Patrol 3, Junior Acade- my of Science 33 Com- pass Staff 33 National Honor Society 3. April 20 HASSELL L. STERE "HasseII,, PROGRESSIVE Stagecraft Club 1: Statesmanship Club 2, 3: College Club 23 In- tramural Sports 1, 2: Corridor Patrol 2, 3. May 22 M. JANE STINE uffzniev COBIBIERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, 2. January 16 RUTH V. STIVER 'aPo0ch', ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club 1. October 25 I ! . , , 'j,. ,. V. .g a LUCY G. SPINAZZOLA csLu99 ACADEMIC Italian Club 1, 2, 3: Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 2. August 26 GERALD L. STAl'l.l'1TON '6Slapey,' ACADEMIC Nature Club 1, Chess Cluh 3. May 2 EDWARD L. STECKROTII ELSIE E. ANINI 6CSlefy97 ACADEMIC Italian Club 1, 2, 3: Knitting Club 25 Intra- mural Sports 1: Voca- tional Club 3. September 16 JACK T. STEINRICISER Hfacku ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 13 Ushers' Club 1. November 5 Doms L. STEWART fflinbbyf ACADEMIC Knitting Club 2, Presi- dent 2: Forum Club 13 Social Service Club 33 Home Room, Vice Presi- dent 1. January 14 PHYLLIS F. STINEMAN "PhilU COMMERCIAL Girls League Honor Roll 2, Home Room, Sales Manager 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, Shu- bert Chorus 1, 2: Annual Show 1, 2: Knitting.: Club 1: Dramatics Club 2, Corridor Patrol 2. July 27 CHARLOTTE E. STUIBER 'CCM' COMMERCIAL Home Room, Secretary 1, President 33 Atten- dance Office Staff 3: Learn-to-Drive Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, Dramatics Club 2: Knit- ting.: Club 1: Compass Staff 3. June 30 SENI O RS F ,. ,. -. It In fs e fi ,. 1 Ev Q E .QS A fs, L 5 at - efeevzfx- Ie. 5- at 'V i":f " ,A.A . f 1 .L E A ,Q W 'I TL, Q ROY L. STOL z G. ELLEN STONE ICS VL 3, uDoMie,' AC IC GEORGE-DEEN Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 3: I' World Friendship Club 3, Vice President 3. C May 16 ' 1 JEAN M. STOUT ANNA M. STOVER 'cfeanien "Anna" GEORGE-DEEN COMMERCIAL Intramural Sports 1, Home Room, Secretary 1, Vocational Club 2, Entertainment Club 3. April 7 HELEN C. SUMMERS "Helen" ACADEMIC Home Room, Treasurer 2, Typing Club 3: In- tramural Sports 1, 2, Knitting: Club 1. February 20 MARY E. SWAB ccMa,,y:9 GEORGE-DEEN Intramural Sports 1, 2, Junior Girls' Debatinf! Team 2, Corridor Patrol 1, 3, Home Room, Sales Manager 3. May 14 ROBERT E. SWANK 65B0b99 ACADEMIC January 9 A. HELEN TAYLOR "Suesack" ACADEMIC Dramatics Club 12 Glee Club 2: Go-tO-Col- lege Club 3, National Honor Society 3. April 20 KARL R. THOMPSON nKarl,7 ACADEMIC Sports Club 2, 3: Home Room, Secretary 1, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. April 20 Knitting Club 1, World Friendship Club 2, 3, Treasurer 3, Traffic Pa- trol 2, 3. July 21 WALTER E. SUNDERLANIJ MDOCHS ACADEMIC Home Room, President 3, Vice President 2: Junior Varsity Football 1, 2, Varsity Football 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3. July 17 WILLIAM B. SWAB Cisqueeii ACADEMIC Rifle Club 1: Hunting and Fishing.: Club 1, 2, Junior Chamber of Com- merce 1, 3. February 23 BERNICE B. SWARTZ C6SiS!7 COMMERCIAL Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 3: Knitting Club 1, Learn-to-Drive Club 2, Traffic Patrol 3, National Honor So- ciety 3. November 11 MICIIIAEI. THOMAS 'GMM' ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Italian Club 1, 2. November 29 RAYMOND G. THOMPSON CGRed97 VOCATIONAL March 15 ROISFRT S. THOMPSON ROBERT W. THOMPSON C 53 CC 9 . L Slidb N CAUJEMIC I tra u Sports 1, 2, ' ' U ' Club 1, 2: Magic b 3: Squad Leaders' lub 2, 3, Track 1. July 3 Bob ' ACADEMIC Stagecraft Club 2. October 17 KATHRYN J. STONEBRAKER cccaddyn 7 COMMERCIAL Glee Club 1, Dra- matics Club 2, Vocation- al Club 2, Home Room, Vice President 2, Enter- tainment Club 3. January l ip M r."i: 1 6. agua: .X ST IVIP CC , K fu I r b 2 Sk DE IQ . ancin Club , ear 1 ' . lu 1, DOROTHY SUTTER CCDOKDE ACADEMIC A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2: Dramatics Club 1, Music Club 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Sales Manager 2, 'Vice President 2. September 20 XVILLIAM H. SWAN HBE!!! ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 1: Dra- matics Club 2, Treasur- er 2, Booster Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3 ' July 19 EDWARD N. SWOPE C6Bud77 ACADEMIC Track 1, 2, 3, Track Club 1, 2, 3. February 29 DONALD B. THOMPSON C6 37 DOH ACADEMIC Track 2, 3, Hunting: and Fishing ClIIb 2, Track Club 3, Intra- mural Sports 2, 3. March 18 RORERT B. THOMPSON 9 "Tommy ' ACADEMIC Football 1, 2, 3. Cap- tain 3g Track 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Home Room, Secre- tary 1, Vice President 2, President 3: Sports Club 3: Hi-Y Club 33 Class President 3: National Athletic Scholarship So- ciety 2, 3. June 7 MIRIAM W. TIPPERY CCTLppy7! PROGRESSIVE Traffic Patrol 2, 3, A Cappella Choir 2, 3, An- nual Show 2, 3: Girls' Glee Club 1: Knitting Club 2: Music Club 3: Iglational Honor Society MARY T. TISIIIJER J. RICHARD TITIELMAN VERNA M. TOBIAS 'iMf"'Y" mflgiiligw QT 051 U COMMERCIAL E COIVIMERCIAL Home Room. .Vice President 1: Knitting Club 1: Secretarial Club Statesmanship Club 1, 2, 3: Junior College Club 2: Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 3: Board of Publications 3 2 Home Room, Secretary 2, President 3: Squad Leader 2: Girls' A Cap' 1 1, 3 Intramural Sports 1, pella Choir 2, 3: An- September 17 , 3: Debate Team 2, nual Show 1, 2, 31 Chairman 2: Quill and Dramaties Club 1: Typ- Ecroll 3: National Honor ing Club 3. Ociety 3. , . ,t W , , November 6 August 19 l 4 fm C 4 ISI-:TTY J. TROUT CONSUELO M. TROUT DWICIIT R. TROUTMAN H, A A 3, ,a - - ' 4 z . uTr0utLe,' '6C0nnIeH 'GDIUI-ghtu I , COMMERCIAL ACADEMIC ACADEMIC M Learn-tofDrive Club Needlework Club 2. Band 1, 2, 3: Dance 5, 1: Knitting Club 2: Tap President 2: Home Room, Orchestra 3. I ' X ll ,L Dance Club 1. Secretary I. November 27 ,Q at 'ak May 25 August 24 F , if , gg ,AI Z M1111 . FIR NORMAN W. ULMER J , , nd. ,- ff like j 1, uPeg" "Norm" -Iv ACAD ' . ACADEMIC Stamp Cl 2: Ushers' r r l s 2, Track Club 2, 3: In- Club 3. I Y Le n- tramural Sports 1: May 6 WM' I , T Home Room, Secretary ub 3. I Track 1, 2, 3. September ' February 29 JEAN L- ULSH M. LOUISE VANCE PAUL VANCE 5. A. Hglolldiew Hlezerv MSII filnpu Q AC XDEMIC " 4 ' ' COMMERCIAL Needlevifork Club 3, ACADEMIC Nfedlgwmnk Club 1' 2- President 3: Tap Dance January 30 0 3i 90fYldUf Pafml 1- Cum 2: Corridor Patmi so I A August 16 33 Intramural Sports 1: , H Home Room, Vice Presi- dent 2, President 3: At- tendance Office Assistant 3: National Honor SO- ciety 3. April 2 GLAIIYS R. VINI.'GHN R, ARDIQLL VM-TER HERNIAN A. VICLIONE 'iClgdyS" ffyeff uflllillllllln ACADEMIC PROGRESSIVE VOCATIONAL Lvarn-to-Ilrive Club 1: Needlework Club 2, 3. Statesmanship Club 2: Corridor Patrol 2: Track Italian Club l. 2: Ushers' Club 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3: December 7 Manager 1' Home Room, Treasurer January 16 1, June 13 JOIIN PAIIL VINCENT MARCERY V. VINCENT .LFG J..'VOGIf1L '5Vi1Ice7' ulfincyi' '- ' npltflfn , It ACADEMIC ACADEMIC .ACAUEMIC , A Intramural Sports 1, I 2 ,t ,D -, CI b 1. Handicraft Curb 13 2. 8: Ushers' Club 2, 3. Netf,QS',1.Ofk glifb 3? ' Art Metal Club 3: In- I June 8 July 17 tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. July 5 fi MARGARET A. VOGEL WILLIAM P. VOssI.ER HELEN A. WACNPIR CC 77 Mafg cc - rn cafv' ra A I ACADEMIC B U I my Iiramgtigg Ciui, 1, 2: COMMERCIAL ACADEMIC H O r s e s h O e Club 3: Statesmanship Club 3, Secretary 3: Horseshoe Staff 3: Home Room, Corridor Patrol 2, 3, President 2: Junior Var- sity Football 2: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2: Social Service Club 1: Travel Club 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. Wy. , A4 ., , "' .i ? 4-Q' I' :" A ie QA , . iiv5etg1ryAh Sgles Big? Booster Cum 3. May 16 'EB Q ef! ZIIICB - E fice Assistant 3: Nation- Sepumber 21 al Honor Society 3. September 10 1 LEROI' IVACYER XVILLIAM A. IVACNER PAUL G. XVAITE HWf1gs: ffufiggzer' ftslmfiyfr VOCATIONAL ACADEMIC ACADEMIC October 25 College Club 2, Score! Home Room, Vice tary 2: Forestry Club 3, President 2, Sales Man- President 3: Intramural ager 3: Track Club 1, 2, Sports 1: Bicycle Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2: Track 1. 2, 3. June 20 September 11 , . . X , ef' :fx ' ' Va 1523 S E N I O R S . ,, 1. . ,. , f,...- . . , . ..,,! ,I K ENIO RS Fl e N Q: ,, fffis fgfffl, if . I. Q' .Pai .: 7 W Q1 . H gfziivii is hi, 'V '...a u ., . x bi. gina ., lg K - .s.,A..'N .. I: K , U 'Q 4 , if 1' - - -H Im-11 kh- K . i 3 .. 51. f 1 iisffl '33 , .WD PR A . . A ,,,,, ,A A P g .:1.,w.:-,V ' 1 i K H ' z . f A A ' ' R4 :-ae? 35,0 wr I 6. - .i , -:ii , 29, ,tib- 4, .Pk 9 If f I 'JSF 3, ..,. . yi, is mf' ELIZABETH A. WALKER 1 MBI-ztty ' PROGRESSIVE Corridor Patrol 31 Home Room, Vice Presi- dent 2, Sales Manager 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Chemistry Club 2, 3: Wagnerian Club 3. June 2 JEANNE A. WAl.'l'ER 'gfeannen' ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club 15 Needlework Club 2, 3. September 22 ELIZABETH WVARD GiLibb:y77 ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1, Needlework Club 2. February 4 ETHEI. I. WVASIIINGTON C6Tiny7? COMMERCIAL Knitting ClIIb 13 Needlework Club 2 g Home Room, Secretary 2. September 2 FRANK S. WATTS 'cGr0u.lzy', ACADEMIC Handicraft Club 1, Secretary 15 Art Metal Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2. April 26 JOHN L. WEARIEIZ HBOILCSH VOCATIONA L Mountain Echo Staff 25 Home Room, Secre- tary-Treasurcr 1, Vice President 2, President 3, IntraInIIral Sports 2: Newswriting Club 1, 2. is I A ... i 4'-1. ,-'f W - 5' RUTH C. WVALKER Hslzooksu ACADENIIC Social Service Club 23 Needlework Club 3, Sec- retary 35 Home Room, Vice President 2, Presi- dent 3. June 10 ROBERT M. WVALTIERS c:B0bs9 VOCATIONAL Hunting and Fishing Club 3. July 25 HAROLD J. WARD ccHad99 ACADEMIC Home Room, Secre- tary 1 3 Intramural Sports 1, 2, Current Events Club 3. November 28 HPlLPTN li. WVATKINS uljonyn ACADEMIC Girls' Varsity Basket- ball 1, 2, 3: Athletic Club 13 Tap Dancing.: Club 2, 3g Intramural Sports 1. 2, 33 Squad Leader 2. 33 National Honor Society 3. Juiy 14 FANNIE WAXLEIK '4Fa111Iien COMMERCIAL Dramatics Club 2 5 Forum Club 3, Home Room, Sales Manager 3. January 13 DONALD C. XVEAVICIC Hllollf, ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Art Club 13 CO1- lege Club 2, Vice Presi- dent 25 Vivo Club 3. Vice President 3: Class Executive Committee 3. July 24 October 1 TIiOIxIAs W. WIQRBEII ROBERT S. WVEIIRLICY "T0m:' 'GBOH' ACADEMIC ACADEMIC May 8 Cheerleader 2: Junior Chamber of Commerce gg Intramural Sports 1, ' , 3. X X' February 24 X Ron' T . WIGIDEL LUCILLE M. WEIGAND cc bien G'LucIfIIe,' A EMIC GEORGE-DEEN restr Club 1, Chess July 18 ub 2, ndioraft Club 5 Band 1, 2, 3. March 7 ' ROZELLA M. XVALL c'R0sie" ACADEMIC Class Treasurer 1, Home Room, Vice Presi- dent 1, President 23 Senate 2, 3, Secretary 2: Annual Show 2, 3: Mixed A Cappella Choir 2, 3: Social Service Club, Vice President 23 Door Guard 21 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. December 13 ELOISE V. WALZ MCU Okie" ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1, 2, Social Service Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2. September 25 DAVID D. WARIPIELD C6Dav679 COMMERCIAL Sports' Club 1, Ushers' Club 2, College Club 3. March 6 PEI:or D. WVATSON uPunk" COMMERCIAL Home Room, Secre- tary 1, Sales Manager 2: Intramural Sports lg Knitting Club 1. February 8 HAROLD E. WEAMER f'Ha1-01113 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 35 Golf Club 3. July 16 THOMAS C. WVEBB C'TOnI,, VOCATIONAL Future Craftsmen of America 3. November 23 Hl'IliliEliT A. VVEIDI-IL '4Herb,' ACADEMIC Boosters' Club 3. February 6 GLENN S. WVICIGHT za . :Q Hearvy ACADEMIC College Club 3. Presi- dent 3 3 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: A Cap- pella Choir 1, 2, 3, Man- ager 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice Presi- dent 2. August 5 PAUL A. WEISS 4'Swe1le'7 VOCATIONAL Vivo Club 1, Secre- tary 1: Radio Club 2: Golf Club 3: Home Room, Secretary 1. November 12 THEODORE H. XVERNER UTQIZU VOCATIONAL Physics Club 3. February 4 M. MARION XVERTZIEERGEH nMario117, COMMERCIAL Home Room, President 2: Secretarial Club 3: Horseshoe Staff 3. September 13 l Dgvlf ICY fll' DE IC a c ll , o- l vi lu 3. J e 1 ANDIQIQW A. WIIITIIRED 646111111277 ACADEMIC A Cappella Choir 1: Intramural Sports 1, 2: Sports Club 1: Home Room, Secretary 1, Sales Manager 3: Current Events Club 3. March 29 MANY E. WIIITE NTi.sli" ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1: Dra- matic-s Club 2: Girls League, Color Bearer 1, 2, 3. February 20 CLI mg E. XVIBLIC 'GTIIDU ACADEMIC Ushers' Club 1, 2: Track Manager 1: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 19 CIIAIAiI:I:s R. XVILSON HCIIIIF7 ACADEMIC Track 1: Booster Club 3: Tennis Champion 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. March 5 z sz VERA M. WIINCPIRT :cVe:9 COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 2: In- tramural Sports 1, 2: Girls' Glee Club 1. August 19 H. FRANCIS WPIRTZ GG ' 77 Werlzze COMMERCIAL Radio Club 2: Squad Leader 2, 3: Tumbling Squad 2. 33 Golf Club 3: Home Room, President 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3. January 29 MAIcoARI5'I' C. WI-:SNEH '4C1'sil'i ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1: Sci- ence Club 3: World Friendship Club 3: Tap Dance Club 2: Intramu- ral Sports 1, 2. January 3 HAROLD E. Wl'IS1'0N ul-lnroldn VOCATIONAL Sports Club 1. October 4 BARIIARA E. WIIITBRED Misa,-be COMMERCIAL Varsity Basketball 1: Compass Staff 2, 3: Re- ception Desk 1, 2, 3: A Cappella Choir 2, 3: An- nual Show 2: Athletic Club 1: Music Club 3: National Honor Society 3. November 13 DOROTHY M. WIII'I'r:HEAo C ' 7 ' Dome 3 ACADEMIC Girls' A Cappella Choir 2: Mixed A Cap- pella Choir 3: Girls' Glee Club 1: Corridor Patrol 1 2 3 Y 'September 1-1 xi IIIIJISEILIC. BIIAEJNG . 5 as - ' ' Q. N' C PlRCIAI. Intra ural Sports 1: Radio Club 1, 2: Art Metal Club 3. April 25 ,IABII-I5 C. NVIILSON ullann ACADEIXIIC November 20 ANN H. WERNER :GA nnv ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club 1: Home Room. Secretary 1, Vice President 2. President 3: Girls' House of Representatives, Vice President 3: World Friendship Club 3, Presi- dent 3: Traffic Patrol 3, Intramural Sports 1: National Honor Society 3. May 8 DORATIIY V. WI:I:TzIsI:IiGER "Dottie, ACADEMIC Home Room, Sales Manager 2, 3: Learn-to- Drive Club 1: Corridor Patrol 2. May 20 PAUL E. WESTBROOK NWeslie,' VOCATIONAL Outdoor Club 1: Safe- ty Club 2, 3: Safety Patrol 2, 3. January 27 ELWOOD J. WEYANDT 'cSlugger', ACADEMIC Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3: Tumbling Squad 1, 2, 3. August 10 M. MADELYN WIIl'l'E GC ' 77 Gracie GEORGE-DEEN Home Room, Presi- dent 33 Dramatics Club 1: College Club 23 Knit- ting Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2. August 15 LAURA H. WIIITFIEI,D uL0ssieU GEORGE-DEEN Learn-to-Drive Club 1: World Friendship Club 3. January 10 PALQLINE J. WILLS ccljollysv ACADEMIC Knitting Club 15 Col- lege Club 23 Travel Club 3: Home Room, Sales Manager 3. May 20 ORPIIA C. XVILSON '40rpllaH ACADEBIIC Knitting Club 1: Nee- dlework Club 2: Travel Club 3. October 25 A s E N I O SENIO R 1 is .ADA is Nu., vt 1. mail, 2. 4 I Q . 'X Qs. 559' I A Xl ev - - BETTY L. XVINGARD ccBeny99 ACADEMIC W'orld Friendship Club 1, 3: Vocational Club 2: Girls' Chorus 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. February 26 FIIDDEIIICK Il. WITTNII-:R 'GFI-ed" ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 2, 3. March 27 NIARY E. WOOD ':Bettie" ACADEMIC Tap Dance ClI1b 2: Intramural Sports 3. November 17 Esri I Isla ML WOOD 'gW00rlie" ACADEMIC Home Room, Secre- tary 1, President 1, 2. May 25 LEONARD G. YIQARICK 6CPr0.67! ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: A Cappella Choir 2, 3: Annual Show 2: Forestry Club 2, 3: Hunting and Fishing Club 1. February 3 MAUDI-3 E. YOIIN c'MaurZicv COMMERCIAL Home Room, Vice President 1: Learn-tO- Drive Club 1: Travel Club 3. June 2 LAWRENCE R. YOIIOY uLczrry,' ACADEMIC Forestry Club 2: Ushers' Club 3: Football Manager 1: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 6 JAMES H. YOUNG CC ' 37 fzm PROGRESSIVE Statesmanship Club 1, 2, 3, President 3: Com- mencement Committee 3: Intramural Sports lg A Cappella Choir 2, 3: Corridor Patrol 2. 3. June 2-I A A X. l Q We l E l Mak A I ' , Q' Q I VIRGINIA K. Wise 'cGi11.ny', ACADEINIIC July 19 LEONA M. WOLF C4Lt6!ty77 ACADEINIIC Knitting Club 1, 2: Social Service Club 3: A Cappella Choir 2, 3: Home Room, Vice Presi- dent 2, President 3. October 30 JANE A. WOOD ufarzien ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1, Sec- retary 1: Social Service Club 2: Entertainment Club 3. November 7 C. STODDAIIT XVOOD "Sl0ogie', ACADEINIIC Home Room, Secre- tary 1. Sales Manager 2: Nature Club 2, 3. March 5 DOHOTIII M. YINOLING 66D0LLy7P COMMERCIAL Dramatics Club 1: Learn-to-Drive Club 2: Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2g Home Room, Vice President 1, Secretary 2: National Honor Society 3 ' March 27 CLAIIILNIA: J. YON ' 7 Hlilondze 7 ACADEMIC A Cappella Choir l. 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Annual Show 'l, 2, 3: Music Club 3: Dramatics Club 2: Football l, 2. September 11 THIQLMA B. YOST 4 77 G Buzzy COMMERCIAL Mountain Echo Staff 2, 3: A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Secretary 3: News- writing Club 2, 3: Home Room, President 3: In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Annual Show 2. 3: Go- to-College Club 2, Secre- tary 2: Executive Com- mittee 3. May 31 CARI, R. YOUTZY CCJIZCIC77 ACADEMIC Sports Club 1, 2, 3: Varsity Football l, 2, 3: Track 1, 2: Intramural Sports l, 2. 3: Home Room, President 3. January 31 1 l HI'Il.l4IN M. WDISSINGER 6lH0,Li,4ee79 GEORGE-DEEN Dramatics Club 1: Knitting Club 2: Social Service Club 3: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. October 24 ANN E. XVOOD ccA,I,n7: COMMERCIAL Knitting Club 1, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Home Room, Vice President 2, June 14 Lois A. WOOD c6L0ie9: ACADEMIC Learn-to-Drive Club 1, Treasurer l: Enter- tainment Club 3. April 29 JOSEPHINIQ T. YAVASILE C6Pepe57 ACADENIIC Knitting Club 1: Ital- ian Club 1, 3: Travel Club 3, Secretary 3. April 23 EVELYN L. YINGLING 6GD0,l:y-79 GEORGE-DEEN Dramatics Club 1, 2, 8: Varsity Basketball 2: Hockey and Soccer 1: Athletic C1ub 1: Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. February 6 DOROTHY B. YON CCDULU .ACADEMIC Knitting Club 1: SO- cial Service Club 2: En- tertainment Club 3: Class Executive Com- mittee 1: Home Room, Secretary 1, Sales Mana- ger 3. March 18 C. LEO YOUNG 65116079 VOCATIONAL Street Patrol 1, 2, 3: Safety Club l, 2, 3. April 29 MARCELLA M. ZAKRZEWSKA MMarcy', ACADEMIC Squad Leader 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, l 3: Knitting Club 1: Tap Dance Club 2: Travel Club 3. April 26 JOHN E. ZEEK 56101177 ACADEMIC Intramural Sports I, 2, 3: Ushers' Club 1. 2, 5. July 3 Ecuxu Ziwmizmmx Mlilainffi PROGRESSIVE Statn-smanship Club IS: Travel Club 3: Chemistry Club 2: Athletic Club I: Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3: National Honor SO- Siety 32 Compass Staff September 21 DOROTHY C. ZIMMIQRS CQDOISQ ACADEMIC Knitting Club 13 Gn- to-College Club 2, 3. January 5 DONALD J. DIQCOSKEY HDOILE' VOCATIONAL Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Sports Manager li: Vivo Club lg Safety Club 2, Booster Club 33 Vocational Orchestra 1. September 6 ESTIIER A. SLEIGII nDucl1ess', ACADEMIC High School, Detroit. Michigan 13 Central High School, Akron Ohio 2: Girl Reserves 2: College Club 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3. February 25 R. GRACE ZEIGLER GCHOILH ACADEMIC Knitting.: Club 2: Learn-to-Drive Club 1. September 10 Cube E. ZIMMICRS uZinzy" ACADEMIC Band 1, 2, 3, Or- chestra 1, 2, 3. January 23 CuAI:LEs A. ZINN c6UllCGS,, ACADEMIC Intramural Sports 1, 25 Sports Club 33 Base- ball 2, 3. June 6 Ausianr J. HARNER ccjackw VOCATIONAL Chess Club 1, 2, 3. January 27 JOHN C. STEWART c'SLew" ACADEMIC Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2: Office Stage Crew 1, 2, 3. May 26 JOAN MARIE AJAY 1920-1937 Your gentle face and patient smile With sadness we recall. You had a kindly word for each And died beloved by all. SENIORS WHO WOULDN'T FACE THE CAMERA Chevalier Jackson Arthur Louis Jack Bidoli Robert Charles Bowman Francgs Sylvester Brady Robert William Chilcote Mill Joe Ciambotti ' John Allan Clair Harold Blair Coleman Lillian Ruth Conrad George Francis Conway Medda Louise Culp Robert Anthony Danemark Edward George David Angelo James Deantonio Earl Randolph Dickerson Howard Roy Dobson Eugene Elmer Dodson Charles Frederick George Kenneth Earl Gingery Eugene Ross Hill Arthur George Hobba Budd Johnsonbaugh Donald Paul Kahle Florence Marie Labor Virginia Florence Loucks Fred Charles Louder John Regis Luther John Raymond Miller Joseph Richard Mundorf Daniel Michael Nepa Harry Earl Ober William O'Donald Elwood Paul Potter Joe Hupp Reed Charles David Robison Robert David Seymore David Arthur Shaw Robert Newton Simmons Nathaniel Paul Smith Ray Alvin Smith Leo Sopata Hilbert Aubrey Stillman Pauline Elizabeth Tritle Clyde Elbert Webb Frances Jane Weiser William Vernon Yeager Standing Young Wo1f,Fe1ty. Seated Madden. President .......,,.. William Madden Vice President ............. Jane Felty Secretary ....... .... B etty Wolf Treasurer ,.... .... J anet Young URN the lights low, move your easy chairs a little closer and make yourselves comfortable-fweire going to have a talk. For varietyis sake We are not going to elaborate on the usual events of the year such as elections, class meetings, Junior aims and committees. Instead, our discourse this year is going to be a good old ufireside chat" on the modern dots and dashes, those flashes which linger longest in our memories-namely, getting accustomed to not-being-a-sophomore, the junior Prom, the trip to the HCity of Brotherly Lovefn and the Junior Picnic. But before we Juniors begin our chat, weid better review the four recently oustcd events. XVe were without leadership, until the election in October reunited us by giving us ready, willing, and able class leaders who ruled with the help of a live-power executive committee. They saw that we got to the football and basketball games, carried through many gala socials, and gave class meetings that touch of friendship that binds classmates closer-but letis not get scriousg thatis the exclusive privilege of a Senior. Just as every worthy organization has its aims and ideals to strive for, so has the Junior Class. They, too, keep their aims lofty, their purposes high-they hitch their Wagon to a star. The lure of the ideal is the surest sign of an upn ard destiny. The last of the four dots and dashes is the subject of committees that kept the ball rolling at the class functions. The foremost committee in the hearts of most dear Juniors was the refreshment committee. Remember the second helping at the New Year's Social? And now for our cifireside chat? First: Weive climbed another rung in the ladder of life, Weave advanced one year nearer graduation-now stop, we're getting serious again. All Page Sixty-eight JUNIOR CLASS JOYFULLH NTICIPATES UCCJMING OF AGE" right, welll say it this way. We've progressed from 'gmice to menf, Certainly we are men. At least, we are no longer nerve-wracked, room-hunting, credit- counting, wrong-stepping sophomores. Also past are the days when We were greeted by the Salutation, MHi! Sophomorefl YVe, through experience, came to the conclusion that the great difference between home room and the cafeteria is that no one goes like the wind to home room. Second: The Junior Prom, social occasion de luxe of the class, was held on Friday, March 4. The prom was characterized by the wearing of the green. To the accompaniment of the dance orchestra, the students danced merrily through a happy evening. Third: The trip to Philadelphia. On March 26, the Juniors entrained for a trip to the Quaker City, sponsored by thc History department. The main purpose was to view the Flower Show, an annual event. Fourth: The Junior Picnic-and was it jammed! It seems that every Junior and his brother came to lvyside that day. They swarmed the airplanes, the roller coaster, the scooter, and yes, the merry-go-round. They mobbed in the penny arcade, the shooting gallery, and the swimming pool. It was plainly a case of Juniors, Juniors, everywhere, plus lots and lots to eat. And do those Juniors eat? The picnic is always the social-bud-in- bloom event, and when it Comes, everyone goes dancing, singing, playing, and eating-for it is the last social event of the year. Ah, dear reader, the time has come when we must be serious. Have you ever heard a friendly conversation that didnlt have one short, little sermon? So gather closer, stir up the fire, and let memories hold sway. For years past it has been the goal of every Junior to make his record, as a Senior, just as good as that of those going before. He looks forward to graduation as a cumulation of years of effort, as the attainment of a goal for which he has striven for twelve years. Xvc admit that we are rather silly at times, but we do think once in a whileaon a small scale. We look back with a feeling of satisfaction, we look to the future with a spirit of optimism, and we are going to move right along. Weire going to try to make our last year outstanding-not just good, but better. We want to look back on 739 with pride and remember it always. We hope to profit by the mistakes of those who have gone before. With the help and advice of teacher advisers and with courage and faith, we proudly look for- ward to taking over the hehn and running a smooth course over the un- charted seas of 1938-1939. Thus with the ostracized dots and dashes reviewed, the modern flashes written up for posterity, in the lighter vein, with a touch of sobriety which all important discourses must have, this Junior session comes to an end. Page Sixty-nine JUNIOR CLASS l SPONSORS Mr. Lundegren, Mr. Morse, Mr. Wood, Mr. Pohle, Mr. Lamont, Miss R. Krouse, Miss Hare, Miss Gould. JUNIOR CLASS COMMITTEES Executive Committee Finance Committee Margaret Miller Naomi Brown Esther Anderson Kathryn Ake Naomi Brown Ardie Dillen Betty Filer Fae Harris Joseph Willoughby Betty I-Ieffner Robert Lytle Phyllis Pierson Jeanne Ziders Decoration Committee Joseph Willoughby Jack Burke Mary A- Cramer Entertainlnent Committee Wayne Grove Kathleen Guiliano J. Gerald Gutshall Willard Hart Patty Hirt George Keirn Wifliam Masterson Charlotte McGraw Doris Norton Jane Williams Betty Filer Freda Abram Sara Akers Dorothy Clark Helen Emery Charles McCormick Shirley Paikin Arthur Replogle Helen Share William Smiley Frank Wright Refreshnzent Conzlniltee Margaret Miller Jane Burgoon Reception Committee Mary Ann Burkgt Esther Anderson Betty Calhoun Catherine Bathgate Ralph Gundel Yonnia Grace Mabel Leiden Marjorie Hanawalt Janet McKinley Betty Irvine Carolyn Osman Marjorie Patton Jack Perry Edna Shaw Lois Watson Page Seventy Jeanne Rodkey Betty Shaffer Helen Showers Virginia Wagner Eleanor Wood RCLLING ALONG TO 1940 . . . OUR SOPHOMORES Standing'-Dembert Pensyl Earon Seated Crisvxell President ...,.......,.., Larry Earon Vice President ...... Bernard Dembert Secretary ...... Cheerful Mae Criswell Treasurer . ......,.,.....,. Jon Pensyl S SOPHOMORES, we come, we see, and we hope to conquer. Our journey began in '28 when we first wended our Way to a primary room in a near-by public school. Thus far we have traveled with friends, under expert guidance, over intricate trails. We emerged as the Class of 1940 when we entered our respective Junior High Schools-with a bit of regret because the change in our course took us away from pleasant associations, but with an eagerness to explore new territory. ln November, 1936, rivalry between the sister schools was at its highest peak, when on Armistice Day the football teams engaged in conflictg enthusiasm again ran high in the annual Keith-Roosevelt basketball game. Drama took the center of the stage in such masterpieces as 4'The Calloping Ghostv and MKeith Varietiesf, The ninth grade socials, something new in our young lives, were enjoyable occasions. And so we entered Senior High School- '4Big-Sister Dayn was the first gala event for Sophomore girls. The Boys Federation helped the boys to gain a foothold on unfamiliar ground. The erstwhile rivals of Junior High days clasped hands in friendship, effected an organization for 1937-38, and proceeded to establish themselves in the high school world. Sophomore assemblies were both interesting and entertaining. The climax of the yearis activities Came in February, the month of famous birthdays, with the Sophomore Hop. The cafeteria looked unusually festive with its decoration of green which featured the shamrock. The L'Big, Applef' with its informality, served as a good Mmixerw and everybody feven the upperclassmenj enjoyed the friendly get-together. At the close of a successful Sophomore year, we watched with admiration the Seniors' who were about to receive their diplomas, and then with hopeful hearts we turned our faces- toward the Junior yeare-our next step to graduation. Page Seventy-one Mr. Barr, Miss Miller, Mr. Hoffman, Miss Grove, Mr. SOPHOMORE CLASS SPONSORS Black, Miss Buck. Sophomore Class Committees Ruth Haverstick Robert Heinbaugh Executive Committee Shirley Palm Neil Shifflel' Dick Wolf Finance Committee Refreshment Committee Ray Noble Dorothy Brallier Clifford Berry Wendell Anderson Vivian Eichelberger Doris Benn Ralph Harrity Lillian DeLeo Maybelle McGarvey Mary DeSantis Esther Pierson Edith Fusco Mary Jane McGuire Mildred Watts Enterlailunent Committee Reception Committee Mary Hobson Audrey Crist Joan DeLeo Zeta Leasure Helen Lockard Alina Louder Marie Luther James Ritchey Helen Rollason Shirley Sender Patricia Harbaugh Jeanne Beeler Betty Brungard Betty Figart Peggy Gonter Jean Harkless Jane Haupt John Peffer Betty Pennock Ethel Sheraw Page Seventy-two H5893 ' ' ' ' - ' 53 , ' U ?5'l'f5""4 ibm ?' f1':- . ., 'f K . ' -. Eg V .' , if - V BOOK TWO . f . J wx- aff J , rr? V - t KP V ,, .-L,2r,R,5'Te AINAAY,4l.sLv,9,:.!g.-a,1,.At,'1,.,,rL , Qu. , , X r V- 'V' 1 ',- -V , . A '.kg',x.'tw , qu . , , . .ff f -,.-4,-.1 .-1 -,g.,,g.-'a,p,xM1. K. , 1 ' 1 ' A' ff' .'ffxfff',4'---'VRF3'.-5f137ff'fCE.fv:fN-.?2Tf7.':',,'-w1-lm--A 1-."4-mm. J 2 x - ,' ' ' ' -- - ' ,' 4" " M- '-"SV "4 '-'-'Av "'- ..f-P-JL:-'Q .4111 ,','.,1w.A,',f N , . 1 - . - , , ' ' - ' , ' ' . U ,..'. Jw'1..+.'."f f""Ll1N -Q' 13 THE FRIENDSHIP W, ' V ' 'i ' ., . A., , X- . . . " '.." f 3, 13' -": - - " .. .... .. y. x l D Sq x L 44 ,-'TN Q, X . 4.1L, .,i6, ik: 5,1 .f XE,qgt-tpgkli, fi ,':h' ..., ..',V:, .,,J::,,,., T- , . ' fa' z' "WW . ww - Q' - "P hw - ' f - " ' ' 'JT' Y " 'P X' I1-l',.,'45v-,L ffl. ' THE GROUP PUBLICATIONS lt Titelman Standing - H u n t e r, Nelson, H ai n e s, Mathias, Hogue. Seated-Carl, Patton. Jones Magee NCERTAINTY-what shall be our theme . . . what style shall We use . . . how many sections shall we have and what shall they be . . . what kind of cover? These and a hundred other questions just as perplexing confronted those who planned the '38 Horseshoe. Finally the 'adummyw was completed and every member of the staff eagerly began work on l1is assignment. ,Most any time we could see our photographic editor or one of his henchmen strolling through the halls with his candid camera. During uncertain Weather, they seemed Worried because of the difficulties encountered in planning for club pictures and outdoor action sports pictures. If we ambled over to the '4Horseshoe Pay- ment Officef' we would see the business manager and his assistants counting out money and Writing receipts. The business group also had charge of publicity and advertising. ln our workroom busy literary groups coope1'- ated splendidly. As the deadline for assignments drew near, there was a frantic rush to get 'cwrite-upsi' in on time. The typists and proof readers were in a frenzy in the rush of getting The Horseshoe off to press. At last, the book was in the printer's handsg our job was done. We delved into our work and play, we tried to preserve the high- lights of the school year in perspective. ll, sometime in the future, the owner of this book examines it with treasuring hands and recalls fond memories, our highest ideal will be attained. StandingiRitchey, Mills, Batrus. Seated- Heinbaugh, Magee. Kiser, McGlinsey. Lindarnan, Ritchey, Kane. Standing! Batrus, Moore. Seated- INFORMALITY HIT NEW HIGH Smith AND FRIENDSHIP IN 1938 HORSESHOE Managing Editor ..... Richard Titelman Left to Right-4 Editor-in-Chief .... Marjorie Batrus Mr- HUOVQF Mr. Moore Business Manager ............. ...............................,... R ichard Magee Miss Givin Assistant Business Managers ,......, Jack Heinbaugh, Joseph Mills, James Ritchey Mr. Romig Administration Editor .,...,..,.....,...,..,.......................... Pauline Ritchey Xixgjlijlter Personnels .......,... Pauline Dengler, Margery Heiss, Mary Mackie, Lenore Owens Boys' Sports Editor ...,,......,.......,........,.....................,...... Jack Kane Boys' Assistant Sports Editor... .... John Tobias Girls' Sports Editor ........... ..... M ildred Ross Photographic Editor ,........... .............,........... ' Oliver Jones Assistant Photographic Editors .................. Margaret Ann Vogel, James Coxcy Organizations ........... Helen Haines, Betty Carl, Shirley Paikin, Phyllis Robinson Publications ,.....,.,...,.....,...,.. Charlot Nelson, Marjorie Blake, Jane Hittinger Girls' Clubs. .Marjorie Amspacher, Esther Anderson, Dorothy Brallier, Lois Hunter Boys' Clubs ........... Wilbur Mathias, Lester Laughlin, Jack Moore, Robert Patton Calendar ....,.... Virginia Kiser, Jean Chilcote, Alvinia McGlinsey, Margery Raible Senior History ,...............,................. ,...................... H elen Shaffer Junior History ...... ........................ S ara Jane Hogue Sophomore History .... .... E lizabeth Cassidy, Mary Jane McGuire Music .......,...... ........,...........,.. J eanne Lindaman Plays and Features ..., ...Marjorie Lafferty Art ...... .... ,...................................,..................... R y 'zella Smith Typists .....,....,.... Helen Dietrich, Dorothy Edwards, Voyce Fields, May Ireland, I Marion Wertzberger. Sponsors ................ George B. Williams, Nellie E. Givin, J. L. Hoover, William Lingcnfelter, Andrew D. Moore, Ceylon S. Romig. Standing-Dengler, Paikin, Mackie, Wood. Standing-+Cassidy, Tobias. Seated- Standing -e Wertzberger, Brallier Seated-Anderson, Owens, Blake, Heiss. Vogel, Coxey, Shaffer, McGuire, Seated-Ireland, Fields, Dietrich Ross. Edwards. .W .. .... out-J. Won, . .. . M. Fox Fowler Hite Miss Heiss Mr. Faris N EVERY studentls life, there comes a timee-every two weeks to be exact- when he views the world over the top of a Mountain Echo. He, as do his learned colleagues fthe preceding phrase does not apply to sophomoresj, lays aside his heavy cares and worries, and hides his beaming countenance behind the Echo pages. Eager eyes scan the headlines, drink in the news, study the sports page and the many interesting features--uBarney Beetlei' fye olde friende of the peoplelg an interesting book review, roars from 'GThe Lion's Dengn and a new column for the year, Echograms. This year, the strong and mighty males were somewhat in the hack- ground while the fairer sex occupied the main Echo Stay? positions. But the editors donned their best business-like attitudes and published the school paper, and very efficiently too, if anyone should happen to ask you. Another pair of slender feminine shoulders was put to the grindstone, thus, Miss Heiss became co-sponsor with Mr. Faris. With the addition, this year, of an amusing new column, Echograms, John Student finds himself heckled by Joe Reporter for Josephine, as the case might bel. Each home room elected a reporter, and with ninety-two junior news seekers ever eager and alert-well, there is no uresti' for anyone. nXceptional Xchangesw also adds a new bit of spice. Another thing that canit be overlooked-the crashing and banging noise heard early last fall was not a thunderstorm, neither was it dynamiting. It was the Mountain Echo Slang moving to new quarters. The members packed up, bag and baggage, and went upstairs to the light, cheery room they now occupy, the former Senate office. On December 41, the Mountain Echo acted as host for the Blair County Press Association Convention. Many interesting group discussions were held during the morning session. Two prominent speakers were Franklin Banner, from Pennsylvania State College, and Miss Josephine Biddle, from the Huntingdon Daily News. The convention ended with an enjoyable tea danceQ The Mountain Echo received honorable mention at the Pennsylvania School Press Association convention held at Hershey. lt also received recog- nition for submissions to the national contests conducted by the Columbia Press Association and the National Scholastic Press Association. Various individual honors were won by members of the staff. And so another journalistic year drew to a close-a happy successful year, with work well done-another year of Mountain Echoes. Page Eighty ECHO STAFF PRGDLICES OUTSTANDING PAPER Managing Editor. Editor-in-Chief ,....,., Brady, McCrcady, Kearns Lang, Hauser, Brande Victoria Fox ..,.... Virginia Fowler News Editor. ,.,.... ,. .Jack Hauser Literary Editor .... .... , ..., . ...Ethel Hite Sports Editors .,..,...,,.,,..,..,.... Stewart Lang, Harold Brande Business Manager ...,. .. . ,. ., .Ralph Kearns Circulation Managers... .... .... ..,.. . . ...... .Helen McCready Typists ..,..,...,.,.,. ..,., ..,........ E 1 oise Adams, Ruth Hollingsworth Sponsors. .,..,. ....... . .Charles A. Faris, Elizabeth Heiss Hollingsworth, Adams, Rucss McGlinsey, Debo, Moore, Rucss, Bavarsky ,. ., .... L., N Whitbred Stehtey Mr. Lantz THE CCDMPASS STAFF . . . ORTH, lfast, South, or XVest'? Come, let us hnd our Compass. lt will tell us which way to go. This little book certainly comes in handy when we, as sophomores. take our first voyage on the S. S. Alloona High School. uThe CXUIIIINISS tells us which way to head for our next classroom or where we can Find that much-sought-after nurse's ollice. It guides us in our selection ot' courses so that when it is time for us to leave the liner we do not go adrift, unable to anchor. The Compass directs us to various places where we have the opportunity to meet friends who are making the same voyage as wefl So say the sophomores. to whom this guidebook is a hoong but other classmen. also, lind many of their questions answered in its pages. To meet ever-changing conditions, The Conzpass is tested and adjusted annually liy a staff approved by the Board of Publications. This group of approxiinately twenty nienihers, with Mr. Lantz as adviser, examined the contents ol' former editions, considered the needs of the students of today, and then prepared an edition for i933-39. It is a compact little hook. a handy pocket size that can be kept within easy reach. The CWOIIIIHISS is a help to every traveler on the S. S. Altoona High School. It contains the courses ol study and information about subjects, as well as a daily schedule sheet from which a student can 1-tieek the time ol' his next class. The handbook also has a list of books which are on the approved reading list for English classes. Pupils are glad to find a list of faculty menihersfa very helpful aid in the lirst few weeks of school, in heeoining acquainted with the nanies ol the teachers. Floor plans and rooni -numbers are so clearly designated that 'he who ru11s may readii-even in the hurried days of the first few weeks of school. The hook contains a list of all the clubs and the objectives ol' eachg with this assistance each person is able to choose a club which best tits his interests. This Cofnpass also gives a brief description of other school organizations. As a compass guides a inariner on his way, so The Compass points out the course through high school. Page Eighty-two Front Row--Gilliland, Kenner, Sohmerbeck, Zimmerman, Gillespie. Second Row - Palmer, Bower, Chilcote. Front Row - Stehley, Hoover, Whitbred, Learner, Hunter. Second Row - Hittinger, Leh- man, Davis, Heifner, John- ston. COMES TO AID OF SOPHOMORES Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Senior Assistants Junior Assistants ,.,.,. . Typists , .,.. Barbara Whitbred . ,. ,Ralph Stehley , .,., .Jean Chilcote Rita Davis Louise Gilliland Jane Hittinger Dorothy Hoover Millicent Jones Elizabeth Kenner Frances Lehman Helen Palmer Elaine Zimmerman Estelle Bower Rose Gillespie Betty Heffner Elaine Hunter Rosemary Johnston Lois Learner David Schrnerbeck Rose May Burns Charlotte Stoiber Page Eighty-three YEN FOR CREATIVE WRITING IS DEVELOPED IN QLIILL AND SCROLL Miss Helle I' L6 President . ....... ........ E thel Hite Vice President ....... Helen McCready Secretary .... ........ V irginia Fowler Treasurer . . . .,.. Marjorie Batrus OOD evening folks! This is station YVFBG bringing you the Weekly broadcast of the Altoona chapter of the Quill and Scroll. This society was founded in 1926 for the purpose of encouraging and rewarding individual achievement in journalism and its allied fields in the high school. '4The society of the Quill and Scroll fosters its chief aim, promoting creative journalistic work, by sponsoring national and local Contests in short story, essay, or poetry for the high school students. The requirement for membership in this society is the accomplishment of some outstanding Work on one of the school publications. uwle have with us the sponsor, Miss Heller, and the members who will dramatize a play which has been written by one of our high school students." . . . These regular broadcasts are an outstanding function of the society. Through this means the Scriveners reveal their originality in program plan- ning, play Writing, and dramatizing historical events of the year. Left to Right-DeBray, Fortin, Fowler, Lang, Batrus, Hite, Brande, McCready, Fox. Page Eighty-four ORGANIZATIONS BCDYS FEDERATION SPCDNSORS MANY WORTH HILE ACTIVITIES President .... Secretary .... Treasurer . . Historian .... Standing-Martin, Step. SeatedfDuncan, Miller, Lytle. Vice President ........ . . . .Dean Miller Dennis Duncan . . .Robert Lytle . . . .Donald Slep William Martin 1TH the ringing of the bell at 11:07 every other Thursday, hundreds of boys swarm from their home rooms and crowd into the halls. They are on their way to clubs sponsored by the Boys Federation. These clubs, which are an added attraction to readin7, writinj, and 'rithmetic, provide ample opportunity for real pleasure, enjoyment, and proht. Membership in the Boys Federation is the welcoming gift to each boy when he enters high school. Since its birth in 731, the federation, under the watchful eye of Mr. Gress, has grown into the largest student organization of its kind in Pennsylvania. To secure funds for its welfare service, the federation held concessions which provide peanut and candy salesmen during football games. To help harassed students weather semester exams, the boys sold magic slates. These 'cpieces of eight" are used to provide free lunches, clothing, spectacles, and Christmas baskets for needy students. The Boys Federation believes that variety is the spice of life, therefore, it sponsors many extra assemblies. The '4lVIaster Singers" voiced a melodic program to the delight of the students. Superlative good humor rang through the auditorium when Charles A. Dietrich and Co. entertained with tricks and music. Plinkl One could have heard a pin drop when Mr. Jones demon- strated a phase of staid and sober science. These programs were among the outstanding ones during 1937-38. The 'ifour starn event of the year was the second Career Conference which was held on April 9. lts main purpose was to help bewildered, per- plexed students in a choice of a suitable occupation. Helpful, interesting, and inspiring talks were given by the guest speakers. With another successful year written up in the annals of time, the Boys Federation marches on. Page Eighty-six COOPERATION, LOYALTY, SERVICE STRESSED BY GIRLS LEAGUE President ....... ...,, S usan Sayers Vice President. ...,.... Charlet Nelson Secretary .......... Suzanne Albright Treasurer ..,. ..... M argery Heiss Standing-Albright Helss Seated-Nelson Sayers 'LL D0 my best to make this year the best year the Girls League has ever knownlw Almost every candidate for office in the league includes these words in her nomination speech--and she means them so sincerely that Whether de- feated or victorious, she gives her hearty support to the league program. This spirit of loyalty, characteristic of tI1e girls of the school, makes possible the Work of this unique organization. The girls appreciate the privilege of membership in the clubs sponsored by the league. Each girl joins a group and prepares to enjoy herself. She learns how to plan programs and carry out those plans. ln the informal atmosphere of the sessions, she makes new friends. Each of the two assembly groups attends a monthly meeting in the auditorium. The programs have a two-fold purpose, instruction and enter- tainment. During the year, the following guest speakers and artists appeared on the platform: The Reverend Paul Il. Foulk of Trinity Lutheran churchg Dr. R. S. Caldwell of the Stale Health Ilepartmentg Gearhart Ensemble mem- bersg Mrs. Karl Irvin, talented Vocalist: and Miss Lillian ld. Mount, director of Girl Scouts. Among the interesting events of the year are the ullig-Littlew Sister party, arranged to acquaint sophomore girls with their new homeg the Social Service tea, with mothers of the girls as guestsg the program sponsored by the Dramaties Club for the benefit ol' the scholarship fundg the Career Conference Iin which the league took a hand for the first timejg and the Senior Girls, dinner for their mothers. All in all, the Girls League plays a large part in the happy memories of Altoona High School days. Page Eighty-seven HGNOR SOC ET RECOGNIZES CHARACTER AND LEADERSHIP N lil. FRY Jhase of life some sort of recofrnition is Given for achievement. I w V F .C I 1 I11 Jxlliltltltl Hlgll School 11111115 Iornis of awards are given for student activi- ties, and ol' the most cl1e1'isl11'fl of these is 111e111l.1ership in the National Honor Society. The Xational Honor Socicty. as its name implies, is national in seope. Its 111e111l1e1's are chosen on an activity and scholarship basis, and though not PXPIQ 111c111lme1' gin-s p1'o111isc ol' ll0l'UII1illg a c'Red'7 Grange, a Bernhardt, or itll lCi11stei11, cach 1111151 liaw sonic outstanding Characteristic. At the e11d of their ,I1111io1' year or i11 their Senior year, students may he elected to this fzgroup upon thc l'l'1'tJIllIlN'Ild2lllOI1 of teachers with whom they 1-1111111 i11 c'o11tact and with ilu- approval of a faculty committee. Scholastic slanrlixig for each student is rated 1111111c1'ically and is quite tangihleg other ac-tixities 1110111 diflic-nlt to 1-1 illllilll' arc rated by a faculty committee. The 1-Xltooiia Chapter. 11l1i11l1 was cstahlished i11 l930, is dubbed the nliftllll Trust" of the high school and. in its own sphere, it prohahly re- 1-ciws just as 11111c1h c1'iti1'is111 as thi- o1'ga11ization ill Yvashington does. The sopl1on1o1'cs arc illllllllllly invited to the Honor Society installation. The 111e111lJe1's i11 their caps and gowns add a dignity and impressiveness to the lTl?I'GINOI1y which spurs many ot' thc iinderclassmen on to higher standards ol' achievenieiit. The emblem, the kcystorie, which symbolizes strength of ideals. and the flarning torch, which stands for thc light of high purposes, is meant to keep always before the students the qualities which will help him succeed. May students elm-ted to this society carry throughout life the torch of high pnrposel Page Eighty-eig11t JUNICDR ACADEMY OF SCIENCE ENCOLIRAGES SCIENTIFIC INTEREST HE ,Iunior Academy of Science is an honorary society composed of students who are much interested in various phases of science. New mem- bers, who may be sophomores as well as juniors and seniors, are chosen at different intervals throughout the year. The requirements to gain admission to this Worthy organization are: First, a candidate must promise to take some form of science in each of the three years in senior high school, second, he must be an Mall-roundw student with character traits and scientific inter- ests which will enable him to further thi- success of this outstanding organiza- tion. lndividual Work Without any assistance from a teacher is the main objective of this club. Each member has a project concerning the part of science in which he is most interested. These projects must pertain to some form of chemistry, physics or biology. ln order to gain material outside of books for chemistry and physics, any equipment in the school may be used at all times. Trips and hikes into the woods are taken by the biological- ly minded people. The academy holds its meetings every second Tifednesday of each month. At these monthly meetings, two members of the academy give short talks about their projects. Their progress in research is noted and suggestions for improving their Work are offered by various members of the group. Mr. Wimmer, head of the science department, is the sponsor of this organization. His plan for individual research in the realm of science has proved satisfactory and profitable. The group journeyed to Mt. Union on April 2 to attend a sectional meeting. Then, on the fifteenth and sixteenth of the same month. the mem- bers attended a conference at Bucknell. Besides these two business trips, the academy also held an annual picnic outing. Front RoWvHurst, Bower, Brawley, Gift, Fowler, Corbin Wertz Mr Wimmer Second Row-Sopata, Stehley, Siegfried, Baker, Miller Tobias Third RowfMagee, Yoder, DeMuth, Schwartz Coxey Page Eighty-nine Front Row-Mr. Snyder, Knisely, Stiffler, Crum, McCartney, Leap, Bradfield, Brown, Paligione. Second Row-Mallam, L. Hoover, Myers, Quinn, Kelly, Wilfong, Earle, Delozier, Nicholson, Vogel. Third RowiGinnic'k, Keresey, Detf wiler, Humm, Eckard, Mosser, David. Fourth Row-Ferris, Strawmyre er, Shade, Kimberlin, Albright. STAR GAZ Front Row+Irvine, Hite, Speacht. Second Row -- Kilgore, L o u d e r, Thompson, Beacham, Mauk, Gru- ber, Erhard. Third Row-Shaver, Gillaspie, Hirt Freeman, Parish. , CJRNITHOLCGISTS STUDY CGMMU B, Hoover, Longenecker, Ellenbergi AVE you ever heard any Htwitteringw in the halls? Just relax, for it is only the girls of the Audubon Club who are discussing plans for their coming excursion into nearby woodlands to observe our feathered bird-friends. The main objects of this club are to study the physical characteristics, to observe the habits, and to recognize the songs of birds. Novel bird houses, artistic in design, are constructed through project Work. Trained observers give interviews which add interest to the club program. Who can tell but that from these humble beginnings a noted ornithologist may arise? ART METAL ERS NITY BOOSTERS' CLLTB ADVERTISES SCHOGL V, , HE Boosters, Club of Altoona High School does for the school what the Boosters, Organization of Altoona endeavors to do for thc community. The club advertises school events. V - This organization Was responsible for many posters, in prominent places through- out the school, which aroused interest in frolics, plays, and athletic contests. The members cooperated with the sponsor, Mr. Wood, in creating an enthusiastic interest in school sports. The cheerleaders, an outstanding division of the club, won hearty support for the teams in all athletic contests. The boys held a roller skating party to help defray the expenses of their varied activities. WORK i IS ENJOYABLE HOBBY NEW and promising hobby is offered to boys in the Art Metal Club. whicli is made up of non-vocational boys. Although this ty pe of work was first offered only a year ago, interest in it has steadily increased. and there is now a pressing demand for the opportunities offered by Mr. Snyder. the sponsor. who is in cliarge of' the sheet metal shop. Metals, their pliability and durability and their possibilities for useful designs. have fascinating interests for these craftsmen. This practical experience has opened a wide field to many boys who see for thernselves an ayot-ation both pleasant and profitable. BECOME AMATEUR ASTRONOMERS BIRD LORE Front RowiBrooks, Bryner, Mc Kinley, Clapper, Fay, Clouse. Second Strawmyre, McMion, Brazzle. Lu cas, Coon, Miss Cherry. Third Row-Pannone, Pierson, Kin set, Schultz, Cherry, Ventre. Ritchey, Neal. i i i i i i l Front Row-Masciarelli, Harvey, , Rainey, McHugh, Horner, Savage, 1 Burke, Sonefelt, Reynolds. i Second Rowe Perkins, McCormick, Swan, Wilson, Buchanan, Skelly, Boyles Miller. Third Row-vFockler, Ehringer, Ball. Lepore, Hofmann, Vossler. Mar- tino, Greene. Fourth Row A Gardner, Reffner, Chevalier, Africa, Hoover, Brandt. wfwinkle, twinkle little star! How I wonder Awherei you are." ANY students join the Astronomy Club, possihly to satisfy at curiosity suggested by this well-known nursery rhyme. or it may be to become followers of the Einstein theory. These would-he astronomers learn the nantes and positions of important stars. constellations, and planets. They learn to speak casually of distances in terms of millions of light years. The star gazers take nocturnal hikes for the purpose of Continuing their observations of the heavenly bodies. On these occasions, the girls tell stories and legends concerning the constellations. Osman, Bressler, Patton, Row -- Liddle, Pierson Hoffman, Kyler, Zeigler, Crozier, Hancock, Cross Sffi " SQUAD Front Row-Schraff, Byrne, Sackett, Wey- andt, Shoenfelt, Frezza, Strawmyre, Tobin, Brooks. Second RowSAndros, Bellacero, Hovis, Gutshall, DeFlaviano, Weiselberg, Clark, Shinefelt, Louder, Wertz. Third Row--Mr. Morse, Shriver, Barth, Kimmel, Hart, Masterson, Baker, Harr, Trostle. Fourth Row-Rowles, Weyer, Georgiana, Thompson, Grove, Luse, Isenberg, Skelly, Rainey. ,lv Ju. A -H - 57 Fro 1 ow, rrxlaegg, Kreitzer, Simmonds, Harvey sChevalier, Stere, Young, Gaeb- ler, Ge enheimer, Copenhaver. Second Row - Fortin, Leoras, Cessna, Brown, Gensamer, Shaffer, Dandrea, Onkst, Colyer, Lucas. Third Row-Kearns, Jones, M. Holton, Hoover, Jarkiewicz, I. Holton, Kauffman, Crawford, Dengler, Ellstrom. Fourth Row-O'Donne1l, Moyer, Gillespie, Young, Grubb, Parsons, Leedy. Front Row - Vance, Kenner, Ireland, Cramer, Straw, Waleslagle, Baldesare, Grannas, Burns, Miller, Mr. Pegg. Second Row-Clark, Shipe, Lehman, Or- sena, Corboy, Morelli, Griffith, Wall, Fiester, Swab. Third Row-Hoey, Musselman, Peightal, Hirt, Haines, Ashburn, Rohe, Bratton, Chevalier, Nelson. Fourth Row-Walker, Bougher, Kanarr, Brooks, Evangelista, Kimmel, Heim, Swan. Fifth Row-Carothers, Harvey, Haight, Steinberg. FUTURE Front Rowaflones, Holmberg, Klahre, Fowler, Hite, McNaul, Lotz, Boyer, Mr. Harbaugh. Second Row-Neason, Hoover, Weakland Hunter, Brawley, Gorsuch, McGlathery Leslie, Calhoun, Walz. Third Rowe-Nixon, Murphy, Kemmler Blake, Kinch, McGirk, Ellstrom, Wat- kins, Shaffer. Fourth Row-Johnson, Reynolds, Satter- field, Kraff, DeMuth, Waite, Creighton. LEADERS ASSIST IN GYM CLASSES HE Squad Leaders' Club is composed ol' ,Iunior and Senior boys who are able athletic leaders. These boys assist the physical education instructors in regular gym periods. The duties consist of leading squads in their daily exercises and presenting new exercises to them. Besides regular squad work, the members of tI1e club act as officials in class games. Every Friday, during activity period. the lnoys meet in the gym where. under the direction of Mr. Morse, they are taught exercises for the following week. The Squad Leaders, with their valuable assistance. haxe become a necessity in the successful management of large classes. GROUP PATRCLS CORRIDORS ILENCE is golden-the golden silence reigning in the corridors of Altoona High School is the result of efficient Work of the Corridor Patrol. The patrol, one hundred strong, is on duty at all times during the school dayg there are two students on each floor during every period, and during the fifth period there are members posted at all street doors to check lunch passes. Besides these two important services, the organization also stations two members at the reception desk by the main entrance to offer information to school visitors. The duties of the patrol are varied and numerousg they include such tasks as checking on pupils in the halls during class periods, seeing that all lockers are locked, assisting visitors, keeping the corridors orderly and checking all Msuspicious 7, . . . . ' characters. All the irregularities that occur during the day are recorded and turned in each evening to the sponsors. Corridor Patrols are selected by the sponsor. Mr. Pegg. on the basis of their school records. Students selected for C. A. P. duty may he either boys or girls and may be from any class in the school. Regular attendance. high scholastic standing, reliability, honesty and cooperation are important Iiaetors considered in the selection of members for the patrol. The patrols may Ive distinguished by maroon and white C. A. P. armbands which are presented to them Ivy the association. The Corridor Patrol has proved to be a valuable asset for the Altoona Iligh School. CHEMISTS IN THE MAKING HERE is a hum of industry in Mr. HarImaugh's Chemistry Club, as the members study quantitative analysis. Colors appear magically and unexpected changes take place as experiments are conducted. Various Held trips gave Hrst-hand knowledge of actual conditions. Visits were made to the P. R. R. Test Plant, the brass foundry, an ice plant, and the Hoffman ice-cream factory. At the close of an afternoon spent in observing chemical processes in the manufacture of ice-cream, Hpopsiclesn were much appreciated. The season's field trips were ended by a visit to the historic Indian Cave, where interest centers in limestone formations, and to the State College chemical laboratories. l CHEMICAL Front Row 7 Snyder, Stehley, Kenepp, Miller. Second Row-Perry, Tobias, Johns- ton, Hunter, Leamer, Young, Confer, Cramer, Harris, Mr. Hoff- man. Third Row-Sopata, Wagner, Walk- er, Greninger, Ruess, Sandrus, Heffner, Gillespie, Potter, Coxey. Fourth Row - Siegfried, Grove, Bower, H o g u e, Harkenrider, Yoder, Baker. THE DCGR T0 Front Row-Mr. Strawn, Brown, Chase, Hurst, Wardeld, Black, Antikol, Beerman. Second Row-Lopresti, McClain, Is- enberg, Burchneld, Louder, House- man, Campbell, Long, Nale. "NEEDLES AND PINS-NEEDLES HEN a man marries his trouble beginsf? or so the old rhyme goes, but it won't hold good if he Weds a girl from the Embroidery Club, for then pleasures are just beginning. Many modern girls love to Work with needle and thread, even as did their grandmothers, and the girls in Miss Lowther's Embroidery Club are very modern. When grandmother was a little girl, she made samplers with quaint but good mottoes and now her grandchildren are doing the same thing! Samplers are not the only interest, however, for quilts, embroidery, and cutwork share in popular favor. One clever girl displayed a crocheted bed-spread in the spring exhibition! YOUNG HOSTESSES LEARN RULES O YOU Wish to be a clever hostess? Do you wish to learn some clever group games? At least one girl from each home room in the school is given an opportunity to join Miss Eberle's Entertainment Club, the purpose of which is to give training in the art of entertaining. The members assemble clever ideas for Halloyve'en, Thanks- giving, Christmas, Easter, and many other parties. The girls, with such excellent plans and original ideas for entertaining, will surely permit no dull moments for their guests. Lucky, indeed, is the girl chosen to represent her home room in the Entertainment Club. WONDERS REVEALED TO SCIENTISTS AV li you ever wondered how rapidly electricity travels? A visit to Mr. Hollnianis Chemistry Club might disclose the answer, for these young chemists are lull of practical scientific knowledge. They perform original experiments in club periods and learn to do research work at home. Xarious industries of our city become realistic to these members who visit the plants and see the chemical processes with their own eyes. Each month these young scientists publish 'LThe Filter Paperf, in which they summarize their own activities and also tell of new developments in modern science. Thus they hope to interest others in the Held of science. COLLEGE LIFE OPENS C5 'M going to be an architect. Does anyone know what colleges have good Courses in architecture?i, The question is asked, eager minds set to Work. Finally the questioner has his answer. So it goes ........ The foregoing procedure is well known to the students in the College Club, for they recognize it as typical of one of their meetings held every other Tuesday. This club helps a pupil Hnd the college best suited for him. Expenses, ratings, and social and athletic advantages are investigatedg scholarship possibilities are studied. Through the activities of this club, the boys hope to make the step between high school and college less difficult. AND PINS" Front Row Houseman, Hays, Hel- ler, Kelley, Gearhart, Jarkiewicz, Haigh, Harten, Hite. Second Row-Keller, Bixler, Irvin, Hoover, Hepner, Long, Kuhn, Hughes, Isenberg. Third RowfG. Johnson, S. John- son, Hileman, Harpster, Johnston, Glass, 1Zeiders, Norton. Fourth RoxvfHettlcr, Glenn, Hun- ter, Kehoe, Kime, Kucharek, Ivery, Helsel, Hare. OF ETIQUETTE Front Row--Nardella, Yon, Glenn, Davis, Sattertield, Ling, Lind, Fickes, Filler, Luekner. Second RowiKluba, Ritchey, Rouz- , er, Hoover, Gority, Dandrea, Wolf, Burgoon, Hofmann, Third Row S. Davis, Slick, Strick- land, Patton, Criswell, L. Wood Koch, Gatligan, Hileman. Fourth Row-Miss Eberle, Tritle Norton, Stout, R. Davis, Ston- braker, McNellis, J. VVo0d, Fifth Row -McTavish, McGregor Dengler. FORUM CLUB STRAIGHTENS TONGUE F you envy the girl who can speak clearly in class, or deliver an effective address, or tell a story cleverly, you will envy the girl who belongs to the Forum Club sponsored by Miss Krouse. The girls strive to be good conx'ersationalists, to make stories interesting to both children and adults, to speak extemporaneously, to-iwell, in short, just to be good talkers. But correct speaking requires practice, so the girls ulearn to do by doing? The tradition may be that Women are greater talkers than men, but the girls of this club are working for effective speech. CRAFTSMEN CLUB DEVELOPS VOCATIONAL HE Altoona Chapter of the Future Craftsmen of America is composed of members of the vocational department who are interested in American craftsmanship. The purposes of the club are to increase knowledge of industrial organization, trade ethics, and safety devicesg also to assist students in their transition from school to employment fields. During the regular bi-monthly meetings, talks by faculty sponsors or reports by club members are followed by interesting discussions on vocational problems. Fourteen members of the club visited Connelley Vocational High School in Pittsburgh, in December. After an inspection of the shops, the boys enjoyed a swim in the school pool. SQUAD LEADERS ARE IIRLS of the Squad Leadersi Club do not pretend to be Amazons but they do have a keen interest in sports. livery Monday they meet and practice exercises planned for gym classes of the succeeding week days. They believe in 'Lpracticing what they teachw so that they might set examples for girls in their squads. These girls are chosen as leaders because lhef are among the best in athletic 1 ki 1 1 1 T .D 1 ability, Competition is keen, therefore, the games played in this club are most exciting. Because of their clean sportsmanship and hne cooperation, the squad leaders will long remember happy hours spent during their club period. TUMBLERS PRACTICE O YOU en'ov ff 'IIIHLISLTC exhibits? Are fou interested in watching wood tumblers? J , by U i , s s , Then why not come to the girls' gym some Thursday during the fourth period and Cast an envious eye upon our feminine acrobats. The members of the Girls, Tumbling Club, under Miss Bloomheld's supervision, do tumbling and pyramid building. You can be sure that they are Mthe pick of the cropw of A. H. S. girl gymnasts. This club is conducted for the express purpose of preparing for special school programs and exhibitions. The group appeared in the Welfare Program sponsored by the Boys Federation. These girls deserve a upat on the back" and a Hvote of thanksfi TWISTERS Front Row Grabill, Karstetter. Kausli Kauffman, Herspergl-r, Carl, Fie5te1- Dale, Sayers, Salomie. Second Row- Butz, Detwiler, N. Davis, D Davis, Ayers, Finnegan, Evans, Briggs Cramer, Brice, Schiele. Third Row Luckner, Kenner, Hostler Ks-mp, Humni, Peterson, Dohbie, Emery y Louder. Fourth Row -Smiley, Gilliland, Boyd Shultzabarger, Brunner, Smith, Dary- Humor, Funk, Shaffer. Fifth Row- Lafferty, Miller, Lindaman Clugh. Front Row Stackhouse, Colbert, Mollica LL-iden. Miller, Dodson, Rauchle, Spear- ing, Shawley. Second Row----McGaw, Rath, Black, Webb Joyce, Smales, Ross, Westbrook. Third Row -Rhodes, Webb, Wallace, Stut- ter, Gates. Bracken, Schunk, Anspaczh Patterson. ATHLETIC ACES Front Row Graffius, Hippo, Show, Davis Confer, Hostotler, Zakrzewska. Second Row' Roland, Branic, Swab, Rice- dorf, Lucas, Marshall, Burchinal. Third Row- Watkins, Shaffer, Rookey, CLEVER STLINT Front Row- Kimmel, Shere, Foster, Mor- gan, Rudasill, Second Row Geist, Weyandt, Graffius, Droter, Weber. Hamilton, Miss Bloom- field. Third Row- Swab, Shaffer, VVatkins, Mc- Girk, Burchinal. i HEIGH-HO! lT'S Front Row -Ashburn, Palmer, Miss Taylor, Taylor, Masterson. Second Row - Zimmers, Keener, Haines, Hench, Harshbarger, Steinberg, Fisher, Hughes, Kuhn. Third Row -- Burket, Kauffman, Ake, Hartman, Mather, Cohn, Lehman. LOFTY Front Row-Bair, Figard. Dillen, Duncan, Mock, Lytle, Barclay, G. Ireland, Wertz. Second Ro w 7 Steinrlel, Martin, Thompson, Magee, McCormick, A. Ireland, Harper, Keith, John- son. Third Row --Grimminger, McGregor, Hurst, Kane, Bathgate, Bucha- nan, Smith, Mr. Pohle. Fourth Row-Bracken, O'Donnell. Siegfried. HORSESHOE CLUB ASSISTS HIS club is made up of the members of the Horseshoe Staff and others who are interested in the literary section of -the yearbook. Assignments are made and completed and articles are presented for constructive criticism. Everyone tries to cooperate in planning a better-than-ever yearbook and many helpful ideas are exchanged. 5 However, all is not clear sailing! Many problems come up at every session. What style of writing is to be used this year? How long are our headings to be? Nvhat type of print are we using and how are the pages to be arranged? No Wonder responsibility Weighs heavily on the Horseshoe Club! HUNTERS AND FISHERS -FRIENDS HIS club was organized to promote better sportsmanship in hunting and fishing. Much is done to arouse interest in the preservation of wild game. During exceedingly hard winters when wild animals cannot possibly find food, the club 3 l distributes food. The hshing and hunting laws of Pennsylvania are studied under l the supervision of lVlr. Miller. The boys discuss safely precautions which should be taken when hunting, and in many ways they strive for the elimination of accidents l often caused by carelessness. A The Hunting and Fishing Club is creating better sportsmen for tomorrow by i teaching the value of preserving wild life. l OFF TO CCDLLEGE THEY GO GC ETGH-HO! OH' to College We Must Cow-falter high sehool4what then? If to college, where? Girls who are about to make this important decision are greatly aided by the work of Miss Taylor's Go-to-College Club. Entrance requirements, tuition fees, quality of scholastic work, types of courses offered, and possibilities of securing positions after graduation are problems which play an important part in the discussions among the members of this club. The conclusive material set forth by these future eollegiates is well worth the consideration of any girl who intends to make a success ol her college career. STANDARDS IN HI-Y CLUB HE Hi-Y, under the capable sponsorship of Mr. Pohle, has been quite active in the A. H. S. for nine years. Membership in the club is awarded by a two-thirds vote ol' present members. Tentative monthly plans are discussed in the regular bi-monthly meetings. The club also holds dinner-meetings at the Y. M. C. A. The social functions of the year include an annual Christmas dance, to which all former graduates are invited guests, a Father-Son Banquet and a Mother-Son Banquet. Annually the club makes a trip to some point of scenic beauty which is of interest to the club members. ANNUAL STAFF Front Row Miss Givin, Mackie, Anderson, Batrus, Nelson, liaible, Kiser, Woorl, Chileote. Second Row - Hittinger, Brallier, Ross, Ritchey, Cassidy, McGuire. Thirst Row Owens, Haines, Titel- man, Anspaeher, Hunter. OF WILD LIFE Front Row Heaeox, Gesser, Hyrn, Walker, Novosel, Stitt, Harter, Blair. Sf-cond Row -Heisler, White, Cragg. Third Row -- - Crawford, McCann, Black, Mills, VValters, Irvin, Brumbaugh, Moro, Wiley. Fourth Row Reimer, Love, Snyder, Johnson, Elder, Graffius, Grim- minger, Lame-rtina. Fifth Row Mr. Miller, Gottshall. Dobson, Ebersole, Berry, Hollo- haupzh, Dunlap, Books. WHERE OLD Front Row Thomas, Savino, Gentilcore, Cziimcllo, Lamancuso, Baldesare, Mar- zucco, lvlamgiztczirnc, Fiore. Second Row-WM, Dzuniziuo. DoBernardis, Stcfanini, Rutola, Scogzliane, Colombo, Menza, M. Demzitteis. Guilizmo. Third Row J, Dzimizmo, Gioszi, Martino, Cardinal, Sabatinzt. Yavasile, Salomie, DeBi:1se. Fourth Row Ruscito, Venturato, Passarel- la, Centobene, Santilena, Velcno, Bene- detto, Spinazzolzi. Nzirdcllzt, Misciogna.. Fifth Row -fC2lfZiSSO, Aveni, Caputo, Boras- co, Lettieri, B. Delliatteis, Morasco. Palma, D'Antonio. COMMERCE Front Row Bergman, Gettemy, Slep, Beck, Burkholder, Mr. Brooks. Second Row Boslet. Hale, Force, Lamison, Drenningr, Heiman, Marshall. NEEDLES CLICK Front Row--Larnick, Orsena, Roland, A. Rhodes, Paul, D. Beck, Adams, Camp- bell, Moses, Reisinger. Second Row-fBarnhart, Morgan, Masciarel- li, Robinson, Ianieri, M. Beck. Mastos Mills, Fagley, Grace, Granville. Third Row Worrell, Duke, McCool, Cgider, Behe, Phillips, Geist, Malady, En ress, R. Rhodes, Piper. Damiano. ' Fourth RowffAlg:oe, Coogan, Donnelly, Fztrzrlizuiglh, Reighgntd, Dumm, Forest, Snyder, Mcffrca, B Yer, Detwiler, Dick. Fifth Row Rice, Cross, Cunningham, Cald- well. Raible, Mentzer, Brown, Gehrdes, Plzink. KNITTERS Front Row -- Brown, Johnson, Isenberg, Hammond, Hurley, Gallace, E. Jones, Kztmins, Butterhaugh. Second Row f--Luckner, Brady, Fernicola, J. DeLeo, Grubb, Berger, Laratonda, L, Deheo, Confer. Third Row Farrtbaugh, Ferdinand, Luk- ens, Disabato, Jarkiewicz, Klick, Bloch- erer, Karstetter, Colyer, Defiare. Fourth Row--Bittner, A. Jones, Barger Boslet. 1 FRIENDS GET TOGETHER T'S a gay, enthusiastic crowd that sings the Italian ballad. HSanta Lucia," in the weekly' sessionsbol' the Italian Club sponsored by Mr. Griniminger. ltis an ever- interested group that enters into the lively discussions of the works of Italian painters, sculptors, and musicians. ' What other club has a dance orchestra of its own and a bank account ol' seventy-hve dollars? How such results are accomplished mystifies the average mind, but this group has superior qualities. Among the members, there is hearty cooperation and earnestness ol' purpose. They undertake projects witI1 an enthusiasm that does not easily wane, and they think no efliort too great for success. BOYS STUDY CIVIC PROBLEMS ONTACTS with the city' Chamber of Commerce during the last year were a valuable experience for the ,Iunior Chamber ol Commerce of the high school. Mr. lVlcl7arlane and Mr. Holtzinger, president and secretary of the city organization, gave interesting talks to the Juniors and took part in forum discussion. An individual's responsibilities to his community were outlinedg opinions were exchanged and evaluated. The privilege ol' attending a luncheon given by' the Senior Chamber of Commerce was a high light in the year's program. The activities of this club have acquainted the members with the ever-increasing problems of the community and have awakened civic interest. tg THE KNITTING CLUB HE knitting clubs in our school are arranged according to the skill of the workers. The groups sponsored by Miss Bell and Miss Ifleck are composed of 'iadvanced knittersf' Witli fast-flying needles yarious useful articles are fashioned, but tams, sweaters, and dresses predominate. Failure to bring knitting materials for three meetings automatically' drops a girl from the club roll, and strict 6lll'tll'l'f'111t'ltl ol' this rule maintains interest in the club. One of the projects ol' these groups is an afghan for a city hospital. This year the knittinff clubs will unite in making an outstanding exhibit of completed articles. 21 FASHION TRICKY ENSEMBLES N Miss Gorsuchls and Miss Downes' Knitting Clubs, tense attitudes, frowns, and anxious looks are sometimes noted'-for yfarn will snarl and stitches will drop, especially when one is a beginner in the art of knitting. I-These girls do not attempt to do many' large pieces. The sponsors tefach them simple stitches which are then applied to making scarfs, pu rses, and other small articles. These girls placed some of their handiwork in the spring exhibit. ' Even if we do find worried looks in this club, we also find mutual interests, companionships. and friendships--for, after all, what is a ball of yarn between friends. ' KNITTING-AN Front Row-White, Cessna, Mar- quette, Maccinile, Marcus, Woifin- ger, Waite, Snyder, Strohmyre. Second Row - M i 1 e y, Miller, Schwartz, Stewart, B. McCrack- en, H. McCracken. Warsing, Piet- meier, Thomas. Third Row-Veit. Pennington, 'Wag- ner, Wood, Malagese, Shiplett, D. Schmeizlen, P. Schmelzlen. Fourth Row-Quay, Nalc, Mollica. KODAK CLUB Front RowfMr. Cross, Eckmuller, Wilson, Felton, Badwey, Mar- chetti. Second Row-Festenstein, Miller, Carahan, K. Schmetzlen, C. Sehmelzlen, McGrath, Nearhoof. 1 Third Row V-Gochnour, McDonald. Kachelries, Steinberg, Trexler, FUTURE DRIVERS STUDY CAR HERE is the clutch? What do you do with the gear? What is the speed limit?,7 These are just a few of the numerous questions asked by girls who wish to learn to drive. In the meetings of the Learn-to-Drive Club, under the leadership of Miss Kauffman, beginners learn the state laws concerning driving, study the mechanism of an automobile, practice what to do in situations which may arise. and as a final thrill, each girl is given a chance to try her skill from behind the wheel and learn through experience what Msafety first on the liigliwayv really means. G RLS ADVOCATE SAFE AND HE purpose of Miss Lauveris Learn-to-Drive Club is to teach the laws and rulei of the highway, rather than to present the fundamentals of driving. During the club periods, discussions concerning particular laws of the highway are conducted, and pertinent questions are used to arouse spirited argument. Reports of past years are used as a basis for study of causes and numbers of accidents. Also, recent laws put into effect for the protection of motorists are recorded. The chief objective of the organization is to instill in the mind of the motorist a greater respect for law and life on the highway. ART AND A PASTIME NIT one, purl onew echoes from different corners of the room when Mrs. Youngis Knitting Club is holding a meeting. Looking around the room, one can see a sweater or two in the latter stages of construction. The girls admit that knitting is a lot of work-yet it is fun. Knitting the first hat or pocketbook was a struggle perhaps, but after that-well, the needles clicked along in a light, easy manner. The girls certainly feel proud when they step out in suits that they made all Ivy themselves. After all, one cannot blame them. SNAPS CANDID CAMERA ATCH the birdie, please! With this admonition you are introduced to the camera. Just one little click, and the mysterious piece of film inside the camera records a picture that will always be treasured. The boys in the Kodak Club learn how to take, print, and develop pictures successfully. During club periods they discuss the various types of lenses and shuttersg they study the general principles of camera mechanism. The members take trips to beauty spots of the community for the purpose of snapping interesting pictures. Since photography has an important place in every-day living, the training received in this club has a practical as well as an aesthetic value. MECHANISM f . I,.' 1. I ' 1 I 4- I . I Front Row---Miss Kauffman, Quirin, Dunmire, Hoenstine, Reese, Mc- Gee, Mattas, Lotz, Swlz, McBur. ney, McCready. " Second Row-0'Keefe, Tyler, Robin- sun, Valence, Rhodes, Miflgle, Brungard, Baum, Suncere, Long, , McClain. , I ii' Third Row-Stoiber, NVatscm. Mc- Cauley, Jones, Orr, Werll, Reach' er, Hahn, Schande1mier,.Sc17mid , Karcz. I SANE DRIVING Front Row-Bookman, Sorge, Kauff- man, Ulmer, Hicks, Smith, Fogle, Snyder, Drenning, Gugliotta. Second Row- Shirk, Smithoover, Slee, Harbaugh, Harkey, Orner, Weidmann, Weaver, Fiucco, Pur- ta, Miss Lauver. Third Row-Weidel, Wingard, Riner, Conrad, Rupert, Kelly, Sager, Thompson, Hesford. Fourth R o w K Jackson, Canole, Greincr, Lawisch, Murray, J. Smith, R. Smith. I i PRCSPECTIVE DRIVERS BECOME CAR GC NOW our carf, Lots of girls do and are fflad of it. The 're not considered Cl ,gy ' U' C C y tomboys when they repair a tire or find where the fknocksl, are. Theyire known as good sports. Miss McCartney7s Learn-to-Drive Club, for girls who are not old enough to drive, emphasizes car mechanism. In club programs, the girls study the construction and use of various parts of a car. They are impressed with the fact that an understanding of these parts will decrease accidents. These girls wonit be traditional back-seat drivers. Theyill be at the wheel, alert and confident, doing their part to keep the highways safe. HIGH SCHCOL DRIVERS LEARN UTO drivers, examinations are no longer an ordeall Careful coaching has eliminated fear. The girls in Miss Miller's Learn-to-Drive Club are able to take their driver's test with ease, for during their club period they study the answers to the questions and give careful consideration to the Mrules of the road? Real practice in operating an automobile is given to the girls when they visit the Auto-Shop. A movie entitled mive Driversn enables the girls to see themselves as others see them. In whatever capacity these drivers use a car, their motto should be, uSafety and Courtesy for All." RULES THE HAND PROVES QLI CKER HE Magic Club is under the watchful guidance of that master magician, Mr. McDermitt. ln this club, which is a new organization this year, the boys perform individually before the other members of the group and attempt to mystify them!-a difficult undertaking. By concentrating efforts on the possibilities of such entertainment, these boys hope to work i11to a field of umagiew that will serve as an interesting and profitable avocation. The boys entertained the student body in an assembly period and Wpulled their stuntsi' on several other occasions. M1 know that oncw and MYQU do it thig Wayl' evidenced the interest of the spectators. NATURE CLLIB OBSERVES TH E present to you our collection of plant and animal life for use in the schoolw is a statement often uttered by members of the Nature Club. Such collections rank high in importance among the many fine achievements of the group. The club does not deal with the structural or theoretical side of nature, but with the practical elements. 66 The Nature Club, under the sponsorship of Mr. 'Yoder and Miss Faust, has for its goal a more intimate acquaintance with the forms of nature. This body aided in the development of the Lakemont Park project by soliciting funds. GREAT CONSCIOLIS Front Row -fCrum. Grove, Keen. Second Row-N. Miller, Valentino, Mauk, C. Miller, Clawson, Nar- della, Conrad, Bathurst, Leonard. Third RowfBellizia, Brown, Fahr, Decker, Helms, VVeierick, Lewis, Boormzin, Lyman. Front Row-Harten, Freeman, Cal- derwood, Costello, Lippincott, Diehl, Donoway, Carter, Harlan. Second Row -Detwiler, Laraia, Dil- lon, LeCrone, Loucks, C. Yohn, Cunningham, Hamilton. Miss Mil- ler. Third Row-Davis, Lcstochi, Foor, Filer, Flowers, E. Yohn, Bair, Aber, Bratton. Fourth Row---Koontz, Leiden, Kime, Carr. THAN THE EYE in, Stillman. Blair, Baker, D. Thompson, Burket, VVilliams. Second Row - Branie, Fzirabaugh, R. Thompson, Smith, E. Thompson, McGzxrvey, Kuhn, Detwiler. Third Row Bohner, Gundz-l, McInA tyrv, Mr. McDermitt. OUTDOORS Front Row -Hoffman, Baker, Wertz, Schwartz, House-r, Moore, Miller, Ritts. Second Row--Kline, Gas-hier, Boys'- ser, DeMuth, Craver, Bell, Manig- lia, Brumbaugh. Third Row -- Miss Faust, Malone, Mr. Yoder, Bowman, Binstock. NEEDLE WORKE Front Row O'Dell, Love. Second Row Miss Gould, Marlett, Morgan, Little, Porta, Moore, Mc- Intire, Linn, Mole. Third Row Mt-Cnrdy, Patterson. Pagliara, BUSY NEEDLES Front Row Sangnnera, Santilena, ' Schilling, Vance, VVall-ter, smnn, l Ramsey, Shaw, Miss Krouse. Second Row Shiffler, Ulsh, Smel- ser, VVcidley, Young. Vincent. Tharp, Rudzisill, Showers, Wars- ing. Third Row V V VVilli:Ln1s, Sabatina Sharp, Triiner, Rigg, Robinson, Smith, Roland, Walter. Fourth Row Rollnson. Ranck. Shel- lenberger, Rzibcr, Watson, Say- lor. NEEDLE WORK COMES N the clesk ai ltilllilttr-l'f?Kl pin cushion lillf-tl with large and sinall-eyed iiecclles and small straight pins. Illillly strancls ol' lwriglitly t-olorccl lloss. numerous picnics of linen aunl blue-printecl eiiilnoiclery patterns fthe sound of snipping scissors. tofu-tlier with the souncl of chattering voicesstliis wa-ll portrays the scent- of Miss Millc,-ris Needle- work Club at work. Pillow Cases, lwoclspreacls, and lJLll'K'tlll scnrfs ure thc specialties of this group. Neulnvss. accurzicy. nntl beauty are tln- inuin objcctixcs ol the club training. An inspection of their annual display of work verifies the sm-mfr-ss of the efforts the girls expend. NEWSWRITING CLUB PRGMOTES HO? lvhere? lVhen? Yvhy? How? Have such questions been put to you by a cub-reporter after his Hscoopw? The purpose of the Newswriting Club is to promote un interest in journalism. During the club period, the members slucly newspaper make-up and discuss matters pertaining to the improvement of the high school paper. Each year the club is represented at the Columbia Press C4ll1X'l'Illl0Il. Lucky is the person chosen to attend it! Prominent ncwspapermen and numerous Clistinguishcrl xisitors grant interviews lo the club members. The outstanding social event for thc club and its fricncis is a Hpublication Banquetn given during the year. RS FOLLOW BLUE-PRINT PATTERNS ,L TTENTION Girls! Needlework is in style again! To prove it, just note the demand for needlework clubs in our school. The girls are encouraged to develop an aptitude for creative designing. This year, a variety of useful and beautiful patterns have been produced. The instructress demonstrates novel stitches and helps the girls with their work. Of course, the yearly program calls for some frolic, so an annual party is held-usually in the spring. Near the close of school, the handiwork of the clubs, which is exhibited in the trophy cases, brings high praise from those who view it. REATE INTERESTING DESIGNS IME may move on, but the joy of needlework does not lessen-so say the girls in Miss Hazel Krouse's Needlework Club. Here the interests are divided: knitting, crocheting, embroidering, and other forms of handiwork occupy the attention of this group. Some of the girls are fashioning articles for their own use, a few are making lovely gifts. fit might be a good idea to become a pal of someone in this club about birthday time.j There may come a day when an old bureau scarf or a faded chochcted bag will bring back memories of pleasant hours spent in A. H. S. NTO ITS CDWN Front Row-Altieri, Bare, Finney, Alexan- der. Second Row-Miss Miller, Closson, Carter, Brubaker, Bressler, Cazen, Fisher, Dubbs. Third Row-Criste, Fink, Enzbrenner, Det- wiler. JOLIRNALISM Front Row-M. Miller, Benson, McCready, Ruess, Fox, Fowler, Moore, Knisely, M. Debo, H. Koch, Wingert, Kearns. Second Rowiliichelberger, Schulman, Ba- varsky, Schwartz, I-Iirt, P. Miller, Haupt, Brungard, Sender, Yost, S. Debo, Schwartzbart, DeBray, Davis, Lang. Third Row-Replogle, Cunkle, Rafferty, Hunter, Bookman, Jacobs, Charters, Saw- telle, I. Koch, Brophy, Hollingsworth, Sorge, Brande. Fourth RowsHeinbaugh, Hartman, Mc- Glinsey, Musser, Lombardo, Freeman, Owens, Kilgore, Rupert, Mullen, Con- takos, Adams, Goldberg. Fifth Row-Mr. Faris, Share, Davis, Hite, ' Crozier, Hahn, Long, Gilberg, Glass, Rice, Dembert, Banks. HOUSE Front Row-Bair, Covert, Satterfield, Chev alier, Magee, Anske, Detwiler, Wertz Mr. Pegg, Second Row-Ritts, Plummer, Del Coco Bohner, Aigner, Miller, Harvey, Skelley McCloskey. Third Row-Grimminger, Smith, Nicocl emus, Pappas, Bathgate, Copenhaver Slep, Figard, Brandt. Fourth Row ----- Lach, Duncan, Farabaugh Thompson, Dickey, Patterson, Bohner Radwanski. Front Row- Fields. DeBray, Clare, Wer ner, Chevalier, Nelson, Yost, Walker Salomie, Mr. Pegg. Second Row--Vance, Vvolf, Kluba, Feeney Mingle, Carl. Corless, Swartz, Kenner Tobias, Third Row --- Davis, Anzzxlone, ,Mattas Dunn, Leslie, Elder, Confer, Olson, Seitz Sisler, Fourth Row f-'- Foster, Clark, Raefaro Harshbarger, Fuoss, Karstetter, Lafferty Stoiher, VVhit0, Peters. Fifth Rowe Orsena, Raible, Shaffer. Mc Girk, Fry. RIFLERS HIT Front Row'-Pine, McFarland, Maillard Mr. Foster, Marschak, Ricketts, Cox De Armitt. Second. Row-Lupfer, Rosevear, Papadeas Adams, Grant, Neal, Hofammann. SAFETY CLUB Front Row-Antesberger, Pruznak, Millard Prosser, Ferris, Richett, Wilson, Mr Grove. Karle, Hauser, Kibler, Chiarieri Luther, Colello, R. Lioy. Second Row-Bravin, Ross, Shaffer, An- derson, Bruestle, Carter, Chambers, Mer- ritts, Walter, Scarangellia, T. Lioy. Third Row- Shinn, Houseman, Nicodernus Obernour, Shaw, Miller, Croll, Adams Keller, Westbrook. Fourth Row-Laughlin, Smith, Oiewimi OlShell, Decoskey. Helsel, Chirdon, Fow- ler, Riggle, Di Nicola, Cararnadre, Fa- nale. Fifth Row -Parson, Humbert, Wenner Hunter, Young, Veit, Neuman. Sixth Row-"Berkstresser. Pufka, Buchanan Closson, Beck, Sinise, Smith, Clendenin FOSTERS DEMOCRATIC IDEAS BULL'S- HE people of the United States feel that a democratic government hotly must consist of two housesg the students of the Altoona High School, approving of this theory of government, have both a Senate and a House of Representatives. The House of Representatives. made up of the home room presidents, meets to discuss important problems which confront the school in general. This organization assembles twice each month: as a rule, the boys and girls meet separately because the smaller group seems to handle discussions more easily and effectively. As is the case in the House at Wasliinglon. the 'ftiag Rulew must sometimes be invoked in school affairs. for there are would-he orators for every problem. Nevertheless. the House functions excellently in promoting a better understanding of school situations and an cxchange of viewpoints clarifies many problems. This organization comes in contact with every student through home room divisions. Each member of the House has. through his presidency, an opportunity to learn the opinion of his classmates. In the home room meetings, any student has the privilege of presenting ideas for improvements which he thinks could be made in the school. If the home room, composed of members from all three classes. approves of his suggestions. the House member is advised to take up the proposition with his governing body. Suggestions favorably received by the House are sent to the Senate for consideration and final action. EYE FOR PERFECT SCORE HE meeting of the Rifle Club begins with a 'hang' as Mr. Foster demonstrates how to discharge a rifle. Regular practice is held in a room of the old Juniata Bank huilding which has been equipped with Iiaclastops and booths. This is financed through dues. The aim of the club is to encourage marksmanship and sportsmanship, and to develop an interest in the use of firearms. Contests are held among the boys and the Imcst shots are selected to serve on a Rifle Team. Contests with other rifle clubs are planned and public recognition is gratifying. The club is prospcring and, to date, there have been no accidents. ACTS AS JUNIOR POLICE CORPS HE shrill blast of a Whistlet The screeching of hrakesl Mr. Cro-.'e's Safety Club is on the job. The purpose of the club is to protect students from the dangers of traffic. Since its inauguration, the club has greatly decreased the number of accidents around the school. Daily, the boys direct traffic on Fifth, Sixth. and Seventh Avenues. The service of these trained members has reduced excessive speeding and careless driving on these thoroughfares. Frequently, the ciub places slogans on the announcement sheets to remind the student body of the importance of safety. Tvatch the Safety Patrol and he safel CAREER Front Row-Brooks, Centobene, Fasick, Gaenzle. Second Row 7 Lutz, Edwards, Tishler, Evangelista, Ayle, Richards, Ireland, Galantucci, Heiss. Third Row---'Wertzberger, Kirnmel, Miller, McGaw, Dietrich, Miss Duncan. COMMITTE Front Row-Vance, Masterson, Weaver, Yost, Blake. Second Row-Boatman, Ehringer, Gentil- core, Chilcote, Hersperger, Kuhn. Mather, Finnegan, Barclay, Gettemy. Third Row--Kreitzer, Masciarelli. Kenner, Hench, DeBray, Gracey, Zimmerman, Jones, Stineman, Kitting. Brandt, Rey- nolds, Reifsteck. Fourth Row--Stehley, Heinbaugh, Bath- gate, Scott, Fisher, Raibln, Quirin, Hoen- stine, Kinch, Morgan, Phillips, Austin, DeMatteis. Fifth Row'-Yorgy, Potter, Werner, Kauff- man, Corbin, Corcelius, Cherry, Smith, McNaul, Sutter, Keech, Fiester. Funk, Carl. Sixth Row Debo, Fry, Lehman, Rouzer, Hunter, Palmer, Barley, Hollingsworth. Franklin, Walker, Tobias, Manley, Boyd. E SKIPPERS CLUB PILCTS BOYS content to sein as lll rresss Brain Trust I1ltIllbEl'S of the Skippers' Llull have taken It upon thernselyis to act a- his assistants in matters pertaining lo the Boys lederation l-il1IS Llulw compo-rd of 0lllI6lS of the federation and llcsldcllls ol il spon orr L u s was 0l'T3lllLlCl lol the purpose of forming policies dll fluidinfr at 1X1 IGN o 16 1 er 1 1 in ltllll sclylce o ll advisory' nature, the X16 SkllJ1JC'1S tlnouflh their position as c :ters o rlulis, sense lho needs and runes o NQUIOUQ Ullbll 1- an law lllh lletn llllc to ysidcn the sphere of useful- SOCIAL SERVICE LASSIES DO CA rlli.R flood thier llllffhltll the lryes ol others is the slogan of the Social Service Clulw spollsorrd by Miss Unveraafrt Ihr clull organization of our school lou frlllh who were ill yxlll 'lIllt1lllJE'1 the cheery card you received from this mlulo You probably wondered how you lated such lltClll.lOIl from a club with yy rch you had no connection 'Well yfou werent singled out. ltvs one of the tu-toms ol this Olodlllldlltlll to send card to U11lS 111 our rllool when they are ill. Each year at Christmas time the f"l1lS lllllltlll up and yyltll packages under their urns drlye to the Wllli.1lllsllurU Home to Ulu 1 party for the Children. WOMEN PLAN FOR TOMORROWS .T IS unfortunate that membership in this club is limited to secretarial students only. Miss Duncan, the sponsor, realizes that Hseeing is belicvingf' and for this reason the meetings are planned with careful forethought and consideration for the needs and problems of the girls. The programs feature dramatizations of business situations and addresses by former graduates. The personality of the business woman is stressed and uhow to secure a positioni' comes in for its share of attention. Girls desiring to combine advice concerning their intended life-work with many interesting social activities should find the work of the Secretarial Club extrcmely interesting. THAT REALLY DO WORK HE Senior Class Committees have a large part in whatever social success the Seniors attained during the year. A visit to thc cafeteria, when this group is called together, would reveal a busy session. The executive committee would probably be discussing a major issue-such as the class motto or colors. The finance committee would be handling funds like veteran financiers. The decoration and entertainment committees would be formulat- ing plans for one of their Hbigger and betterw frolicsfbut they of course must join with the refreshment committee if the party is to be a real success. The reception committee imparts an Mat homcw feeling. FEDERATION Front Row --Shaffer, Figard, Martin, Lytle, Miller, Duncan, Houser, Guiliano, Second Row-Stehloy, Magee, VVagner, Horner, Patterson, Ranchle, Felton Kuhn. T Third Row---Young, Hurst, Scheffer, Thomp- son, Mock, Farabaugh, Schwartz. GOOD DEEDS .. Front Row--Ivory, C. Albright, White, Pacitico, Kneidinger, French, Gundy, Wy- land, Maggiore, Robinson, Scaglione, E. Marshall. Second Row-fAdams, A. Miller, Heberle. J. Leslie, Porter, Morga , Podgorski Watson, Ryan, Lylcs, Miss qlnverzagt. Third Row--Isenberg, Moore, S. Albright Menza, Few. Catalono, Noel, Griffith Reilly, C. Robison, M. Leslie, Hesser. Fourth Row V-Leonard, Negley, Lear, Irvin Hostetler, M. Gilberg, Nardella, Rider Phillips, Drolsbauirh, Robison, McGlath- ery, Benden. Fifth Row-Over, Grove, Hamer, Campbell Gonter, Filton, B. Marshall, Duncan Riley, Swab, Gearhart, Steven. T , T . . . AND SPONSOR SUCCESSFUL EN NOTHER annual custom of the Social Service Club is a delightful tea at which the members' mothers are feted. After a program, refreshments served. To an enthusiastic audience the club presnted a play, uAunt Matildais Birthday Partyfy ln club periods the girls come to realize the importance of social service work and the great field open to them. The Social Service Lassies are also responsible for the wreaths which hang 'on office doors during the Christmas season. Keep up the good work, girls! A thoughtful deed here, a kind word there- theyire appreciated so much. TRUE SPORTSMANSHIP STRESSED OOD fellowship, hue sportsmanship. and fair play in all athletics is the goal of the Sports Club, one of the Boys Federation groups. Since the club is composed of boys who have a keen interest in athletics, the sponsor endeavors to give them a thorough knowledge of the rules in different games, especially those that dominate in high school sports. ln presenting the main sports of the various seasons, Mr. Emanuel gives illustrated talks and makes extensive use of Elms which feature athletic games. On various occasions, outstanding athletes appear before the group with their xersion of success in sports events. r STATESMEN "REJUVENAT " IUBUSTERING? N But it has been rumored that this group plans to modernize the government. The members have studied so much concerning governments that they ought to be able to form a more nearly perfect one. o, not in the Statesinanship Club sponsored by lVlr. Lantz. They consider hrst the government of our own school. Then they work through the intricate organization of the national government. Enterprising people. this group of future voters! Let it never be said that tl1ey are not good citizens. Theyive obserxed the adage that one 'fnever too young to learnw about his government. T. A. P SCDLVES T HIC necessity of having an organized system in the school by which students may rapidly move from one class to another, led to the founding of a student Traffic Patrol. This group, under the able leadership of Miss Lauver, has been very efficient in handling the problem of school traffic. The purpose of the T. A. P. is to keep the corridors orderly at all times through- out the day, especially when students are changing classes. The one big social event of the year was a line roller-skating party. The members of the T. A. P. niust have a good scholastic record. They wear maroon and white arm bandsfan emblem of authority. E THE RAFFIC Front lion M. fYlllllt'I'Ql, t". Gorman. Boyle, Eich- ellliimgt-i'. K:-lime, Hanks. Fields, M4-Garvey, Hol- ton, Boyer, KIt'Gl'JllIl, Yost. Good. Scvoml lion' .lat'olns, C. Gillierig. Georillt, Saw- tellv. lfarlwr. Kauffman, t'orrarlo, Tritle, Stew- art, lbnnnn, Gates, Griffith. Mitvliell, Third lion linhn, Houck, lit-rgstm-in, Foc-arelli, gm-k,.,. in-Ita. Herr, Harshlwari:er. Snyder. Hit--. Heinzman, Iinler. 1-'otirtli ltow C. Garman. Bastian, Kvnirer, Biel, own, Wvstley, Showalter, Hess, Haupt. Kirk- ' Br patrn-li. hush. Fifth How Boylos, 1-'ifkt-s, Masvhlie, Fleming. Rec-ln-i'. Stafford. BY CLUB Front Row Cohen, Love, Ashburn, Raclwansl-ii. Renner, Greinar, Hoover, Ct-Ilini. Second liow Mr. Emanuel, D. Thompson, DeFlav- iano, T. Gm-orgiana. B. Thompson, Mr. Black. Third How Clarke, Kimmel, Steinclel, Fishell. Callahan, Cuzzolina, Brown, Evans. Fourth How Clahaugh, Butler. DiPt-ppe, Sutter, Durliin, XVL-rner. Fifth Row Ferguson. Dillen, C. Ramsey, YVivkes, Ratowsky, Rhodes, Boyles, Marks. Sixth Row Reed, Martin, K. Thompson, Rouzer, Gilliland, S. Grove. Bowen, VVcston. Seventh Row Dively, F. Anske, Lister, R. Smith, Counsman, McDermott, Conway. Eighth Row - iZinn, Saylor, Hanley, Mechling, Enron, NV. Grove, Miller. Ninth Row VVray, Youtzy. VVatson, Mock, Mad- den, VVai:ner. Balestino. GCVERNMENT Front Kun Snnlvy, Leopold, Hitting--r, Lafferty, Young, Mziuet-, M1-Naughton, Mr. l.antz. lSecomi Row Titelman, Arlilu, Zimmerman. Rita-hey. Nt-lson, Isenln-rg, Kane, Barclay, Anranflt. Third Row Miller, VVright, Hoinlmaiiuli, IM-ngler, Chilcott-, Mathias. Steele, Sterv. PROBLEMS Front Row Vhevalier. Lafferty, Mot-lt, Fisher, H. Thompson. Sen-onfl Row Jones. Anderson, Potter. Leslie, Ross, Siu-aclit. Carl, Finnegan, Swartz, Lytle. Third Huw llnrst, Dt-Matteis, Kuhn, Klnha, Mat-liie, Frcnvh. Klahrff, Georgia. Brown, M. Thompson. Stover, Stone, Satterfielcl, Ehringzer. Fourth How Eflmiston, Krapl, Ayle, Mc:Glinsey, Slep. Gillespie, Palmer, Raefaro, Kling, Miss Lanvvr. Sonata, Stehley. Fifth How Fiore, Tobias, H. Shafff-r, Kinch, Werner, Lindaman, Smith, Bea-k, J. Shaffer, Sayers. tiarothers, Heinbaiigzli. Sixth Row Ne-lson, Ritchey. Noonan, Hite, Roh- inson, Plummer. Corcelius, Simpson, Patterson, Mallee. TAP DANCERS Front Rowe Stiffler, Sanders, Yinglingr, Cain, Greenwood, McClellan, Fulton, Morgan, Aveni, Miss McGinnis. Second Row-Y -Kline, Reffner, Kunik, Galar- di, Worrell, Gutshall, Fink, Corl, Chart- ers. Schmeltzer. Third Row-Misitano, Watkins, Zeigler, Chambers, Dean, Campbell, Sybert, Stine. Fourth Row-Graffius, McGirk, Hall, De- lozier, Bollinger, Robison. TRACK CLUB -4' lu! .nf san r. ... .R ,Z Front Row Butler, Shaner, Schmerbeck. E. Swope, Sone-felt, J. Brenner, C. Brene ner, R, Crozier. R. Swope. Seeond RowfLotz, Colvert, Aller, Bella- eero, Earnest, Burk, Fluke, B. Crozier, Prugar. Third Row Ulmer, VVelJster, Detwiler, Vvaite, Neason, Alexancler, Long, Rupp. Krtilson, VVieks. Fourth Row---Mr. Adams, Bztrth, Nieode- mus, Karl, Mr. Bartholomew. Thompson, McCormik, Degenhart, Mr. Vornox. SEE THE WORLD FROM THE SCHCGL HIC call ol' adventure draws us to the Travel Cluli. sponsored lay Miss Stevens. Here we see an alert group discussing the wonders ol the worldf-swliere to go and what lo see. These girls want to travel some dziyg eien though they may never have an opportunity to do so. ex en il' they are building castles in the air, their club activities are ai delightful pastime. Speakers who liare traveled exif-nsixely tell ol their experi- ences. Student ineinhers ol' the elula give reports of investigations concerning points of interest. YVho knows? Maybe from this clzissrooni there is ill come some daring explorer, some world adventurer. NIMBLE FINGERS STRIVE ITH eyes intent on the copy and ninilrle Hngers flying, the girls of the Typing Club keep up at steady click-Click of typewriter keys. Since these individuals have studied typing for varying lengths ol tiine, they are divided into two groups. The beginners, under Miss Lewis, though they lack self-confidence, akeep steadily at itf' scorning the Mhunt and punchw system. The advanced girls, who have had at least one year of typing, are sponsored by Miss Lynch. They do not have a definite program but use the Club period to improve their typing or to prepare copy for other classes. IVE LIVELY PROGRAMS EHHAPS il future Eleanor Powell or 11 Glllfflu' lioffers will come from Miss Mc 'W' ' Q V1 . n - .C Cl 1 n Q lylIlI1lS lui Dancinff Chili. The girls in this Qrouy are nite interested in the I 1- . t t I l . terpsichorean art. During the first seinester, they worked on clenientary principles and learned a soft-shoe dznice to the soft strains of 4'Swanee Rivera' These girls, with their zest for performing. then inuslered a tap routine to the popular hpennies from Heavenfl Other specialties followed, t-tu-h with some new attraction. Dance nuinlmi,-rs are popular features on our school p1'0gI'ilIIlS and the clever perforinances of these cluh int-nihers are well receiwd. HEARS FAMOUS ATHLETES REATIVIC interest is emphasized by Coach Bzirtholoniew and Paul Adams in the Track Club of our high school. The inenibership is exclusive-oiily niernhers of thi- varsity truck and Held team and its managers are eligihle. The bi-monthly meetings are made interesting hy discussions and lectures. The purpose of these meetings is to demonstrate to the boys, through the medium of slow- inotion pictures of former Altoona High School athletes, the particular techniques of the track and Held men. The addresses ure given hy athletes of renown. such as Frank ivycolif, ai great distance runner, and Harold Osborne, an Olympic Star. ROOM Front Row----Wilson, Lee, Geori.:iz1, Shaffer, Yavasile, Romcrowiez, Tittler, Mcntzer, Miller. Second Row' Riee, Zakrzewskzt, Hostler, Rztmazotti, Allenian, Yohn, VV:1gner, VVillS. Third Row-Sender, Zimnierinun, Nute, Houser, Lobrc, Alloway, Allison, Ross, Miss Stevens. Fourth Row Moran, Grannzis, Harder, Smith, Koontz, Kneppur, Johnson, Majszak. OR NET SPEED Front Row- Miss Lewis, Dempsey, Con- don, Robinson, Keech. Summers. Netme- bauer, Rubert, Spielman, Fzrsick. Miss Lynch. Second Row Staines, Piotrowski, Il?i,tl2.fllf erty, Burke, Poeschl, Little, Holderman, Carles, Moschellzt, Meredith, Crider, To- bias. Third Row-Carman. Guyer, St-hum, Sny- der, Stumpf, Kirsch, Rorahaugh, Kaehele, Rutherford, Heiple, Shutt. Fourth Row-Rodgers, Russell, Berry, Con- ley, Slutzker, Turner, Gentseh, Clossin, Hamel, Cowan. Fifth Row - Coreelius, Dunn, Ciaverella, Misciagna, Cassady, Rouzer, Gunsallus, Fuoss, Long, Jones. McQuade. VIVO CLUB OFFICERS President .....,,..,.. Edward Steckroth Vice President ...... ....... D on Xveaver Secretary-Treasurer. . . .Meyer Rosefsky I GIRLS EXTEND Front RowfBryan, Gonfiersall, Fusco, Croyle. Burkett.. M. Boyles, Funk, Bzildesrirc, Benedetto, Gates. Second Row--B1'andt, Carn, Adams, AI- lison, Ainsworth, Fisher, Detrich, Guyer, Bracken, Cree, Bechtel. Third Row -Evangelism, Coclirzin, Fi- gard. Crimp, Bcll, Boring, Caporiiscio. Boslvt, Cafasso, Dinzlrdo, Cunningt- ham. Fourth Row --Gorsucli. Bautuni. B. Boyles, Contakos, Anderson, Cruw. Beck, Cassidy, Attig, Giboney. CGRRESPOND Front Row- -Bathgate, Shipe, Shew. Stover, Stone, Xverner, P. Shaw, Rossman, Wolfbcrg, Hoekel. Second Row -- Miss Lewis, Seward, Rubino, Reid, Vvingard, Saylor, VVhit- field, VVingert, Nickol. Third Row-Vvright, Kauffman. B. Vifagner, Runyeon, Yingling, B. Shaw, Taneyhill. Rouzer, Steinberg, Pryor, Recd. Fourth Row-Yost, Smith, Rollison, Rohe, Simpson, Vvood, Rodkey, VVolfe, Spidle, Sickles. FOREIGN FRIEIN Front Row---Knox, Kemberling, Bucha- nan, Lindsay, Miller, M. Leiden, M. Mills, E. R. Mills, E. I. Mills, Jones, Hower. Second Row -f--- Kaylor, Laratonda, Hold- eman, Harrison, McCrez1dy, MacPher- son, Miller, Hall, Thighes, Harkless, Moore. Third Row-Mangia, McGraw, Mat- thews, Musser, Lupfer, Flick. Hughes, Gibbons, McFadden, Hawk, Helms. Fourth Row-Fisher, Enies, Filer, Bige- low, Long, Kall, Moffit, McCombie, Harris. Fifth Row - Figart, Akers, Helsel, I. Leiden, Kinch, Hine, Miss VVoomer. ENGAGES IN NUMEROUS ACTIVITIES ANDS ANQLTETS, speakers, singing, basketball, swimmingfthese are the main features in the great variety of programs presented to the Vivo Club in their weekly meetings, either at school or at the Y. M. C. A. on Wednesday evenings. The Vivo basketball team proved to be strong competition for the Jay Vees and other independent or scholastic teams it play ed. The banquets, held every Wvednesday evening, are followed by talks on character- building. These meetings are very benehcial to the club members. Such activities develop leadership. friendly rivalry. fair play, and citizenship. Therefore, the Vivo Club justly deserves its name. ACROSS THE OCEAN IRLS interested in an appreciation of worldmindedness and an understanding of the peoples with whom we live. will lind the work of this club enjoyable. The club, under the leadership of Miss Puck. surveys the social, intellectual, and historical forces which form the background of many racial groups. Intensive investi- gations reveal the issues which play so prominent a part in hindering a true World friendship. Serious and thoughtful consideration, through study and lectures con- cerning national, political, and financial problems, tends toward enlightenment and a better understanding of a truly friendly spirit of world fellowship and peace. NITS FIND FOREIGN FRIENDS JSHIPS AST is East and West is West and ne'er the twain shall meet? However true this may be, Vlfest learns about East-and about sections of the West, toofright in our own school. ln Miss Lewis' World Friendship Club. the girls have found that corresponding with girls in foreign countries is lots ol' fun, besides being educational. ln the club sessions the members hold informal discussions or listen to speakers who are familiar with life in other lands. In this day ol social and political unrest. a better understanding of other nations is advisable. PROMOTE GOOD WILL ANY students know it is delightful and exciting to correspond with someone in a foreign land. That is the activity in Miss Wioomeris wlorld Friendship Club. From their 'Ipen palsf, the girls learn strange customs of various countries. School life, and social and economic conditions are discussed in exchange letters. The girls made an unusual study of wedding rings and marriage ceremonies. The custom observed in Egypt was especially interesting. The celebration of Christ- mas by over-sea neighbors was a worthwhile project. Each girl investigated Mold fashioned customs" of her favorite country. The program of this club should develop in the members a spirit of good will toward all countries. VARIED INTERESTS FCDUND IN CLUB ORGANIZATIONS GIRLS LEAGUE CLUBS Astronomy Club Knitting Clubs Audubon Club Learn-to-Drive Clubs Embroidery Club Needlework Clubs Entertainment Club Secretarial Club Forum Club Social Service Club Go-to-College Club Travel Club Horseshoe Club Typing Club World Friendship Clubs BOYS FEDERATION CLUBS Art Metal Club Kodak Club Boosters' Club Magic Club College Club Nature Observation Club Future Craftsmen of Rifle Club America Safety Club Hunting and Fishing Club Skippers' Club Junior Chamber of Com- Sports Club merce Statesmanship Club Track Club GENERAL CLUBS Boys? Squad Leaders Italian Club Corridor Patrol Presidents of Home Chemistry Clubs Rooms Cirls' Squad Leaders Senior Class Committees Cirlsl Tumbling Club Traflie Patrol Hi-Y Tap Dancing Club Vivo Club Page One Hundred F ghteen -i:5l1?EQgii1ssg:,:- , , .2,,S,w,,.w,f, Q . 1 , .gwymsz , - ' C - wah31gfusfw:-r:- TI 7 ,5- Mm MUSIC AND DRAMATICS A CAPPELLA AND ORCHESTRA A CAPPELLA CHOIR HE Traveling Musicians," for so the Mixed A Cappella Choir has been dubbed, rightfully deserve their appellation. Travel they do, to towns and cities near and far, The choir members prize many letters of commendation received from prominent musicians and music-lovers in Pennsylvania. Even when the choir doesnat travel, its name does. Wlho can wonder why the name travels, when the delegates of various conventions held in Altoona hear and see such as this- As the curtain parts slowly, soft strains of the uKyrie" float from a dimly lit stage. As the lights brighten the audience is able to see one hundred eighteen pairs of eyes in earnest faces riveted upon a beloved director, MPop'7 Lindaman. Through groups of folk songs, Negro spirituals, and Russian symphonic selections, the young musicians enthrall their audience. The curtains close as the last note of the beautiful uBlow, Oh Gentle Mountain Breezesv is lost in overwhelming applause. MEMBERS Eloise Adams, Esther Anderson, Marion Baish, Catharine Bathgate, Doris Beck, Jane Bracken, Naomi Brown, Mary Burket, Dorothy Burkhart, Betty Carl, Ann Cherry, Evelyn Cherry, Helen Cherry, Dorothea Chiodo, Marilyn Clugh, Rosella Corbin, Phyllis Cunningham, Helen Davis, Sadie Debo, Josephine Delo, Elaine Delozier, Bettie Dewald, Mary Dumm, Esther Endress, Jane Felty, Marjorie Few, Eleanor Fiester, Jean Fitzpatrick, Helen Franklin, Jean Galloway, Pauline Geddes, Mary Georgia, Janet Gift, Louise Gruber, Della Hamer, Marjorie Hanawalt, Anaelare Hersperger, Mary Hileman, Jane Hinman, Sally Hogue, Barbara Houser, Ruth Hughes, Eleanor Humer, Pauline Isen- berg, Thelma Johnson, Jeanne Kauffman, Virginia Keith, Madaline Kinch, Janet Lafferty, Marjorie Lafferty, Lois Leamer, Mabel Leiden, Jeanne Lindaman, Hilda Lukens, Thelma Lukens, Mary Mackie, Athena Marcus, Margaret Miller, Elizabeth McBurney, Ethel Mc- Curdy, Margaret Nale, Charlot Nelson, Fern Neuhauser, Ruth Orange, Lenore Owens, Laura Peterman, Evelyn Peterson, Marion Peterson, Katharine Plummer, Elizabeth Potter, Mary Probst, Evelyn Rosch, Dorothy Slep, Jane Smiley, Sara Snoberger, Dorothy Sutter, Miriam Tippery, Virginia Wagner, Rozella Wall, Dorothy Whitehead, Barbara Whitbred, Leona Wolf, Virginia Womer, Eleanore Wood, Evelyn Wagner, Virginia Wagner, Eugene Banks, William Barclay, Gerald Brown, Donald Brown, Wilbur Bryson, Calvin Buchanan, Richard Carolus, Robert Caswell, Ernest Craiger, Chalmer Detwiler, Ardie Dillen, Wil- liam Fick, Clay Figard, Edwin Figart, Leonard Frescoln, Dean Gettemy, John Heiss, Fred Householder, Don Isenberg, Evan Jones, Don Kahle, Lester Laughlin, Dean, Love, Theodore Luciano, Joe Mesciarelli, William Morse, Joseph Nader, Robert Prosser, James Ritchey, Charles Sabathne, Reynolds Selders, Gilbert Sharer, James Smith, Eddie Steg- mier, Mathias Szeyller, John Talisis, John Tobias, Glenn Weight, Carl Willnecker, Leonard Yearick, Clarence Yon, James Young. Page One Hundred Twenty Mr. Krivsky RENDER MUSIC MASTERS' MELODIES 46 ORCHESTRA RAB a chair and hurry, you fellows, or the assembly will start hefore' weire set up." With this familiar call, one of the busiest organizations in the school, the A. H. S. Orchestra, goes to work. These players have a lol of fun. but they also attain splendid results. Five of thc inemhers who had the privilege of appearing inthe All-State Orchestra attained the honor of playing first chair, each in his own particular group, and our own Fred Holt was seated as concert mt-ister. According to custom, the orchestra took a prominent part in the Animal Show, playing the overture and skillfully accompanying the dancers and tunihlers. Frank Krivsky ..... First Violin Genter Behrendt Lois Cump Rita Davis Fred Holt William Hull Harry Martin Betty McCahren Fred Nader Second Violin Lewis Bender James Copenhaver Madolyn Cunningham Joan Delo Miriam Ebright Irvin Ford John Freas Ruth Giboney Theodore Horman Kathryn Garman Ruth McCurdy Betty Mehaffie Winifred Shields Audrey Zumsteg MEMBERS ..........C0lIdlLCZOI' Fred Holt......... .......Concerl Meister PERSONNEL OF ORCHESTRA Violas Drums Margaret Aveni John Henry John Keith Glarinets Richard Bradley Robert Miller Robert McVicker Royden Piper Mildred Ross Clyde Zimmers Trombones Merle Bair Warren Chambers Robert Mayhue Carl Pietropaulo Frank Yon Flutes ' George Makdad Richard Reed Lillian Ross Trumpets Evan Jones Robert Lupfer George Moore Edith Ruscito Mathias Szeyller John Reifsnyder Jack Hovis William Quiggie Basses Elwood Hartman Robert Houpt Mary Mehaffie Cellos Hazel Kimmel Lynn Matlock Mary Rico French Horn Robert Hermensky Betty Jacobs Betty Schade Grace Schade Tym pani William Quiggle Bassoon William Buzzard Piano Mary Ella Clouse Marilyn Clugh Dorothy McCoy Phyllis Pierson Page One Hundred Twenty-one MUSIC TCD SUIT AND SOOTHE GIRLS, CHORUS HESE musicians started each day aGWith a Smile and a Songv and, despite the diliiculty of singing during the first class period of the day, the girls Worked enthusiastically on appropriate selections and willingly shared their talents and pleasures with others. Variety is the keynote of their repertoire which includes secular and religious, modern and classical music. Many of the civic organizations, churches, and schools of the city, as welt as those of the surrounding territory, have expressed their appre- ciation to this choir and to Miss Eherle for fine musical selections and interpreta- tions. Christmas cheer was spread through the school on the day before Christmas vacation when this chorus sang beautiful Christmas carols. Their appearance in the uMusical Scraphookf' an event which marked the climax of a successful year for the girls, was gay and colorful. ln their enthusiasm to make the show a success, these lassies put on a performance that will long be remembered by music lovers. MEMBERS Front Row-Mary Marks, Gloria Brown, Vivian Bigelow, Dolly Strawrnyre, Eleen Dunmire, Kathryn Reisinger, Miss Eberle, Mary Harten, Genevieve Kehoe, Katherine Marushak, Betty Foust, Eleanor Martella, Betty Shaffer. Second RoW1Luella Wolfe, Charlotte Miller, Louise Clowson, Vesta, Wall, Betty Wingard, Mary Harkey, Clara Yonkey, Clementine Galardi, Betty Shaw, Edna Saylor, Ruth Croft, Betty Jane Darr. Third Row-Vivian Lyles, Geraldine Musselrnan, June Lykens, Dorothy McCoy, Mar- garet Yingling, Jane Daniels, Doris Benn, Freda Abram, Rita McNelis, Lorraine Smith, Myrtle Fagley, Louise Conner, Mildred Watts. Fourth Row-Stefe Podgurski, Helen Yost, Edith Parish. Page One Hundred Twenty-two P I O Evan. Jones ac MUSIC TO SWING AND SWAY DANCE ORCHESTRA ETS CO, hoys, swing it! One . . . two . . . three . . . lourfi and 'llruinpett-r Evan Jones leads his swing hanfl straight through a most't'l'SSiilli season of g"l'i'11t:kii1' on Down," HSuzy Q-ini," Hllig Applinf' and uSiltlggll'li,:. with a little waltzing thrown in for the more slaid memhers of A. H. S. So popular has this fourteeii-pit-re ciailt-0 orchestra iN'l.'0lllC' that it is in great demand not only in Altoona High, hut also in neighboring schools. including Heli' fi W'lli' nslnirfi and Slate College. Ten years ago when the hrsl, dance orrhestra woo , 1 ar 1 b, was orffanizecl, no one realized that. in such a short time. it would hevoine an indis- Dc pensable part of Altoona Higlfs sorial functions: no one could foresee its popularity in llClgiliJ01'lIlg towns. The students of A. ll. S. c-onsitlc-r i.llClIlSt'iVOS lucky to have Hciinner niusiom on so many festiw out-asions throughout tht- yr-ar. Charles Creamer Drums Michael DeMatteis Saxophone Paul Good Trumpet Fred Holt Tenor Saxophone IQx'an Jones. l,e'a4h:1' Trumpet Robert Houpt Bass Violin Willizim Hull Violin Willizlm King Trumpet Dorothy McCoy Piano age One Hundred Twenty-three MEMBERS Robert MCVickers Saxophone Albert Nole Trombone Royden Piper First Saxophone Mathias Szeyller Trumpet in 2 ' E" ...lf Q, SNAPPY MUSICAL ORGANIZATICNS BAND ORXVARDI Marchlw Une hundred maroon-and-white-clad musicians, in obedience lo this connnand, marched off the football field under the baton of Joe Laratonda. The hand had just completed its performance at a game by giving an intricate drill. The Contrihution of the hand to the athletic events of the school is indispensable, However, the group serves the coinmunity on numerous other occasions such as the Armistice Day parade, the Santa parade and the Santa parties at the Jaffa Mosque. The training given in this organization has permanent value. It helps a boy to work well with othersg it gives him an appreciation of neatness of appearance and the value ol correct postureg it increases his interest in fine music. The judges at Johnstown showed their approval of the A. H. S. hand by awarding it the first prize in the contest held there. MEMBERS Merill Amheiser, Eddy Anderson, Robert Ainscough, Allen Bair, Merle Bair, Richard Balthaser, Guido Barcaro, James Barley, Glenn Bisline, Richard Bradley, William Bru- baker, Clement Cafasso, Robert Calderwood, Clair Cashman, James Caraher, Warren Chambers, Earl Covert, Charles Creamer, Mario Damiano, Jack Davis, Dean Delozier, Michael DeMatteis, Doran Detwiler, Ray Detwiler, Donald Dietz, Wesley Elberty, Ted Ellstrom, Glenn Fagan, Earl Flickinger, Irvin Ford, Dean Gettemy, Paul Good, Charles Hall, Elwood Hartman, Robert Hawn, Charles Heim, Paul Hettinger, John! Heiss, Robert Hermesky, Donald Hoffman, Fred Holt, Glenn Houseman, Richard Houseman, Robert Hauser, Fred Householder, Eugene Houston, Donald Haupt, Robert Haupt, William Hudak, William Hull, Patsy Iaconella, Evan Jones, Everett Kester, William King, Richard Kjellman, Fred Lamb, Joseph Laratonda, Jay Laughlin, Michel Lettieri, Fred Long, Robert Lupfer, Russell Maclntyre, George Makdad, Joseph Masciarelli, Robert Mayhue, James Martin, Lynn Matlack, James Meckley, Norman Mazurie, Robert Miller, Donald Miller, Paul Moore, George Nicomede, Albert Nole, Jon Pensyl, Carlo Pietro- paulo, Royden Piper, James Pitman, Daniel Petta, William Quiggle, Richard Rabold, John Reifsnyder, Richard Reed, Michele Savine, Reynold Selders, Edward Shinn, Joseph Sgro, Elmer Springer, Don Strohman, YVilliam Sunday, Mathias Szeyller, Herbert Strohman, Anthony Scarangella, Donald Tappan, Dwight Troutman, Arthur Ventresca, Richard Weakland, Robert Weidel, Arthur Yon, Frank Yon, Clyde Zimmers, Page One Hundred Twenty-four Melvin Knouse AROUSE STUDENT ENTHUSIASM DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS ANG! Boom! Zoom! These familiar sounds are heard by football fans and by cheering crowds at community parades, including, of course, the yearly Armistice Day parade, in which the ambitious members ol' the Drum and Bugle Corps make an appearance. The perfection demonstrated in the drills of the corps pleased not only the students of the school but also the other citizens of Altoona and of the surrounding communities. The blasts of the bugles, mingled with the timely rhythm of the percussions, make chills rush up and down one's spine. It7s hard to explain in words, but an organization such as this can put into a person a kind of enthusiasm which can come from no other source. May there be many successful seasons for the drummers and huglers. Melvin Knouse, Dru Eugene Bell Harold Bowser William Bruestle William Daniels Harold DeBray Chalmers Detwiler Robert Dumm Harold Flick James Fortin Paul Greinler Theodore Horman Jack Hovis Robert Lingenfelter Robert Loeb Howard Louder Don Metzgar rn Major Harold Miley Paul Myers John Nevitt Harold Parks Thomas Perkins Daniel Petta .lack Pheasant Robert Powell Robert Rhodes William Scholl Roy Slagle Donald Thompson John Treese Rudolph Weamer Hayes Werner Frank Zimmers Robert Zimmers Page One Hundred Twenty-five MEMBERS GIRLS' GROUPS PRESENT A tit? -if , is A ef S 31 1 gg. Q x T Q s s - GIRLS, A CAPPELLA CHOIR INETY girls, each interested in attaining good tone quality and perfect pitch, make up the Girls, A Cappella Choir. Under the leadership of Mr. Lindanian. hetter known as Mpopf' and his right- hand man, Mr. Yvood. alias XVoody, the choir had a successful year. Many selections, lnoth secular and religious, were prepared during the daily practice periods. The choir presented programs for various civic and church organizations of Altoona and surrounding towns. The group appeared on the same program with the popular radio philosopher, uBohwhite," when he visited the local station WFBG. The girls, arrayed in gowns of white satin with maroon trimmings, were enthusi- astically received as they opened their programs with the strains of 4'Beautiful Saviourf' and at the close of each program they were rewarded with hearty applause. The girls took their places in the l'Musical Scraplmookfi and with gay costumes and delightful songs, they added pleasing variety to the 4'Annual Showf, MEMBERS Mary Ellen Amheiser, Lois Ashburn, lvlartha Bair, Sarah Jane Beacham, Jeanne Beeler, Barbara Boal, Margaret Boltz, Helen Brooks, Mary Alyce Brophy, Jessie Bryson, Mary Ann Burket, Betty Burley, Lorraine Callahan, Margaret Carn, Mary Carter, Helen Cazen, Mary Jayne Charters, Betty Louise Cochrane, Emily Caldwell, Madeline Corbin, Dorothy Cramer, Audrey Crist, Barbara Daugherty, Bettie Dewald, Arlene Figart, Annabelle Freeman, Edith Fusco, Jacqueline Gibbons, Louise Gilliland, Jean Gilrnartin, Ellen Gilmore, June Glass, Marjorie Good, Blanche Hancock, Jane Haupt, Margery Heiss, Irene Louise Holton, Dorothy Hoover, Fern Imler, Eleanor Irvin, Arlene Isen- berg, Betty Jacobs, Esther Jones, Vernita Kauffman, Virginia Keith, Martha Leonard, Alma Louder, Maybclle McGarvey, Evelyn Lower, Jewel Lucas, Betty Lupfer, Nancy McCartney, Joan McClain, Louise Markland, Mary Anne Mauk, Helen Mentzer, Martha Jane Moffitt, Theresa Nardella, Fern Neuhauser, Louise Nickol, Lois Norton, Thelma Orange, Carolyn Osman, Betty Pennock, Marion Peterson, Esther Pierson, Evalyn Pryor, Betty Reineeker, Lillian Ross, Pauline Ryan, Jane Seward, Patricia Shaw, Ethel Sheraw, Lorraine Smith, Marian Snyder, Betty Speacht, Jeanne Stoke, Betty Suckling, Verna Tobias, Lulu Trivelas, Irene VVatson, Ruth Watson, Janet Weaver, Pauline Wertz, Lottie White, Helen Wissinger, Agnes Wolfe, Thelma Yost, Janet Young. Page One Hundred Twenty-six G I O VARIED MUSICAL PROGRAMS Front Row -A Foust, Conner. Second Row -- Dunmire, Benn, Brown, Croft. GIRLS' OCTETTE TRLS chosen for their special musical talent and for the harmonizing quality of their voices make up the Girls' Octette. The members of the Girls' Chorus consider it a privilege to appear as one of the eight, and consequently there is quite a bit of friendly rivalry for 'apromotionn to the octette. These girls must certainly enjoy their work. Not content with spending a part of a regular class period each day for practice, they meet after school also, and even hold evening sessions at the homes of the members. They love to sing and some of them hope to make music their career. During the ycar, the Girls, Octette pleased a number of audiences, particularly P. T. A. and church groups, with well rendered selections. Their repertoire includes not only classical selections but popular songs as Well, such as uluittle Old Lady" and "Just the Way You Look Tonightf' MEMBERS First Soprano-Louise Conner, Ruth Croft, Jane Daniels, Betty Foust. Second Soprano-Doris Benn, Eleen Dunmire. Alto-Vivian Bigelow, Gloria Brown. Daniels, Bigelow, Page One Hundred Twenty-seven BEHIND THE Front Row-Mr. Dejaiffe, Utley. Runyeon, Irons, Hirst, Shaffer, Stouffer, Siegfried, Quan, Frezza. Second Row-Fickahaugh, Durbin, Filer, Grove, Calderwood, .lack Stewart, John Stewart, Law, McGregor, Merle Stew- art. Third Row-Hite, Lang, Gaenzle, Austin, Fleck, Maier, P. Hoffman, J. Hoffman. Fourth Row-Hess, Gordon, Vance, Bearr, Scott, Eichelberger, Lukens. Kuhn, Hal- ler. Fifth Row --Miley, Moore, Luse, Camherg, Boggs, McDowell, Fox, O'Donnell, Leslie, Reed. Isenberg, Hammakor. LISHERS' CLUB President ..,.... .. .William Guiliano Vice President .... .. .Howard Hoffman Secretary ...,. .... H erbert Shoenfelt Treasurer.. ..... Howard Speeee DRAMATICS CLUB PRODUCES MERI HAH the world's a stage And all the men 111111 zifonzen merely playe1's.', HE ahove passage from Shakespc-arc's HAS You Like It' might well introduce to you the Dramatics Club of our school. The great development of the theater, on hoth the stage and the screen, is an inspiration for the development of theatrical training in the schools of today. One can easily see how interested modern high school girls are in this phase of work by observing the large representation in the Dramatics Clube-there are over one hundred members. During the oluh meetings the girls present skits which give them training in enunciation and develop stage presence. The actresses also gain poise and self- conhdence in this Way. Each year one asseinhly program is sponsored hy the cluh. The proceeds from this production are given to the Girls League Scholarship fund. For this play every actress strives to show the result of her training. This year, two short unique plays were the features. The first one gave the audience a taste of Mjustice a la Rimew-a mock trial presented entirely in rhyme. The second, entitled "The Cheerleaderf' was the story of a crippled cheerleader and his life in college. The long hours of practice spent in rehearsals for these plays were not regretted, for the girls know that upractice makes perfectf' Perfection is their aim. The spirit which has brought success to this club may be expressed by the familiar quotation HArs Gratia Artisfi SCENES WITH STAGECRAFT CLUB H0 changes the sets hetween the acts? "To know is to understand" is tht- motto ol' the Stageeralt Cluh. which was organized to put tht- boys in actual contact with stage work and to give the-ni a practical knowledge of tht- workings of the stage. During cluh sessions prohlems of stage production are discussed. Lighting effects for various purposes are planned and tried out. The hops must also learn to use their power of optical illusion in the case of missing stage properties. So it can hc seen how the motto must he followed-for thc- boys must hknow to understandf' RENDERS EFFICIENT SERVICE HIS way, please. Vllatch your step! Pardon me, please. Such words are heard at many school functions. Boys in the Ushers' Club are always on the job. It is a pleasure to see how smoothly they function. This club, organized in l930 under Mr. Plummerls guidance, has been one of the most useful organizations in the school. livery member receives an arm band, a symbol of service. A program is planned each year so that all members have an opportunity to usher at school functions. A chief usher is elected to preside over the cluh. HService for the School," is a well-chosen motto. ll, I F V' VL lf' gl." I ' . 1. CJRIOUS PLAYS Front How f-Miss Batrus, Giosa. Butter- lwauuli, Lucas, Brown, Corbin, Ginrles, VVeincr. Bucher, Cochrane. Sceonfl Row---Pasquini, Cunkle, Lamlmour, Lomliarcto, George, Gibson, Haverstick, Crawford. Third Rowf Nlaruschak, Hall, Harris, Vaughn, Franklin, Good, Matry. Finch. Fourth HowffSheets, Karstetter. VVitson, Prowl, Gilmartin, Front Row -Dunmire, Daniels. Goldstein, Stout. Bolislai, Bceler, Sender, Patterson, Hinman, Loclcard, Hobson. Second Row Clare, Grace, Clark, Boltz. Culp, Knott, Getz, Fusr-o, Whiteman, Patt, Calhoun. Third Row VVolt'e, DeBray, Miller. Shipe, Love, Cunningham, Mock, Daughentiaugzh, Vt'eaver, Pennock, Brophy. Fourth Row Brooks, W. Wood, Dougherty, Rollason, Criswcll, Brubaker, Sheraw. Fifth Row V-Sharer. Eisenherg, Brumliaugh, Herwitt, E. VVoofl. PLAYS FEATURED DURING THE YEAR THE NUT The Nu! Farm hy J. C. lironelle, the Annual English Department FARM play. was presented on Friday evening. Decernher 10, in the Roosevelt Auditorium. rlhe story of the play revolved ahout the Barton family who moved from Newark, New Jersey, to Hollywood. Helen Bent, the young wife of Hohert Bent, hemfaine Mrnovic struckil and was convinved by rnoxie producer, Hamilton T. Holland, that she would become a 'second Bernhardtf' His real coneern was her' hushandis 530,000 which he wished to invest in a '2Nut l7arrn.H Brother Willy, who knew that Holland Was a crook, saved his sister from disaster and all ended well. Mr. Geesey. the directory and the splendid east who made the play such a great success, were highly connnended. The play attracted a large, appreciative audience. From the rnornent the eur- tain was raised until it was lowered, the audience conxulsecl with laughter. It was truly a hilarious comedy. The play gave each observer a tight, happy, cheerful feeling. Cast of Characters: lwilly Barton. Diek Wfynelcoopg Helen Bent. Susan Sayersg Robert Bent, Clair Chevalier, Mrs. Bent, Loraine Smith, Clarence Bidderford, Eugene Banks, Hamilton T. Holland, Carmelo Larnancusag Harold Van Hoeton, John Shock, Mr. Sliscomh, Bill Davis, Agatha Slisconih, Helen Hainesg Hilda the Maid, Betty Mit:-hell. THANK YQU, Once 'again our dramatie students participated in the nual blll1JpCl1SlJtll'Q contest, and once again our Cll'ilI1t2!llStS hrought home honor. The play, Tllllllk You, Uoclor, caught the lull attention not only of the audience hut also ol' the stagehands who almost forgot their duties in rapt interest in the play. lVlr. Kenderrline, of the Childrenls Theater, New York City, the judge of the contest. highly eonnnendecl the cast on their fine production. Cast of Characters: Mrs. Lester, Betty lVlilehellg Nurse Gray, Enid Hunterg Dr. Gurney, Carmelo Laniancusag Patient, john Shock, Cot, Dick ififiyiiekoop. Page One Hundred Thirty CAST O14 "lNU'1 BARM SCENE FROM "VUL EARM i The Girls League. on February 23, presented its annual assembly program for the benefit of the league scholarship fund. The Girls League Dramatics Clnb, spon- sored by Miss lva Batrus, presented two clever plays, justice A La Rinre and The Cheerleader. A fuxlice A La Rime was a comedy completely in rhyme. The LA RIME scene took place in a court room, where the cast danced the "B1g Apple and "'lrucked. The A. H. 5. orchestra assisted by playing the catchy tune, 'tThe Dipsy Doodlef' Cast of Characters: Judge Short. Hoy Romberger, Joe Shirk, Carmelo Lamancusa: Mayor Brown. John Henry: Suzie. Marjorie Cunkle: Lawyer Hicks. Eugene Banks, Lawyer Chase. Henry Baishg Alexander Hahn. Jackson Matthews. THE This play. a serious drama, centered about the life of a CHEERLEADER cheerleader who was crippled in a football accident. Not wanting his fiancee to he tied down to a lame person, he refused lo marry her, however, as he watched a football game, he became so excited that he arose and walked againginto her arms. Cast of Characters: Chet. Cheerleader, Roy Romherger, Betty Blake, Yonnia Graceg Chetis Mother, Ethel Sheraw, Doctor, Carmelo Lamancusa, Bob Hanlon, Henry Baish. ETIQUETTE The boys and girls of Altoona High School had a lesson in good manners on January 31, when Mr. Ceesey presented his Mhterary masterp1ece7 of the year. This unusual play illus- trated what happens on "date night" with two types of couples. those who donit observe Emily Posts rules and those who do. Betty Mitchell, Helen Taylor, Mathias Szeyllcr, and Paul Branic were the uteachersf, The student body was enthusiastic over this effective method of presenting rules of etiquette. OF THE This play, given at Christmas time, presented a strong ROAD morality theme in a rnoderhn setting, and ,gave the lesson of Judas in modern application. Judas bloody thirty pieces of silver corresponded to the thirty one-hundred-dollar hills which the couple had planned to misappropriate. Freed of criminal intent, the couple once more found joy of living in their hearts. Cast of Characters: Prudence Steel. Anna Mary Gracey: Peter Steel, Roy Romherger: Grandfather, Paul Branic: Tramp. Jack Moore. CAST OF nTrQUE'rTrc PLAY SCENE FROLI DUST OF THE ROAD" HERE AND THERE "WATCH YOUR STEP E"- DESCENDING THE STAIRS "THE SPOILS OF VICTORY"fA--- A THOPHY CASE "HE FLOATS THROIYGH THE AIR' '-THE BOYS GYM "SPECIAL TODAY!" '- INIR, POHLE'S STORE "YUM, YIFNIU--ROONI 1522's CHRISTMAS PARTY "SOUP'S ONYS THE CAFETERIA "ON THE TRAIL"- MISS LAUVER'S GIRL SCOUT TRAILER TRIP BOOK THREE - - ,K . ' , '., V ,. , . . Q A . f . .,.. gX4f1E'3'7'ggf3,T.g'?f5ag?,-fgeg. , Q A M .D f r - a n .1 V '9 3 Y 1,1fx,.1,+:SlgA,9,4xYy :14,n.,E-.J A Yfdw 17xg'1,i'4 ,t-Wa,c,,L5 L1,,.H:,t,..L,,L!,xul SS..,1g,3,4Y-vu ,?Lr,X4m,k1.51Ag,+l ,Snr Qtek? Jhgfv -,Q,y1.,1J,.'?.,. zbw-1.,-. - ,I-, YA NAD, 1 , -- N , , ,1 ' It 'I 4 , , 1 1 1 4 , , , .- .V k . , .fn - M Vi.,- WE. ., . ,. , - ' "' " 1. .. ' ' " " ff- .xl 5 , I q.,1 , . l bw. ' K ' 1 'Y N JN A YQ FI K u E tw. H :fh,p.1.,k f - S"-Kr' Jffrfl.,-wff'i"'f-'v, u 'N73553ff5?GX.?rf7'-115'35-:ctw--. -frrwfuf5g9Sf,gJF:l51fv','5f1-V'-IW:-, "c5"'f'3W1' 1 ffl-11 X, . ' ,, ,, ..,.,. -,,..'H., -- 'xl 3, M 1 . . . ,, , ,. W 1 , . , V V, FRIENDSHIP IN HLET Left to Right-G. B. Williams, R. H. Wolfe, L. N. Ray, Levi Gilbert, R. E. Laramy. R. L. Thompson, R. H. Hurst. ATHLETIC COUNCIL GGVERNS SPCJRTS HE Athletic Council of the Altoona High School was organized in 1930. This council of seven men is the governing body of the sports program of the school, and all athletics are managed and controlled by this representative group. Principal Levi Gilbert presides over the council, which includes Dr. L. N. Ray, President of the School Board, Robert E. Laramy, Superintendent of Schools, R. L. Thompson, Secretary of the Council, G. B. Williams, Faculty Representative, R. H. Vlfolfe, Athletic Director, R. H. Hurst, Student Repre- sentative. The President of the School Board and the Superintendent of Schools serve as ex-officio members. Regular meetings are held semi-monthly, special meetings are called whenever an emergency arises. The head coach of the sport concerned attends meetings, upon request, and acts as consultant. The Athletic Council is one of the most active organizations in the school1its responsibilities are ln-ary, its duties are numerous. The members approve all athletic schedules. They consider suggestions for changes in rulings and make final decisions in all such cases. They complete arrange- ments for games, including the reservation of accommodations for players. It is this group that authorizes the purchase ol athletic equipment-and the financing of an athletic program presents a problem in itself. The council also gives awards to outstanding athletes of the school. ln the fall of each year the council sponsors a picnic which is held at the Kiwanis Farm in Sinking Valleyg on this occasion, all Varsity MAN win- ners in the school are invited as guests. Ill addition to managing the varsity athletic program, which includes football, basketball, track and Held, baseball, and cross country, the council sponsors a widely varied and well-rounded intramural program of fourteen sports. The intramurals offer one of the best possible means of developing sportsmanship, teamwork, cooperation, and sound, healthy bodies. Indi- vidual sports such as boxing, wrestling, table tennis, tennis, and badminton are provided to bring out champions with interests other than major sports. Page One Hundred Thirty-seven Front Row-Thompson, Steckroth, F. Anske Mocl Second Row-Miller, Martin-, R. Smith, Lach, C. Brenner J Brenner Third Row-Siegfried, Conway, Youtzy NATIONAL ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY HONORS ATHLETES HE National Athletic Scholarship Society was organized in order to give fuller recognition to the unselfishness of the boys who, in a sportsmtmlike manner, represent their school in athletics, and Who, at the same time, do their school Work so well as to warrant recognition. The purpose of the organization is to foster high scholarship among boy athletes, to stimulate a desire for balanced training, to elevate the ideals of sportsmanship, and to develop more outstanding leaders in the secondary schools of the United States. The society, under the sponsorship of Assistant Principal P. A. Zetler, has a membership of thirteen junior and senior boys. The oflicers of the organization are Fred Anske, Pre-sidentg Bill Mock. Vice Presidentg Edward Steckroth, Secretaryg and Bob Thompson, Treasurer. On February 3. during the regular Boys Federation assembly, new members were inducted into the society. Dr. Carl P. Schott, Dean of Physical Education at Pennsylvania State College. addressed the asselnblagge. Any boy athlete who has earned a letter in any ol the major sports of the school, who has maintained a scholastic average for three consecutive semesters which is equal to or higher than the general average of the school, and has exemplified the highest type of citizenship and sportsmanship, is eligible for membership in this worthy organization. ln this way the society brings about a closer relationship between athletic and scholastic interests. Boys fulhlling these requirements are designated by a faculty committee, It is the ambition and aim of all athletically inclined boys to become a member of the National Athletic Scholarship Society. Page One Hundred Thirty-eight CHEERLEADERS INSPIRE LIONS . . . Top-Fockler, Reffner, Ehringer Gardner McCormick Bottom-Utley, Martino, Gutshall Creene Sonefelt . . . TO VICTORY HE outstanding pellormanee of its athletic teams made the l937-38 school year a great. grand, and glorious one for Altoona High. A generous share of Credit for the yearis sueress should go to the Cheerleaders. Writh their eonstant loyalty. pep, and enthusiasm, they uutiringly led the screaming stands in organized cheering. inspiring the teams with hghting spirit. The cheerleaders traxeled all over the state and gave their utmost to cheer the teams onward and upward. Rain or shine, they were always on their toes. Wfhen the team was going to town-A-making touchdowns or rolling in basketsfthe 'hoys down lrontw led the crowd in rousing cheers of appre- eiation. Many a '4Yea. Teami' and HNine Big llahs for the Teainw showed the players that the sehool was behind them. When opposition became alarming, the shadow ol' defeat hovered threateningly overhead. and the teanfs and fans' spirits were at their worst. the eheerleaders sprang into the breaeh and rallied the lioys to victory. This year the Xarsity Cheerleaders made a striking appearance in their new maroon and white. silk-jar-kt-ted iniilorins. The hoys first strutted their new duds at the .lohnslown football game nhere they received a big llasket ol' 'gnuunsu from the ",lohnny" eheerleaders. l'll'LlIll'lS Wood trained the lioys to he the "live wire" group that they are. Head Cheerleader Leslie lihringer was supported hy james Gardner, Walter Hall. john Melforiniek. Clair Chevalier. Glenn llelfner. Alton Harvey. and Fred l"ot-lxler. The Jay Vs-es. who led the 'gkidm section, almost rivaling the large stands, were Nornian Reynolds, Eugene Moses. Gerald Gutshall, Jar-k Utley, Fred Greene. Donald Sonefelt. Rolwerl Sehrofl. Mahlon Yingling. Roy Romherger, Harry Ulewine, and Russell Davis. This year the Cheerleaders had a ltig job and did a big job. Hats off to the Cheerleaders! Page One Hundred Thirty-nine Front Row-T. Benjamin. Madden, Dively, Hanley, G, Ramsey, B. Thompson, Georgiana, Lach, Columbo, Miller, N. Benjamin. Second Row-Balestino, C. Brenner, R. Smith, C. Ramsey, J. Smith, Hoffman, D. Thompson, Strohm, Gilliland, McDermott. Farabaugh Third RowMHead Coach Edward Emanuel. Clabaugh, Youtzy, Mays, Jasimas, Mclntyre, DeFIaviano, Kimmel, Clarke, Wiberg, Grove 'Vlr Bashore, Line Coach. Fourth Row- J. Franklin MeDermitt, Assistant Line Coach, Dillen, J. Brenner, VVatson, Siegfried, Hunter. Africa. Moyer. Amato, Reed Nlr Bartholomew, Trainer. Fifth Row-- Manager Haines, Custodian Dodson, Assistant Trainer George Burley. ALTCJONA GRIDMEN COACHIXG STAFF Left to RightiMr, Bashore, Line Coach: Mr. Bartholo- mew, Trainer, Mr. Me- Dermitt, Assistant Line C o a cr li I Mr. Emanuel. Head Coach. HAVE UNDEFEATED SEASON AlL to the Altoona Mountain Lions-ff-the tiiicrtmnecl champions of the Wlestern Pennsylvania lntereholastic Athletic League! Au-orcliiig to the point system, Altoona was so far out in front that iliorv was no comparison with the other W. P. l. A. L. contenders. However. the XV. ll. l. A. L. awards the title to the school that is the last one in competition. A post-season garner ext-lusiw of the point system, has lieen a CUIlln0l'Clli'f' iflea for years. 'l'l1erefore, when Altoona declined the trip to Pittsburgh and the playoff in the Pitt Stadium, the Board gave the title and trophy to Scott High of Xortli Braddock. Altoonais fame spreafl far and wide. The Athletic Council received a telegram from Malden, Massachusetts, challenging the Maroons, hut Altoona declined all post-season contests. Altoona was Htopsm. Starting on Sep- tember lil with a clean slate, the Lions thankfully closed the season on Thanks- giving Day with a scarred, yet still un- inarkecl one. Head Coach HSnaps7, Emanuel turned out an Hacew team, the season living the first uncleleated and untied one in the twenty-one years7 his- tory of football in the school. ln all ol' the eleven games, Altoona allowed lint one touclidowii for her op- ponents in the first half. Bo team scored in the second quarter, and only four crossed thi- lVI3I'O0l'lSl goal in each Captain Bob Thompson of the last two periods. During the campaign, the Mountain Lions piled up 132 first downs against 7l for their opponents. The Maroons toted the pigskin approximately two and one- half miles forwardg almost twice the distance traveled by their foes. The ball was whizzed through the air for 606 yards, all told. The highlight of the season came on Decem- ber 15 at the Jaffa Mosque. More than five hun- dred players and fans joined in a rousing Vic- tory Banquet. The Roosevelt and Keith junior high squads, former AHS players, and a large number of guests attended the celebration. Ches- ter B. Smith, Pittsburgh Press sports editor, olliciated as toastmaster, and introduced Coach Wallace YV. lVade of the Duke Blue Devils. Coach Wzitle gave an excellent talk on MChecks and Balancesf' as pertaining to football. He greatly lauded Altoonais three champion schools, and praised Altoona residents for their line sup- port of football. Much credit should be given 4'Snapsl7 and the coaching staff, who Hwhipped upw a team into action and who developed a champion squad. The '4Letter A" awards are hardly sufficient to- kens of appreciation of the fine work of our boys. Every day, rain or shine, the football squad walked to Mansion Park, practiced till dark, then trudged homeward to late suppers. Days of hard fighting on a muddy and rain- soaked, sometimes frozen practice field, hours of blocking, passing, punting. and tackling are all a part of the football playerls routine. The strict training rules are discouraging. Bodily in- juries, disheartening setbacks, and countless foregone pleasures are the lot of the gridman. Vlfin or lose, Altoona! All this for the Alma Mater-for the honor and glory of the school! DOWN THE FIELD in-www 1 Page One Hundred Forty-one ON THE GRIDIRON Sm-mmblu for 21 fumbled ball Mmlsll-11, Lf.-fl Erul -Xl .TUON A ,..,...,.... WICSTIXILI IUPSIC ...,, lf! Hwllx 4'l2lll"Ll'll luvmx llumll-ll. luquuls play-ll. mul llulllnlllcli . F. . , l'll1't'l'f'll Alf llu- Xlmlllluiu l.lUllr Ulu-zu-ll llu- 'IST grill SC-'HFUII wllll il lwznlgg-Llp XX1'rllIlQIllllLlNL 1-ll-xc-11. llu- l'illslvu1'gl1 Imp luul ulml, il lzxlwf lllll -Xlllumu luul num-. Us-lvrgizllul mul Xlzullll-11 mu-ln lllillllllljfl zu-ross llu- gmail malxiug il I3-ll al llu- lulll. llu- l'1ll U'I'lillll'l'N wlu-ru-cl up uilll il :'lT'lill'll pups mul 1-msc-fl I. , llu- xc-ru lrmu llu- sf'm'e-lrmml. 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'l'lll'l-l- Clu-4-ral Al .TOUR A .... ,... L lll LATIKOBE .. .. .. L12 Hlllfl lllall, llIll'l SlLlllflS we-iv ill lMlllLlL'lllHlllllIll lls 5l2l55l'llil of IJilll'Hlil' lore llll'HllQ2Qll Altllollll lllll' 50 52ll'flS to small- ull tlu? lllllll play. .-Xgllill Cdllli' llplwltli' as Mill:-1' Lossf-cl ln Su-gf1'ie-cl lm' lwelvl- yill'flS and lvlllflflltll 1-1-vm-l'sc-cl to tio llu- scorn. Millr-l' lllklilll il, 7-Cl. 'Nr-xl, Alllulila Qlillllwfl al lllllllllltl and Cl-ul'gizllul hulk il zuzross as llu- llalf t?llClCil I, l-6. Pzlgl- fjlll' llllllfllllil Flwiy-l'tli1l' l.ul1'nlu- hunk llu- ku-lwlll nnrl l.Lll'll. intl-rw-pling u paw. 1-lung:-ll In llu- lo. ln lxllllll plans Nlaulcls-n vnunlc-fl. l,L1lI'Hlu- ltillgllll luulx. puffing ln :Xllfu-IIQIS -l-yi ml lilu- Xklll'l'1'Ll sluvrl paws mx-r llu- lnu- funn-nl uf llnngln lk-ll in llu- mul xnru-. l,au'l1 pn-rlv-fl up anul 1'a1'm-clllu-klvluvll Ill xurclf lu tlu- l-xanxl lnu-. tlu-n plunur-rl ml-I'. ln lllv' Hllall . l C4-nrulului hunk il lull-ml In ilu- 20 mul an l,ill'lI-xlLlllll4'I1 paw llk'lll'll llu- lnlwlulnwn. 'l'lu- snlvs lu-lfl lill ilu- gunu- 1-rule-rl 31-IZ. llc-an' llufw Liwnf rnaxrl -XIXIUUNA ............. .... I 36 Wll.l.I.-UI Pl-NN ....................... .... 6 J llllu- Fflfflllll xltblllllillll Linn- nlln-rlx lI'UllIll,'4'll llu- lllllllill' nl' l'u-nn lliull lu Fllliltll' ll . - Q . . ,1. .. . .. IIIQI flm-lc-al. llllS lvang-up gll'ltlll'HIl tussll- ll-lt llu- XlFllUl'5 lllllllfll' luznlggf-fl-up. l'.ill'lY Ill llu- scrap flllluma nu-I strung nppnslllnn uluu-Il 4lll1rIf'll'fl ulufn l.2ll'll lnl lf-ll Pllll arul flnflgf-cl In ilu- 2-xzlril lin:-. lp again. lu- vruflu-cl llllllllglll. Smuvn Xlzullls-n rr-- . K H-rs:-cl ln slum- ilu- sc-1-mul tn1u'lulms n. l'n-nn luul just slzlrln-fl ulwn Um-nrgiialul SIl2ll'4f'll u pass mul lim-njalmln mulxllf-rl. Su-fu-ly Hll,t'll5P fans' l,2ll'll nu-r llu- goal again 'l'lu- last llzillx nas lull nl' pe-p galnrr-. llu- xanwily lm-lil llu- llc-lrl alll-1' G1-nrgiana aulflvrl six lnnrl- points. Un llu- 3-yurfl lilu-. Nlurlin sh-ppm-ll Inu-k and luuvu-ml il pc-1'l'r-1-l clrnp kick for llm-P poinlg. Tlu- llrsl in xlil!lSl4Ill l7Lll'li.5 llislnrxl Tl Cu1'ri1-ll thc- Linn spirit ln ilu- mul. Sum- 36-ll. Un .'Xll0HlILll ALTOONA ...... .... 1 9 JOHNSTOWN ................................. T The Big Gzmu-3 nl' ilu- S1-asnnl Hull' nl' Allmunun jnurnu-yu-cl In l'ninl Staul u- subs ium for Hu-1-ighleculh annual 1'lilSll with llu- Liglll llluc- Hllfl lllaulx. 'l'lu- QIPI-2Il'4IlIillIllt'fl fIllill'tPl' was sm-on-lc-ws. ln ilu- sm-mrnnfl. liUl'lif'l'liQ'Xlf'll. luulx in llu- 1-ful zulu-. IllllHf'1l Culxnnluv pnulu'r-fl on ilu- lvall an il rnlh-fl me-1' ilu- gmail. llu- rlilllflr nu-lu-fl in l Lzilf-r fICUl'gl2lllil took an inlc-rw-plirxll In llu- lf! u'lu-rf- Wlarlinls lim-lfl goal mans wich-. Dnring llu- hall' ilu- usual lrig luislu-l of hllllllllbn um pre-- ss-nlf-ml In Allfumna. liulll lf-inns pLllllf'il llll'UllgIll llu- lllircl pe-risul mul upf-nr-cl up in ilu- luwl, nllx-n lwingingr llu- vrmxml In ils l-1-f-I. ,'Xll1lllN'I' illlI'I1llJl all ax lu-lil gl-al uzxf uiclf'-. Again llu- Lions nnsl-fl gioulualrrl. l12ll'll lowing il 'Rtrilu-h' ln Cl'HI'glilllLl ulul 4l'lH'f'fl, Snflllf-nlx .lnrrlun ran u pass lnr lil xzirrlg mul gl 'nulli- clnun lm' Ilu- lumnu- I1-ann. llnrugc-rl. fQa-nrgi- ana hunk ilu- lxugknll all lop spn-4-rl anul stu-alla-fl unnuvll-wif-cl len' il tmu-lulnun. Soon ill'l6'l'XYilI'flr Cf-urgiv was illllllbil lnnse- Llffillll. This lmlllc- nl' lull- tlvf l-lulf-d I9-l. lf-zu. In-arnl Top-- Frescoln, L. T, VViberg, R. G. Bottom- J. Brenner, L. H. Str-ohm. C. Reed. R. T. Galbraith, F. B. il punt. IIIJVUHI' . PLAY BY PLAY- ALTOONA ....... ........ 3 IL HUNTINGDON ...... ..... 0 Colonel Fair Day was more than fair for Altoona! A wet sod and slippery ball caused lots of fumbles and excitement. Altoona was repelled twice during the first period. Late in the second a lateral and Benjamin's 20 yards helped Lach score. Once started the Lions took a fumble and clawed to the goal with Smith toting the leather. The half ended 13-0. After the Alma Mater, the Lions roared up the field. Benjamin lateralled to Lach and Lach passed to Georgiana, who counted. ln the final period the Lions made a grand march of 85 yards to the goal. A hurried punt gave the Maroons the ball on Huntingdon's lO. Martin crashed over with two Bearcats on his back. Altoona was banging away in midfield as the game ended 34-O. Rah, Altoona! ALTOONA ....... ........ 2 7 BRADDOCK ........ ..... 7 The Lions saw red! The crimson of the visitors inspired the Maroons to go places, leaving a clean slate in the W. P. l. A. L. conference. Braddock fumbled the opening kickoff. Altoona recovered, smashed at the line, and Lach was over. A Ceorgiana interception led to the second score by Benjamin. A Miller-Ceorgiana pass put Altoona within scoring distance again, so Smith reversed to score. No counters were rung up the third period, however, the last was more exciting. The Emanuclites recovered and fumbled their ways goalward and Siegfried hit for the touchdown. Semes, Braddockis star ball toter, snatched the leather on Altoona7s 1142 and slashed off right cnd for a swell run ending at the goal. Tenth up and tenth down! Page One Hundred Forty-six ALTOONA .... ..... 3 9 TYRONE .... ..... 6 Undefeated, the Mountain Lions confirls-ntly lined up to close the season as such. The Maroons were surprised to snatch the Turkey Day game so easily. Early the first quarter Georgiana smashed through tackle TO yards for the initial touchdown. Steady offense put Lach across for the second. The stands roared as Tyrone took a fumble on Altoonajs 19, losing it on downs. After resting. Altoona grabbed the pigskin and slipped through another score. Later, Gcorgiana and Benjamin each made his contribution, making the score 32-0. Miller got his scoring chance after Yarnell muffed a kickoff. The Orange and Black awoke. Tyrone stands roared as Ammerman, i11 a wild passing spree, herded his boys goalward and plunged over. Final score, 39-6. A perfect close of a perfect season. WATCHING THE GAME AT LATROBE GETTING OFF THE TRAIN Mr. Adams Mr. Morse Mr. Black Assistant Coach Head Coach Assistant Coach SEASON'S TALLIES Yeagerstown ........ Howard ............. Boswell ...... Snowshoe ...... Carrolltown ...... Totals ...... C f C U Position First Team L. E. Craine L. T. W. Grove L. G. Boyles C. Fuoss R. G. Brown R. T. Mills R. E. J. Sopata Q. B. Bush F. B. Hrzic L. H. B. Ostrancler R. H. B. Masterson B ' ' s Q U A D Second Team Wagner Maruschak Hoover Bohner Weiselberg Leslie Serge Dillen Riggle S. Grove Moyer JAY VEES HAVE Opp. 0 0 14. 0 12 26 Third Team Rhodes Tromm Andros Stouffer Butler Haines Ferris Clarke Balestino Miller Bowan Reserves-Adelman, Bender, Bowers, Burke, Cole, Colliflower, Cornelius D Peppe, Eckenrode, Fox, Graham, Kauffman, Koelle, Krape, Martz, lVlcDerm1tt Mechling, Neason, Perove, Rouser, Russell, Saylor, L. Sopata, Speece, St. Johns Veit, Williams, Yingling. Page One Hundred Forty-eight SUCCESSFUL SEASON . . . FACTS AND FIGURES NDER the direction of Coach Paul Morse. the Junior Varsity squad closed another season on the gridiron with a record of two wins, two losses, and one tie. Opening the season on Friday, October 3, the ,lunior Lions were divided into two teams, namely the Army and Navy. The next Friday the Morsemen inet their first foreign opponent, Yeagerstown High School, and severely trounced them to the tune of 35-0. After a slow start in the hrst half, Altoona opened up and scored three touchdowns and a safety to lead at the final gun. On October 22, Howard High was swamped on a muddy field, 23-0. Altoona piled up l8 first downs to four for the visitors, as forty-six Jay Vees saw action. The Junior Varsity suffered the first defeat of the season on October 9, as Boswell trounced the Altoona Gridmen, 14-0. Coach Morse used a few substitutes as Boswell inserted all but two of the squad. The following week the ,lay-Vees were held to a scoreless tie by a scrappy Snowshoe eleven. In the final and perhaps the most exciting game of the season. the Junior Lions lost a hard fought battle to Carrolltown, 12-9. Playing the entire game on a rain- soaked field, Altoona received the had breaks. Two Carrolllown pointers came as a result of an Altoona fumble and a 15-yard penalty. Trying desperately until the linal gun, the Altoona gridsters were unable to push over the necessary points to defeat the Carrolltowners. Thus the Junior gridmen closed another far from unsuccessful season. It is a sincere hope that these boys, under the able leadership of Coach Paul Morse, will continue in future years to uphold the standards of Altoona's sportsmanship. Front Row-Brown, Miller, Hoover, Andros, Fuoss, Di Peppe, Welselberg, Colliflower, Boyles, Adelman. Second Row---Grove, Hrzie, Eekenrode, Cole, Clarke, Speeee, Mechling, Martz, Krape, Neason, Cornelius Third Row- -Yingling, Bender, L, Sopata, Kauffman, MeDermitt, Rouser, Bowan, Saylor, Williams, Rhodes Fourth Row-Mr. Morse, St, Johns, Stouffer, Perove, Koelle, Veit, Fox, Graham, Moyer, Balestlno, Mr Black. Fifth Row--Maruschak, J. Sopata, Wagner, Craine, Ferris, Serge, Tromm, Russell, Dillen, Sixth Rowe Bowers, Bohner, Burke, Mr. Adams, Riggle, XV. Grove, Butler, Leslie. Page One Hundred Forty-nine TIIE SQUAD F r o n t Row - Martin, Wray, Mock, F, Anske, Luse, R. Anske. Second ro W f C 0 a c h Emanuel, Miller, Barn- hart, Hanley, Caroth- ers, Johannides, Man- ager Bertram. MOUNTAIN LIONS ROAR TO SLIPREMACY TWO POINTS . . . I ALTOONA ..... .... 5 G Boswell was trounced 50-22 to BOSWELL ., .... 22 usher in the 1937-38 cage sea- son. The Hrst period was a riot. Subs went in early and saw lots of action. A one- sided half ended 30-7. The Somerset Countians showed more signs of life in the last half, and entered the final period 41-0-l-1-. yet still trailed far behind at the gun. Fred Anske opened the season with I7 points. ALTOONA ............ 2l The Emanuelites were on their ALUMNI .............. 19 toes to nose out the Tippery in- vaders. Altoona took a 6-0 lead and ended the opening round 7 to 2. ln the next, the Veterans began to click and took it, ll to 8. The last hall was a thriller. The drihlilers fought to a 6-6 tie in the third period and had a hot session in the last. Both learns blew many easy shots. ALTOONA ............ All Altoona High cagers ran wild PHILTPSBURC .... I6 in the final quarter, to swamp V the Phils ll-l-l6. Once started, the Satin Steppcrs went to town. The opening was rather slowg Altoona sank five points, the visitors three. The Lions took the next. 6-2, and annexed the third, 9-7. ln the last period the Maroons got together and rolled in Iraskets galore, taking the round 2l-3, and the contest hy a cinchy margin. ALTOONA ............ I3 Traveling to Franklin Borough, FRANKLIN .......... 21 Altoona tasted defeat for the Ilrst time in the I937-33 school year. Coach Mike Wisslerls flashy quintet with lots of snap humlmled the Lions to six duos and a foul. Altoona kept pace as Franklin If-tl lll-8 at the half. Altoonals shots were hurried and wild. The Horoughers had the gaine 18-I2 to enter the final quarter and allowed the Nlaroons lrut one foul. Defeat! Page One Hundred Fifty FOLLCW THE MAROON AND WHITE . . . ALTOONA ....,....... 32 The Maroon Cagemen played a fast, rough and tough game VVILLIAMSPURT.. 19 of basketball to upset the Billtowners 32-19. Altoona cinched the game 25-9 at the half. during which the Altoona boys gave a gym exhibition. Altoona slowed down the third, dropped it 3-8, then took thc last 4-2. The game was a trifle rough in spots. The Maroons sank I2 of I5 fouls, and the Cherry and White blew 9 out of 16 trials. ALTOONA ............ 44- A shower of baskets submerged the Lewistown cagers 1114--13. LEYVISTOWN ...... 13 The Silkers made their first appearance in Altoona and sported a husky quintet. The Lions bottled lem up all the way and things were cinehy. The first period went 12-0. Altoona took the second 10-fl. The second team saw lots of action and had a 36-5 lead to enter the last round. ALTOONA ............ 39 Altoona plastered the Papertowncrs to take the seventh TYRONE .............. 16 scrap of the season. The Lions shot through Tyroneis de- fense to pile up a 12-6 margin the Hrst period. The Moun- tain Leaguers settled down in the second, holding the Maroons to a 6-6 tie. Altoona clicked the last half and ran up 21 points against 4- of the visitors. Fred Anske and Luse were high-pointers. ALTOONA ............ 27 Altoona sank 'em and took the seasonis second cage conflict LEWISTOWN ...... 12 with Lewistown by a 27-12 score. The Maroon and Wliite, playing for the first time on the Silktowners' floor, held the home team to four goals. Altoona led 8-2, 13-4. and 20-7 by periods. The game was easy and the second team saw a good bit of action. Fred Anske sank 17 points, whip- inff Lewistown single-handed. P C C ALTOONA .... ..... 3 3 Altoona shattered Fl'2ll1lK1iIliS winning streak of seventeen FRANKLIN .......... 18 games by humbling the visitors, 33-18. The Lions tore into the whirl, strutted through the opening round 6-2, and made it 11-5 at the half, when intramural boxers mixed it up. Altoona eased through the third quarter, then ran wild in the last. The reserves saw action and the Maroons served ,em up 14-5, making a grand total of 33-13. ALTOONA .... 30 Hurried to defeat KISKI .......... 28 the flashy Kiski Cagers, Altoona was led to a merry chase and took the initial period 11-10. The Preppers roughed it up and trailed lt!-I5 at the half, and 23-17 to begin the final period. Kiski 'gcamc around" and had Altoona fans worried. ,lust be- fore the gun, Laskey muffed the Hpeep' shot that would have tied the score. Two Preppers left the floor on fouls. Altoona had 26 free throws and blew 14. F. Anske Mock D, Anske Luse Martin Barnhart ON ALTOONA! Coach Snaps" Emanuel with Co Captains Anske and Mock ALTOOBA ............ 39 Johnstown was flooded to the depth of 39-21. Altoona had JOHNSTOWA ...... 21 the garne 13-0 the opening period. Foxy lV1iller's quintet were hazed hy the Emanuelitesi style and trailed 21-12 at the hall. The Satins eased through the remainder of the contest, shooting often and mulling many. The suhs saw plenty of action and still led in the scoring. ALTOONA ..... ..... 4' 3 The Nlaroons marooned the Tyroners 43-26, soaking them TYHONE ....... .,... 2 6 tht- second time this season. A cheering, viyacious crowd jammed the Lincoln Avenue floor and watched Altoona pile up a 2-11-11 margin at the half. The reserres entered the last period with a 39-16 lead and lost it, 10-4. The Orangemen put up a good scrap, but Fred Anske and Luse were too much for them to hold. ALTOONA ............ 13 Thirteen ii as unlucky for the Billtowners. Altoona took the Wl1.L1 AMSPORT.. 16 thirteenth contest after a hot and heavy session at Vifilliams- port. The first quarter was tied 6-6 and the Bills annexed the next, 5-2. The Lions retaliated and tied the third 13-13, after which real guarding ensued and Altoona took the lead, 5-3, winning the game, 13-16. The score, often tied, was the lowest sr-ore game ol' the campaign. 1 r- A1,TO01NA ............ 30 Altoona copped the last contest on the regular schedule by ,I011NSTOW'1N ...... 19 huinhling the Light lllue and Black, 35-19, on the Ujawnn Iloor. A heginning spurt put the Johnnies ahead 6-1. Al- toona tied ere the quarter ended, and took the second period 1 1-3 to cinch the verdict. The uSnapsters7' took the last quarters hy fl--point margins and made it Win number 33 over .1ohnstoWn. Altoona has lost only 21 contests in the past 26 years to the lawns. ALTOONA ............ 33 ln tht- first round of the District 6 eliminations, Altoona set 17llA1YKL1N .......... 141 the 17ranklin Blue Jays hack, 33-14. The Hrst half was rather tight, the score being tied several times in the second period, which ended with Altoona leading, 17-11. 111 the third quarter, c'Snaps"7 stars shot all around the Franks and reeled off ten points in a row. The lV1aro0ns entered the last round 29-13 and the reserves finished up. Thrice has Altoona crushed l7'ranklin7s hopes for the crown. ALTOONA ............ 31 Altoona crashed through to the District 6 finals of the CRESSON ............ 22 l'. 1. A. A. hy licking Cresson High, 31-22. The St. Francis hall at 1,oretto was jammed. The limanuelmen enjoyed a 7-11 lead and took the first period, 11-41. The scoreboard read 20-10 at the half. The Camhria Countians put the clamps on, Altoona took the third period, 5-LL. Then Cresson strutted its stullq to take the last, 3-6. The game was fast and furious, and the scoring welt divided. ALTOONA ........,... 27 Altoona captured the District 6 cage crown hy downing the HUNTINGDON ...... 18 Bearcats at State College. This marks the fifth time the Ma- roons have snared the title. The Lions had the game 12-9 at the half. Huntingdon got down to business. The board read 17-16 as two deter- mined quintets entered the last stages of the game. Altoona put on a flashy display of speed and top-notch shooting. and took the decisive period, 10-2. ALTOONA ..... .... 5 0 The old time Windher-Altoona rivalry was aroused and WINDBER ....--...... 19 squelched at Johnstown when the Coaltowners were shel- lacked, 50-19. The Lions towered over the District 5 champs in height and scoring ability. Most of the rebounds were taken by Altoona, and Wirid- ber's passing attacks were badly shattered. Windber started with a 7-2 lead but fell farther and farther behind. Altoona had the contest sewed up, 30-13, at the half, and the reserves saw action aplenty. ALTOUNA ..... .... 3 7 Ford City. W. P. 1. A. L. champions, were smothered 37-22 FORD CITY .......... 22 in a bang-up contest at State College. The Maroons looked bad the hrst half. The "Glassers7' led, 7-6, the opening round, and finished the half, 15-13. The Lions came into the third quarter with loads of 'fzipn and bewildered the Forders with a sensational comeback. The Altoonansi long legs tired out Neenie Camphellis lmoys and they took their limit of time outs. Luse and Anske sank ,em galore to help win the semi-finals. ALTOONA ..... .... 3 5 The Vlfestern P. 1. A. A. crown came to Altoona after a FARRELL ............ 3117 hard-fought cage riot, as Farrell was edged out, 35-34. Wild shooting, fouls, and disorder added to the excitement. The Maroons got off to an 11-8 lead the first round, and held out 21-17 at the halfway mark. A highly contested third period went 27-22 for Altoona. The game was Al- toonais, 35-34. With seconds to play. Katakowski took the ball, was whistled down for Htravelingf, yet shot the ball through the hoop as the final gun went off, Wlieii the official signaled the score void, a howling mob jammed the floor and assaulted him. Oakland police prevented further demonstrations. Score, 35-341 On to Philly! ALTOONA ...... .... 2 7 Two points spelled defeat for Altoona High. Hazleton HAZLETON .......... 29 copped her third State Championship in the spacious Penn Palestra at Philadelphia by nosing out the Lions, 29-27. lt took nerve to play before 9,000 crazed fans. and hoth teams suffered from Mstage fright" during the opening period. The opener saw a 2-2 score. The cagers fought to a 10-10 tie at the half and Hazleton led, 23-20, to begin the last round. Muffed shots were frequent. Hazletonis shooting spree in the third period sewed up the title. The unusual height, the Weight, and passing ability brought results despite Altoona's tive-man defense. Altoona put up a grand Hght and the 2-point loss was no discredit. Congratulations. Hazletonl Miller Wray Johannides Galbraith Carot hers Hanley ..., .ff ,. V , ,ml-9,2 -- :W .. JuNloR LloNs FAREf WELL... A Sy. .X J 3 Coach Hoffman X 1 H DIRECTED hy Coach Raymond Hoffman, the Junior Varsity quintet chalked up a total of six wins and three setbacks before they hung up their togs. Beginning with a win over the Five Knights, the ,lay Vees started the season well, but failed to make it two in a row as Stoltz trounced them in the second game. Wins over Philipsburg Jay Vees, Vivo, Second Lutheran, Hi-Y, and Intramural All- Stars produced the five other victories, While contests with Fifty-eighth Street Meth- odist and Sons of the Legion were dropped. Congratulations, Junior Lions, on your splendid record! JAY VEE RESULTS f. V. Opp. Five Knights ......... ...... 1 9 17 Stoltz ...........................,............ ...... 1 2 17 Philipsliurg Jay Vees ................. ...... 2 5 9 Fifty-eighth Street Methodist ....... ...... 1 2 19 Vivo ............................................ ...... 1 9 18 Second Lutheran .................... ...... 2 7 22 Hi-Y ........................... ...... 2 8 19 Sons of the Legion ........... ...... 1 3 15 lntramural All-Stars ....... ...... 2 5 13 Front Row - Bell, Clabaugh len, Ferguson, Clarke. Second Row-Coach Hoffman Wherle, Weiselberg, Perove Burke, Lindsay, Carnicella Emery. Page One Hundred Fifty-four Strohmyre, Seitz, Lytle, Dil- BASEBALL BACK AS MAJOR SPORT . . . A. H. S. SLUGGERS C ......,,.,.....,,4..,,.,,,,..,......,, ,.....,,,,,.,,.... C onvvay P ,,.......... ,,.... ...........,.,,.,,...,...........,............ M 0 ck lb ....,.... ..,, ,,,,,,,A,A,, L i ster- 2b ...,,,.,. , . ...... .. .................. Stitt 3b ...4..,,, .... ........ M a ruschak Ss ,................. . ,,,,....,.,..... Meyers Rf .,,........ ......,, , ....4, Shoup Cf ..., ,....... ..,,,. AA,4,, F 0 r d Lf, ,.., ,,,...,.. . .......,,.... S telndel Bill Mock, Pitcher BASEBALL as a major sport is back again. After a lapse of five years, Altoona High resumed its clashes on the diamond. Late in April a fine crew of boys answered the call for potential players. Two weeks later, attired in fiashy new uniforms, the Altoona sluggers licked the Juniata College Freshmen, 4- to 1. Mr. Crimminger, who directed baseball back in 1915, tossed out the first ball and formally opened the sea- son. Juniata was the first to score with two away. Berkey safely hit home when the throw to the plate got away from Conway. Bill Mock, hurler for the Maroons, started the winning round with a triple to left center. An error in right let him score the winning tally. Ford singled to score another run while Shoup singled for the gameis final run. The band attended, making May 7 a gala day for A. H. S. On May 15, Altoonais nine traveled to Saltsburg to halt Kiski's winning streak. Altoona played snappy ball throughout the contest. ln the sixth inning, six runs scored, putting the HPreppers" ahead, 7-5. In the eighth, Altoona tied, the game went twelve rounds. With two away, Altoona clinched the verdict when Maruschak walked, Mock singled, and Conway singled to deep left as both runners chased home. Mock fanned 14. batters and gave but one hit before and after his bad sixth. Score, 9-7. Columbia Park of the Greater Altoona league, Won from Altoona by a 3-2 score on May 19. lVfaruschak and Ford batted in runs in the fifth. The Parkites, White- Washed for six innings, opened the seventh with lVfcNichol's hit. Romazetti was hit, Kepler walked, and Buck Won the game with a single. Farabaugh and Mock shared the mound and did nice hurling. May 25, 4'Snaps'7 directed his boys against National Plate Glass of the City league. Altoona got only six hits but profited by errors that helped the run-making, Plate Glass led until the third round when Altoona started 'chittin' ,em.'7 Farabaugh hurled five rounds and Fred Anske finished the last. The season's last ended 11-2 in Altoonais favor. A return game with Juniata was scheduled for May 27, but was called off on account of rain. So ended a very fine baseball season for Altoona High. Three wins, one loss. Baseball, welcome home! Page One Hundred Fifty-five TRACK AND FIELD HAS SUCCESSFUL SEASON . . . Coach Bartholomew FIRST HAN DICAP MEET More than one hundred candidates reported to initiate the 1937 Track and Field season with the first handicap event. Lawrence Tregoning, team captain, made a new handicap record in a 300-yard run by turning in a record time of 33.1 seconds. He clipped .5 second from the old record of 33.6. Sonefelt equalled the old high jump mark of 5'8". Hohba set a new record of 9.7 seconds in the 70-yard high hurdles. Tregoning sprinted the final 100-yard dash in 10.3 seconds, which is .1 second short of the record. Clabaugh took the 1,000-yard run in 2:32.11 minutes, and Harry Kjellman, a promising star, took the 660 in 1131.3 minutes. 1n the finals of the 130-yard low hurdles, Young set a new record of 15.7 seconds. Jack Crum took honors with a 11' 6" vault. Steve Lach putted the shot for 45' 3" and Leonard Frescoln out-distanced the veterans by hurling the discus 115' SECOND HAN DICAP MEET Track and field candidates got their second taste of competition. Most of the events of the first handicap were equalled or hettered hy the same athletes. Tregoning brought to 300-yard run record down .1 second. Marshman won the 130-yard low hurdle event, yet was .1 second short of Youngis previous record. Rohinsoifs vault, lower than Crum's in the first handicap, won at 11.'. Sonefelt, Webste1', and Sopato tied at 5' 7" in the high jump. Lach and lrvin took honors in the javelin throw and hammer heave with 154-' 8" and 131' 11fQ", respectively. TRIALS F011 PENY RELAYS As a result of the trials for the Penn Relays, annually held in Philadelphia, Tregoning, Degenhardt, Madden, Shaner, Berkheimer, llenjamin, and Marshman Were chosen for the sprint relays. The first five were also slated for the mile. Six additional runners, Meredith, Patterson, Clahaugli, Kjellman, Martin, and Watsoii, were listed for probable entry in the two mile and medley relays. INTERCLASS MEET Seniors captured the interclass title lay scoring 66 points against the juniors, 37 and the sophomores, 23 points. Hobha, senior, took the 120-yard high hurdles in 17.5 seconds. Ben'amin. 'unior, won the dash in 10.8 seconds. Ammerman. senior. .I , I . Page One Hundred Fifty-six set a new record of 4:37.2 in the mile. Tregoning annexed the 440. The seniors won the 380, and the 200-yard lows with Kjellman and Young starring. Seniors Gardner and Irvin won the broad jump and discuss toss. Sophomores Ceorgiana and Brenner captured the pole vault and javelin throw. Juniors Benjamin and Lach hit new marks of 5' I0" and I48' 1.5" for the high jump and hammer sling. Black, also a junior, pulled the shot 44' 3324" to win his event. ALUMNI DUAL MEET The Varsity defeated Doctor Tippery's Alumni team 73-48 to win the seasonis first dual meet. Lach tossed the iron-handled bar l52' to break the record, and he also won the shot put event. Ammerman won the half and mile for the veterans. Hobba, alumnus, won the I20-yard high hurdles. Tregoning annexed both dashes, and Marshman, the 220 lows. Blake, alumnus record holder, tossed the discus II9' to win. Graduates Ramsey and Cheers took the javelin throw and pole vault, varsity men Benjamin and Gardner took the jumps. Clabaugh thrilled fans in a courageous effort to beat Ammerman in the mile. UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA RELAYS The Track and Field team competed in the forty-third University of Pennsylvania Relays, and brought more honors back to Altoona. In the first day's events, Altoona placed second, failing to qualify for the afternoon finals. Degenhardt, Madden, Tre- goning, and Benjamin ran for the Maroon. On the last day, Altoona won the feature race-the special state mile event in 3:34.00 minutes. Nine schools were represented and the start was poor. Several runners fell and were injured. Tregoning took the baton in second place and finished 200 yards in the lead. An hour later, the sprinters entered the mile relay championship of America. Altoona placed sixth in the event. TRACK AND FIELD'SQUAD guy , gi Vi - 2 i. 3 45' . Page One Hundred Fifty-seven TRACK FACTS IOHNSTOWN DUAL MEET The Altoona athletes made a clean sweep of thirteen first places and won 100-17 from the Jawns. Tregoning captured the 100 and 220-yard dashes in 10.3 and 23 seconds. Madden sprinted the 440 in 52.2 seconds. Altoona took all places in the 880 which Kjellman annexed as if by habit. Meredith won the mile in 4:43.2 minutes, another all-Altoona event. Bell and Butler took the hurdles. Gardner, star broad jumper, captured his event with 20' 5150. Benjamin hit 5' 9" in the high jump and Lach took the honors in both the javelin throw and the shot put. Georgiana surprised fans by nosing out Cassidy at 11' 6" in the pole valut. Dave Irvin hurled the discus 116' 2" to capture the last event for the Maroon and White. PITT JUNIOR COLLEGE INTERSCHOLASTICS First places in eleven events took the title in the annual Pitt Junior College Interscholastics at Price Memorial field in Westmont. The A. H. S. performance was something of which to be proud. Captain Tregoning stepped off the 220 in 23.5 seconds to establish a new record. Kjellman sprinted the 880 to make a new mark of 2:05.3 and Benjamin broke the high jump mark with a 5' 8160 leap. Tregoning and Shaner each ran third in the 100-yard dash and the 440. The 440 was run in two events, due to the large field. Mad- den won the second race in 53.4 seconds. Altoona fell down in the mile as Victor Meredith placed third. The relay team finished way out in front in 3:36.4 minutes. Gardner placed second in the broad jump and Dave fRedj Irvin tossed the discus 119' 4" for another first place. Brenner took third place in the javelin throw as Bob Thompson headed the shot putters with a 47' heave. Don Cassidy added another ufirstw by topping the bar at 10' 60. PITT FRESHMEN DUAL MEET The Altoona track and fielders bowed in the fourth annual meet against the University of Pittsburgh freshmen at the Steel City. The Frosh won 86 to 40 and held the Maroons to two first places. A 164' javelin toss by Steve Lach and Dave Irvinis hammer throw of 142' 9" were the only A. H. S. wins. Lewis of Pitt placed first in the 100-yard dash, seconded by Tregoning of Altoona, who also placed third in the 440. Pittls McKee took the 880 in 2:03.6 minutes and was pressed hard by Kjellman. Meredith placed second to Sterner of Pitt in the mile jaunt. Butler came in third in the 120-yard high hurdles. A 56' 2M5" shot put by Bazyk was seconded by Lach. Benjamin was sec- Page One Hundred Fifty-eight AND FIGURES . . . ond to Lewis in the high jump. Gardner was third in the broad jump, won by a 21' 7111" leap by Ohl of the Frosh. Don Cassidy vaulted second to l3ailey's l2 feet. The discus was tossed 121' 4" by Bazyk, of Pitt, Dave Irvin placed second. The defeat was Altoona's second in the past seven years. DISTRICT SIX Altoona High shone at Mansion Park in the thirteenth annual District Six meet. uBart,s,, tracksters took every gold medal, made a clean sweep of twelve first places, and summed up a total of 97 points. Six track and six field events were captured, and the Altoonans also took first place in the half-mile relay and second place in the mile relay. Captain Lawrence Tregoning won three eventsgthe 100, 220, and 44-0. ln the 4.4-0, he broke the state record by tearing up the cinders in 50.7 seconds, shattering Pattersonas record of 51.9 seconds. Tregoning ran the 100 in 10.3 sec- onds and the 220 in 22.3. Marshman took the 200 low hurdles in 23.5 seconds. Kjellman clicked off the 880 in 213.2 minutes, and Meredith won the mile in 4+:fL4-.7. Marshman, Steckroth, Burke, and Shaner placed first in the half-mile relay in il :35.3 minutes. Gardner broad jumped 21' 65fQ". Nathan Benjamin hit 5' 9" to win the high jump event. Dave Irvin hurled the discus ll2' ll", and Steve Lach tossed the javelin and the shot for 161' 5" and 49' I". Cassidy cleared the bar at ll' and took first place in the pole vault. Altoona High took the District plaque and also the half-mile relay award. P. I. A. A. STATE CHAMPIONSHIP The Maroon Trackmen closed the 1937 track and field season at State College and copped third place in the twelfth annual P. I. A. A. State Championship Meet. The Altoonans placed second, third, fourth, Hlld fifth, but held no first ratings. Captain Tregoning placed second in the 440, nosed out by Callista of Erie, who set a new record of 49.1 seconds. Lach annexed second honors ir1 the shot put by heaving the weight 47' lllfj Cassidy cleared the bar at 11' 6" to take the fourth place in the pole vault event. The local boys won their first heat in the half-mile relay but tied for fifth place in a later heat. Altoona ran third in the mile, and Kjell- man ran the half-mile in heats, finishing third. Benjamin failed in the high jump at 5' 10", and ,lohn Gardner missed placing in the broad jump. It was an off day for Altoona. CUTLOOK FOR 1938 One hundred twenty boys answered the call for prospective track and field candi- dates for the 1938 season. During adverse weather conditions, the track and Holders practiced in the basement and gyms. They also saw track movies. On April 8, the team moved to lVlansion Park for outdoor work. The team is in excellent condition and already several records have been broken. Herels hoping for the State Champion- ship! Page One Hundred Fifty-nine A.H Even! 100-Yard Dash ........ 220-Yard Dash 440-Yard Dash 330-Yard Dash AWARDS FOR TRACK AND FIELD Mile ......................... 120-High Hurdles .... 220-Low Hurdles ..... Pole Vault ................ High Jump ............... Broad Jump ............. Shot Put ........ ......... Discus ..................... Hammer Throw ....... Javelin ..................... Mile Relay ............... Nathan Benjamin John Brenner Hugh Berkheimer Donald Burke Emanuel Butler Donald Cassidy Paul Clahaugh Richard Degenhardt John Gardner Anthony Georgi ini Richard Bell .lack Bowers Eugene Butler Daniel Galbraith Theodore Gilliland . S. TRACK AND FIELD RECORDS Ilolfler ,Ianies Yvard ........ Year 1935 James Ward ........ 1935 Lawrence Tregonin 1937 Harry Kjellman ........... 1937 Eddie Ammerman ........ 1937 Domi Kinzle ....... 1936 Donn Kinzle ....... 1936 Ullysses Whartori... 1934 Nathan Benjamin ......... 1936 Iames Ward ............ 1934 Dean Hanley ........... 1935 Roger Blake ..... .......... Steve Lach ....... 1934 1937 Lloyd lckes ...... 1936 Isherwin IRupert 1Mi1ton f ...... ......... 1 932 IHickS I flleel District 6 ....... ........ District 6 ....... ....... District 6 .................. District 6 ............ Brown University- lnterscholastic' .......... . 1 Pitt P rosh ................. District 6 ....... Alumni ....... District 6 ....... Penn State ..... District 6 .................. Shippensburg- Interscholastic .......... Alumni ......... Villanova ....... ....... Penn Relays .............. Time or Distance 9.3 set 21.8 sec 50.7 sec. 2 103.2 inin 4:29.23 min 15.2 sec. 23.3 sec. 11' 8111" 5' 11" 21' 51' 6" 131' 815' 152' 2" 179' 1135" 3:2612 min. EIGHT IN CH HA" Arthur Hohlma David lrvin Harry KICIIIIIHII Steve Lach Jack Lester Williaiii Madden Clair Marslnnan James Martin Victor 1VlvrcditIi SIX INCH HA,7 Robert Haller, Mgr. Eugene Karl ilifilliaiii Martin Dean Miller Gerald Iiohinson .lack Miller Michael Patronik Ralph Patterson Michael Shaner John Sonefelt Iidward Steckroth Paul Strohm Iiohcrt Thompson Lawrence Tregonin john Wlatson Donald Bowan Ifdward Swope Iiobert Swope Norman Ulmer Guy Wailters Page One Hundred Sixty VARSITY EIGHT INCH :ZAR ATHLETIC AWARD WINNERS Nathan Benjamin Charles Brenner John Brenner Alfred Columbo George Conway Robert Dively Vincent Farabaugh Anthony Georgiana Albert Amato Thomas Benjamin Raymond Clabaugh Adam DeI7Iaviano Leonard Frescoln Daniel Galbraith Jack Bowers Blair Boyles Ernest Brown Wilbur Bush Harry Clarke John Craine Fred Anske Richard Anske Robert Barnhart James Carothers Eugene Bell Harry Clarke Theodore Ferguson FOOTBALL RLAN KET Robert Thompson Robert Haines, Mgr. Donald llanley Pershing Hoffman Steve Lach YViIIiam IVIadden XViIIiam IVIartin Dean Miller VARSITY SIX INCH Joseph Georgiana Theodore Gilliland Jolm Hunter Frank Jasimas Victor Kimmel Bernard McDermott JUNIOR VARSITY SIX I Ardie Dillen Donald Fuoss Wayfne Grove Jolm Hauser Donald Hoover Joseph Hrzic William Masterson ALAN NCH Gone Ramsey Clyde Siegfried James Smith Roy Smith Walter Sunderland Richard Thompson Robert Thompson Jack Youtzy John McIntyre Cyril Ramsey Robert Reed Earl Strohm Harold Watson Robert XViberg caA77 Joseph Mills James IVIoyer Arthur Ostrander John Sopata Arthur Sorge Gerald Wagner BASKETBALL VARSITY EIGHT INCH MAR Jaek Bertram, Mgr. Blaine Johannides William Luse VARSITY SIX INCII HAH Donald Hanley JUNIOR VARSITY SIX I John Lindsay Robert Lytle NCH Page One Hundred Sixty-one XViIIian1 Martin Dean Miller XVilIia1n Mock Robert XVray CGAT7 Robert Seitz Howard Strohmyre Harry Weiselberg Aiming at the bulI's eye. A ba.ll in the basket. RUNGS FROM THE LADDER CF LISTENING FOR THE CLICK OF THE HOCKEY STICKS Ground sticks! Ground sticks! Ground sticks! Strike! And the ball races up the field as clubs and sticks crack in an effort to send it to the goal ring where the fullback waits her chance at a perfect shot. Here it comes from the center forward to right half to the inner, who with a stronger, sure hit sends the ball racing past the goalie and through the goal posts. It's good! The score is now 1-0. BALLS IN YOUR BASKETS With a snap of the ball from the referee, the call of the captain and the maneuvering of a signal, two fast stepping teams clash in a Mllound Robinn elimination game. It's an exciting contest and will determine the Round Robin champions. And here they are- Madeline Kinchas team wins the championship with three victories and no defeats. NET FANCIES Net ball-side out-serve again-serve over here and we find the volley ball games well under way. The girls are alert, always volleying the ball, trying to get fifteen points and a win to their credit. The best out of the three games wins. Room III wins the title. Congratulations! Helen Shaffer captained the team. FEATHERS IN YOUR NET It's a new fad! It's a new entry in the sport page. It has an enthusiastic following and our girls have been fascinated by the feathered cock. VVith a flick into the air of the shuttle cock the serve is made and a fast volleying, quick serving, speed endurance test begins. It is intriguing and snappy and the girls take real inter- est in perfecting the techniques of the game. Itis a great game and one that will be quick to dominate the high lights of our sports parade. Page One Hundred Sixty-two FRIENDSHIP BUILT BY SPORTSMANSHIP GLITTERS OF THE DIAMOND It's a contest of Home Room against Home Room and the teams are well matched in the clash. lt arouses much school interest and as the pitcher steps into the box, ball in hand, she makes the throw. lt's right over the plate! The catcher has it! AIMING AT THE GOLD, WHITE, OR BLACK? With the whiz of an arrow and the hum of a bow we try for the bull's eye! Standing erect, we set the arrow, take aim and shoot. There it goes, away above the target. Arrows shoot everywhere and at last we have one girl, who aims, shoots, and her arrow pierces the target, it's close, the second ring. Better luck next time. A "Bull's Eye" means a gold star. SPARKS FROM THE TAPS Click! Click! Clickety Click! And here comes a parade of pulchritude. To the tap, tap, tap of the rythm the girls display their skill as they dance some of their latest steps before our basketball fans. lt's something different and a real treat. The girls have worked hard with Miss McGinnis, their instructor, to attain this goal of perfection and they deserve a lot of credit for their faithful- ness. ICICLES AND SNOW FLURRIICS Winter's here, and with it come ice and snow. What is more fun than a good friendly snow battle, a game of fox in the morning on ice skates, or the thrill of your first ski jump which is probably about one and one-half feet high. lt's out into the cool, crisp winter air we go to get some of Mother Naturels rouge and try to promote some of the health-giving qualities we sometimes forget about. So here's a merry HCheerio,7 and out into the snow we go! Page One Hundred Sixty-three Figure thiS 0119 0Ut Going upward. Perfect formation Figures Dominant ln Girls' lntramural Sports MUCH praise is given the girls who have worked for their letters and numerals through three years of all-round sport participation. There are many underclass girls still struggling to attain the same goal as their upper classmen. Intramural sports are conducted, this year, on a point system similar to last year's sport program. The girls physical education department counts it a worthy achievement to be able to present to the following girls honorary acknowledgment in each of the follow- ing sports: Mansion Park, the site of the hockey field, placed the following twelve girls in position for honorable mention: Louise Bauman Betty Hippo Frances Benson Betty ,lane Long Pauline Briggs Ann Maschke Betty Burchinal Victoria Fox Anabel Graflius ln the intramural sports program conducted in Six girls were rated as superior in basketball. Madeline Kinch, Forward Betty Hippo, Forward Evelyn McCirk, Jumping Center Nine girls volleyed to success in volleyball. Helen Shaffer Helen Watkins Madeline Kinch Evelyn McCirk Lucille Knott Evelyn McGirk Edna Shew Martha Weyandt the gym, Helen Watkins, Side Center Margaret Briggs, Guard Barbara Whitbred, Guard lane Stine Betty Walker Betty Burchinal Frances Benson Page One Hundred Sixty-four I N F1137 R' -V IQ:-, Lf'7,-Qifz, S , ,,+f.,vv5j-,4f:lgl: A 1,9 . ' "',:S',v.1V A 1--,wh K 0 "':YQ1'.N. .Lk..g4.,MJ3, R :x.f,:.-Mk I "f,',l,:g. ,gg ,wi L- , HWfd . I Q,Q'j,nw ' -1,4 3 ,- .144 THE FRIENDSHIP' 4 1 ' Q I: ' ' . ' .4 'V' -af ". I 44 . Q Ju- -- , . 1 M " l. 4 1 ."' A I ' , L ' . K M lg g --1 25:3 1 -rfq:-S-ggi-:.fv,f3x"A fi- ff'-2 Y- . Ga -" 7 'Q , A-1 A 1 ' .. '. - - . wx - - A ,I J-. -' K s Q X .P r, AL-JM Q? 'b-?,ff:7??L:ff21q irc?--P 'ff vElfU:f'2f.-Q11'P5.r , '. f,f.,'fti,f1lwW, 59213111539 7a'.3f-533.45 ?'m'fff1A1:',l'?i-:gifff1?,u'?7lpY gn Mffgmqffa 3 ff-14:5 :fast f ' ' .- V - .,-. ., BAK!! CALENDAR WoBBLEs" y ce I X -THE MoDEL srunenr casts his scrutinizing eye V1 over school events of the year l X Q J fitlfg. 3. ,,.. xx.s ' it 1 5 t rs e,,. . CLAIYG! CRASH! BANG! The alarm clock CLANGEIJ, I CRASIIED out of bed, and then BANGED to school, for this was September 8, and the melody, uSIave days are here again," chimed in my ears. SPECTACLES UPON MY NOSE, bow tie at the proper angle, I entered school -very dignified-ly, of course, for I had to uphold the dignity of MY class-THE SENIOR CLASS. I DONT SEE WHY THE BOYS canst have a meeting like the ttbig and little sisteri' affair the girls had on the seventh. Whyi, besides getting all the dope about school, they got punch and cookies! I must explain to the Dean that this would soon show some sophomore boys that A. H. S. isnit another puzzle to he solved hut a swell place thatis going to be their home for three years. I AM A HE-MAN-ISH MAIN, and therefore not interested in XV01l19lliS affairs, but I know that the ninth marked the hrst time in the history ol dear A. H. S. that the ffirls made their nomination for Girls League ollieers in the home rooms. D CALLIING ALI, SOPIIOMOIIESI Sim-e the girl whose Iovkeris next to mine is a soph and since she looked as if sheid lost her big sister, I dropped my Senior dignity and went to the hrst sophomore meeting on the thirteenth. How dot-ile those sophs arel Wait till they're seniors! MOH, TO BE A GIRL.', I sighed when I heard of the Girls League meeting Sep- tember 14th, when political aspirants and honor students occupied the platform. I can just see Betty Funk selling Betty Carl over the radio in a personal shopperls program. Mr. Gilbert gave out honor pins to girls who had exceptionally good grades. My, I wish I had seen that, for it does my heart good to see credit received where credit is due. Page One Hundred Sixty-nine 'Xa It " tk .5 KK.. 1 I5' so X "' .Mew- He's off for a touch- down. We hope . . BETTER LATE THAN NEVER was our motto as we boys opened our activities with the first meeting of the Boys Federation. "Any hoof, we were ahead of the girls, as usual, because OUR OFFICERS WERE ELECTED LAST YEAR. LAYING THE LAW DOWN TO THE SENIORS! I IMPOSSIBLEI I Neverthe- less it was done on the seventeenth when we had our first class meeting. What were we to do? We just took it. THE GROWL OE THE LIONS, cheers of the crowd, and crash of the band on September l8th let the whole world know that the A. H. S. football anon defeatw season had opened with a defeat over Westinghouse with a score of 25-I3. AT THE JUNIOR CLASS MEETING on the twenty-fourth some important students discovered that even Seniors of 1939 couldnit escape the regulation book. Was I astounded when I read the Mountain Echo that day, for I discovered that even A. H. S. teachers get married! Imagine that! THE GIRLS LEAGUE ELECTION! I Yes, it happened on September 29th. After weeks of campaign speeches and such the A. H. S. girls chose as their leader- Susan Sayers. Nice going, girls! INSTITUTE! A word synonymous with vacation in my vocabulary. Somehow that word releases a burst of song from within me? October Ist-Institute! For me a swell vacation. To be just awfully lazy seems A very great temptation. ONE! TWOI THREE! RUSH! and rush we did October 2, when to complete a grand week-end I boarded a train for Jeannette to see the Mountain Lions defend their title of King of Beasts by a 20-I3 victory. SENIORS! SENIORS! EVERYWHERE! I In fact there was a whole audi- torium full of us when we had our second class meeting on the fourth. What do you think? I sat beside the gorgeous blonde who's in my French class. Itls about time I get myself a girl-what with all the socials coming on. RUIVIOR HAS ITlrumor, that is, from the blonde fGoofnut, I call herj that the Girls League officers were installed the fifth with the customary, colorful ceremony. FORGOTTEN-A PAIR OF GLASSES! Just my luck to forget my glasses when the Mountain Echo was published today, the eighth. RAIN, RAIN, GO AWAY, THE MOUNTAIN LIONS WANT TO PLAY. They wanted to and did play Greensburg on the ninth and walked away with a I3-O victory. Oh, to be a football hero! I-if only for a day. Goofnut hardly realized I existed. All she could do was exclaim, Nlsnat he great!,, 4'Isn't he a hero!7' uIsn't he a darling II' and she didnyt mean me. l don't know what girls see in these stuffed shirts and padded shouldered fellows. TRAMP! TRAIVIPI TRAIVIPI THE SOPHOIVIORES WERE MARCHING into the auditorium for their second class meeting. I didnit go this time, though, because -well that sophy can find her way around now and no longer arouses my 'paternal instinct. Page One Hundred Seventy WON'T YOU SIGN FOR MY CANDIDATE? He's the best one sure. No homework and lots of socials He will you insure. Large red signs ,with RUP" and HDOWN7' For sophomores who have trouble, Even for some juniors Whose minds are in a muddle. School won't take up till after ten, Will leave out about one. Mayhaps he canit do all those things, But then he might do some. With such pleas and promises the class officers were elected on the twentieth. The worst part is that those campaign promises were just promises. RHYTHMIC STRAINS FLOATED through the auditorium October 2Ist, as those jovial gentlemen, The Master Singers, presented a program for us. Lucky for us, Goofy and I have the same assembly period. NOVEMBER I-A RED LETTER DAY FOR ME! Goofnut promised to go to the Johnstown game with me this Weekend. Mlim Feelin' Like a Million I" No lunches for me this week. lim going to show her a swelegant time. BAND PLAYING . . . BANNERS WAVING . . . CROWDS CHEERING . . . HEARTS THRILLING . . . and there We were November 6, right in the midst of it all at the Johnstown game. Gee! Arenlt girls dumb? After Goofy yelled herself hoarse for that run of Georgiana's, she turned and whispered to me, nWhat hap- pened?" That 19-7 score was swelegant. We didnit get to the movie, though, ,cause Nutty likes chocolate sodas too well. WITH FEAR AND DREAD I donned a clean shirt and tie for the ninth. Ma marched me up to my chemistry teacher and asked him what he thought of my prospects as a scientist. He answered not much-in a very nice way, of course. I'd like to meet the person responsible for these Parents' Days -L if I wouldn't tell him a thing or two! fMaybeJ. THE MOST POPULAR FELLOW around school this week, from November I to 20, was Horace Mann. Every night I dug into the accounts of him in the library until on Friday I was able to tell my English teacher my opinion of Mr. Mann in one long essay. THE FUNNIEST THING HAS HAPPENED TO ME, though it isn't the poetic seasong lim sure it must be Goofnutis fault, 'cause I just rhyme Without reason. November l9th-Football Frolic+-we did the Rig Apple up fine. My only trouble was with Goofnut and a much too eager stag line. The study hall was quite a sight, with colored balloons galore: but few and far between were those that escaped through the study-hall door. I had six of them for Goofnut when from school we started. But I had only a red one left when at her door we parted. BRADDOCK WEE! ALTOONA YVOWI issued the cry from Mansion Park as we won 27-7 from Braddock. Goofy wants me to introduce her to her udarling, brave, football hero,', or she'll be mad. What's a fellow to do? BOOKWORMS WERE CRAWLING all around old A. H. S. this week, November 2I-27, with their noses in books. Goofnut and I were typical, we each read different Page One Hundred Seventy-one 'S I X PN 1 Nt am ,vi lx .N , ee A A ,1 --'- If l X .f - - .., 'evo A f Swing it ! And swing we did 'Member? -11,--Q. ff-- 651 N sf! WWAWIW SD S D" E-' an E1 H D- -. co - , . -"-'-A A"' f" f f, .rQ.g,j:gf. X 'I 4 ,,., . ,- , . 4"-.jf , .,v. . . ,, :th-4 .::,:EZ,44.i.F2aZgjg .,., ..-.,. 4,ff,,f ,, 4 ' '49 ....g yrs: ,,1,.:.. " -- f 1 ...ff s ' J '- X' t books and then swapped synopses for our two required reports, and our teachers never knew the difference. Love has its advantages after all. Today thosc worthy girl scholars Were awarded their Girls League pins. There were bronze, gold, and silver. But shucks! l couldn't win. -November 23 A GALAXY OE STARS presented the Welfare Program today, November 24. Goofnut and I laughed until the tears rolled down our cheeks. You know lim a thinking Goofy must use stuff on her eyes. Her tears were suspiciously darkfAny- how I still think sheis tops. DIGNIFIED Ut SENIORS RUSHED for should I say dashedj into the audi- torium, December l, for the second big meeting of the year. We saw the stars and ustarletsw rehearse MThe Nut Farm." Confidentially speaking, I think lVIr. Geesey stole the show. It took Goofnut a whole period to convince me that she wasnit nutty enough to live on a nut farm. "WATCH THE BIRDIEIU was the password around school December 2 and 3 as the pictures for the Annual were taken. Honestly, I didn't know so many compacts existed as were seen around school. Each girl seemed to possess at least two or three QGoofnut not exceptedj. IDENTIFICATION TAGS tied on our buttons, Nutty and I took in the press convention on December 4, as guests of the Annual Staff-since our Senior lives are to be made so public. SOPHOIVIORES, STILL A LITTLE DAZED, walked quietly into the auditorium and saw skits of uThe Nut Farmw December 6-at least so my next-door locker- soph informed me. HEADS AUTOMATICALLY DUCKED as Mr. Jones fyou remember-just another one of those Jones boysi sent his gyroscopes out over the audience, on December IO. You should hear the squeal Goofy has cultivated. NUTS TRAIPSED GAILY to L'The Nut Far1n,'7 December IO. I took Goofy. Did I put her in her place! HOKUS! POKUS! DOIVIINOKUS! No, not an escaped inmate from the "The Nut Farm"-only the magician Mr. Deitrich and Co. By unanimous acclaim he was voted the upunniestw entertainer of the year. For his punishment, Goofnut suggested he be sent to the punitentiary." She would! ON ALTOONA! ON ALTOONA!-not to the goal line but to the .Iaffa Mosque, December 5, for that good turkey dinner which our fellows earned by winning the W. P. I. A. L. title this season. lVIayhaps there's something to this being a football hero, after all! HOW HARD THE ICE CREAM IS! What good cake! Yum! Yum! issued from home rooms December 22, the ofhcial day for Christmas parties. The festivities were heightened by the fact that it was thc last day of school for 1937. SYIVIPHONIC STRAINS SIFTED through the walls of Roosevelt Auditorium January 6, 7, and 8, as the All-District Orchestra practiced. Their concert was great. I donit believe even my saxophone playing could have improved it any. HELLO! HELLO! resounded through the basement, January II, as the first broadcast took place over the public address system. What do you think? They wouldn't let me say uhelloi' to Goofy over the system! Page One Hundred Seventy-two HEALTH, HAPPINESS, AND HEARTACHES all in one day! How can I ever forget that day, .Ianuary I4? HEALTH in the form of a bang-up test--HAPPINESS in the form of Goofyls dancing with me at the New Yearls CarnivalfHEARTACHE in the form of the defeat which Franklin handed our basketball team. Our first defeat! I NEW FUN? NO, NEYV AGONY! The new tests didnlt help me much because all exams are nightmares to me. Personally I'd rather have a weekls vacation, as before. P. S. For once, Goofnut agrees with me. CAPPED AND GOWINED, I felt as wise as Solomon as I was taken into the National Honor Society, ,Ianuary 26. You see, I wasnlt kidding when I said I was an outstanding senior. I've come to the conclusion that Iam the brains of our outfit. I've left the beauty end of it for Goofy to uphold. SATISFIED STUDENTS SIGIIED and relaxed as they were given a day off while the teachers slaved over their grades. P. S. Goofy and I went to a movie. She seemed nervous. Perchance the French test was the cause. NEWNESS, N EWNESS, EVERYWHERE! The scent of newness fills the air. New schedules, new courses, a new suit, too? Golly whiz! whatas a Senior to do? I dressed in my suit with the peppermint stripes, And called for Goofy when the time was ripe. Then off to school we oldsters came, And played anew the change-schedule game. BACK TO THE OLD GRIND went Seniors as well as Juniors and Sophomores, when we filled out our Home Room record cards, February 2. ,lust imagine! My teacher dared to tell me how to fill mine out, after all my experience! 'TWASN'T SNOWING SNOW TO ME, 'twas snowing cheesed popcorn at the Snow Social, February 4. Goofy and I went as usual and had a swelegant time. We 'GBig Appledn and uShagged,, till we were weary. 'Twas great fun, though! GHOSTS HAUNTED THE STAGE, at least they apparently did, February IO, when IVIr. Harry White just raised a finger and a light on the other side of the stage Went on. Goofy wanted one of those gorgeous robes that he showed. Of course, she would! It's just like a girl! TURN ABOUT7S FAIR PLAY was the motto of our basketball team, February II, as they handed Franklin a defeat 33-13, Really though, I think it was my coaching and Nuttyls cheering from the sideline which really brought about the victory. BANE OF IVIY EXISTENCE-in other words, Parents' Visitation Day, February l5. Of course Ma came in and marched me up to my chemistry teacher again. He still thinks IIII never make a chemist. I hope Ma soon agrees with him. ,TIS TRUE!! 'TIS NOT TRUE!! could be heard in the home rooms February 16, when the panel discussions were introduced. I was chairman of our panel which disagreed and contradicted itself so much that I was unable to draw up a conclusion at the end. "OFF TO SOCIALS WE IVIUST GO," commanded Goofy, and, well, Friday the eighteenth found us at the gallop." What is this power she has over me? Whatever it is, itls O. K., because we had a grand time. A RHYME IS JUST A LITTLE THING, SOMETIMES lT'S QUITE A SILLY THING. For example, "Justice a la Rimef, given by the Girls League Dramatics Club, February 23. Goofy just roared at the way that bowlegged lawyer trucked. MThe Cheerleader" was swelegant too. Goofy cried while she watched it. These changeable girls, laughing one minute, and crying their hearts out the next! Page One Hundred Seventy-three do Q .:.: 5' :,. V , "':". 3 S ' '1'A"""'4"'." ' ::411 . ..-,.... :' J Big tiger, wo-0-ow .ff ' ff W , , W ,I . a 1 Vx v:52s:,.,.,, T , VV 4-132 Qz:-5: if " "-" f' ' He thinks it's easy. But it's beyond me. RAH! RAH! VICTORY! Goofy and I yelled ourselves hoarse at the Johnstown game, March 1. What a game! What a score! 35-19-our favor, of course. Honest true, though, I enjoyed the ride home with Goofnut most of all. WEARING GF THE GREEN was the stylish note at the Saint Patrickls Day social, March 41, which the juniors gave. The trouble was that Goofy didn't like my green suit. These girls have absolutely no appreciation for our sense of color. My congratulations to the juniors on the decorations! They were elegant! HEATED ARGUMENTS FLEW back and forth in home rooms, March 9, as panel discussions were held to talk over the problems of the students in our high school. How emphatic were the arguments for no homework! Did I agree? Certainly! I'm a model student. PENCILS PUSHED FRANTICALLY as students contended in the semi-final spelling contest. Some of the words were enough to give anyone a nightmare- even me! I missed only six words in the initial contest! Goofy, the smarty, missed only three! These girls! - ANTIDISESTABLISHMENTARIANISM, AMBASSADORPLENIPOTENTIARY, and other such words floated out over the ether waves into the classrooms as the final spelling contest was held, March 16. The juniors, seniors, and sophomores contested, but the juniors emerged victorious. The seniors might have won if I had been on their team. Donald Yoder has what it takes, though. Congratulations, Don!! FIGHT, TEAM, FIGHT! resounded all through the school as the first broadcast pep-meeting was held, March 18. Did you hear that awful high scream? That was none other than my own Goofnut. No one was able to recite the rest of the day. The teachers were frantic! I think our shouting did some good, though. REGIONAL CHAMPIONS! By one point! Did you ever see such a game in all your life? Breathless moments! Reckless baskets! Fine passing! Teamwork! With that cornbinationfGoofnut! March 19 will always stand out in the basketball history of A. H. S. because of that 35-34 score. Goofy acted as if she had lost every bit of sanity she ever owned. Only a chocolate soda could quiet her. FEROCIOUS WILD ANIMALS-well anyway wild animals were much in evidence around A. H. S. during the week of March 21-26. Every time Goofy passed one of the exhibits she left out one of the squeals for which shels noted. The exhibit in the fourteenth street entrance was really beautiful. Science classes are to be commended. Nice work! Did you see that doe? She was mine. AMERICAN LEAGUERS gave us first-hand tips about baseball, March 24. They didnlt know it, though. Was Goofy pcevcd because only the boys went to assembly! That picture was tops, though. LITTLE TIGER, WEE!! BIG TIGER, WOW!! Hazleton, urea!! Altoona, wow! ! We yelled and yelled. Pep meetings are becoming quite the thing around A. H. S. Les Ehringer was sure strutting his stuff, March 25. The Rooster Club dressed up the auditorium in fine style. Goofy hooked a piece of streamer for a souvenir. LOST4A STATE CHAMPIONSHIPfBY TVVO POINTS!! And woeful were the Altoona fans as they marched out of the Palestra at Philadelphia, March 26. Goofy and I stayed home, so we had broken fingernails as well as broken hearts. Oh, how we longed for television! I APRIL FOOLS7 DAY!! ! Goofy had me about crazy playing jokes on rue, but I took her to the Senior Ball and put her under a dunce cap. Did I put her in her place! ! That social was the best of the year. Not mentioning any names, but another one who got April fooled was Mr. Krivsky. Just imagine finding yourself the father of a howling baby girl, instead of a nice sensible little boy! Page One Hundred Seventy-four ON WE RAN T0 VICTORY! 44We" meaning our track team at the meet at Pittsburgh with a score of 34- points. The next highest score was 31. My congratu- lations to Steve Lach who broke the shot put record. WHAT TO DO? WHAT TO DO? was the question decided for us seniors at the Career Conference, April 9. According to them, I'm not supposed to be a chemist, thank heavens! Did I rush home to tell Ma? lim supposed to be a comedian like Bob Burns, only I have no bazooka. Vlfell, such is life! HEIGH-HO, IIEIGH-HO, IT'S HOME FROM VVORK WE GO. Rather 'twas home from work we went for our Easter vacation, April Ill. I have been good, too, ,cause the Easter Bunny brought me a whole lot of candy. P. S. It gave both Goofy and me stomach-aches, but it was worth it. HITS-POPULAR AND OLD FASHIONED-found their way out of the pages of A. H. S. Musical Scrapbook, April 2l and 22. Congratulations to the winner of the 352.50 award for naming it. I couldnit have done better myself. COLLEGE NIGHT WAS HERE AGAIN, April 24, and Goofy and I were there trying to find a co-ed school with a double scholarship Cone for each of us, shucks, they're as scarce as scales on a duckls back, or somethingj. THERE WERE THE POTATOES There was the meat There were our Senators And did they eat! It was the natural thing to do, and they did it. April 29, at the annual Senate Banquet. Mr. Dickey was toastmaster. TEARS, LAUGHS, AND SHUDDERS filled the auditorium as the Dramatic Classes tried out for the Reading Contest. It was great fur1 laughing and crying in the same breath. Goofy was really good at it. Practice makes perfect, you know. RUN! RUN! FOR YOUR ALMA MATER, and run we did all during the merry month of May. First at the Pitt Interscholastic meet May 6, and then at the State Championship Meet, May 28. I donit see why the coaches should have worried when I, the second Jessie Owens, was up and going. I can't understand why all the other fellows insisted or1 passing me, when they well knew that I was running fast enough. MR. CHAIRMAN, FACULTY, AND STUDENTS--began the ,Iunior Boys' and Junior Girls, Debates on May 9 and May l3, respectively. Take it from me, arguing is almost instinctive in girls, if Goofy can be used as an example, and boys can talk well, too-when given a chance. So there was some mighty stiff competition. RING AROUND THE MAYPOLE-ITIS JUST LOADS OF FUN. You bct we did, May II. Me, Goofy, Juney, Priscella, Margy and all my other girl friends which made a grand total of half the Girls League. A May Day such as that could surely bring out the best in any poet. SFNIORS ON PARADE! Senior Day! Our Day! 'Twas hard to realize that we were Seniors and that our undcrclassmen were bidding us farewell, May I6. It was terribly sad. Goofy and I went off in a corner and had a little cry all by ourselves. WEARILY WE TOILED up and down the aisles at the Jaffa Mosque, practising for Commencement. I'll never forget those hot june days. Goofy helped me consume my whole allowance in chocolate sodas. GOOFY AND I MADE OUR DEBUT! l But, shucks, there were no flowers for us when the 1938 Horseshoe came out. If any other celebrities' lives were to be made public, they would have received Howers. We didn't mind, though, for it isn't everyone who can have his Senior life published in the Horseshoe. Did you ever see such scurrying around for autographs in all your life? Page One Hundred Seventy-tive N X 1 f i li-2.2 " 'I t t ...,,.,., Zi. U I-E515vQ -' -1525, -X . -is .s ' ' X- xs j ,X .,.,.,. ,.,...... . , .... !--1aVe T A Person of Note in the "Musical Scrapbook." SENIORS, SERIOUS FOR ONCE, walked with a newly acquired dignity into the Jaffa Mosque to attend the religious service for graduates, June 5. Even Goofy didnat giggle. ,Twas just something for us seniors to remember always. I propose new air-conditioned robes for next yearis Seniors. EATS, PLENTll7UL AND DELICIOUS, filled the banquet tables at the Senior Banquet, June 6. Goofy had to look at me severely several times because my appetite exceeded my manners. ,lune's going to be my favorite month from now on. l hope every June holds as many socials in store for me as live had this month. COMMENCEMENT-BEAUTIFIJLLY SOLEMN. Our goal attained at lastll Twelve years didnjt seem so long in comparison to the length of time from the forming of the Constitution until now. The beautiful pageant is something else I'1l never forget. Goofy and 1 agreed that weid like to go back to school next year. WC,1'B going to miss itl JOVIALITY, GAIETY, AND A GRAND ORCHESTRA combined to make the Commencement Ball the biggest success of the year. We Seniors took down our hair, laid away our dignity, and had some real undergraduate fun. Goofy was really beautiful! She was dressed up so that I hardly knew her. It took me a whole year to realize that she is pretty! Finally our Senior year is oicr, ltas just a memory. The fun weave had, the work we've done-- Vfwas great, take it from me. And now that we must journey on, We'rc2 moved almost to tearsg But the memr'y of dear A. H. S. We'll cherish through the years. A 1, W ,- . ata Z I A o It took 'zi' but I ' DID if! ' ,..,,, Page One Hundred Seventy-six

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


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