Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 184
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1939 volume:
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To hi s
.3 We have COKKXQTBXCA
pox hes heioxe goo. To Mxs, ou
pxesenxed a record oi out aciwkfxes as to
and pkomre. The Qoexhe oi Mxs SYKXHBT, Nhod .
Spktit . . . Booyhas heeh chosen -Nkth eareixi Koie-
xhoughx heoaose it ks preooaimaxxt dxrooghoux Coe
sehooT ptogtam. The oevdopmem oi one yifmo X5
uppermost Ko classroom telaixohshxpsg Coe gpoworx
oi spirit, Ko ehxhs and oxgaoxmaixohsg xhe hxihkhxxg
in athkeixo sports. Thxs Horseshoe N361 H
ooxnes your xxeasme, Soi ix ks he
and Coe pau you have
oi a hodq,
its kxxiotxvahkies he
stotq oi your aehxevexhems
eo Xxx its theme.
V 0, ,Q
Preparing for a Career
Education is a process of development which
begins at birth and continues through life. Each
individual, in his early years, has only vague ideas,
but his purpose in life develops gradually as he
grows in knowledge and in stature. The home and
the school are decisive factors in molding his hazy
ideas into definite form. Personal contacts and
experiences finally suggest his career and no matter
how varied the interests, the flexible school pro-
gram aids each student in making the thorough
preparation demanded by modern times. Educa-
tional opportunities are provided, however, indi-
vidual success depends on the use of these pro-
Y I O I f
-.', L, evelopment of the Indlvldual-
" 'Tis tht- Mind that inukvs tha- hotly l'tt'il.H
Trllly. 4-ciucutiun is am 4-nuttin-ss piwm-ss, 'l'hr0ugh-
nut, twvlxt' yf'ill'S uf Illlibiltf Sfiltlllilllg wt' ilzlvv dt-ull
with truly thu prinmry iiltllLi1ltllPlllLtiS of tfivur aunt
trtnicist- thinking . . . 1-Ifvctiw lmltltwsliip . . . thv
joy of clean cmllpt-titiml and the value of sinct'1'c
in our l'lLlSSl'UUlllS uriginuiity ami illiliillitl' haue
ill'l,'Il strvsst-ri. Wt: havv il0l'll 1-1n'uL1i'aigm'cl to he
imh-pvmivnt thinlu-rs --liulurv tritizvns, worthy nf
pi'4's4-ning Ai111'rim'u11 fil'IIl0l't'Lll'y.
'l'h4' linux' yvurs of high st-limit haivv tillllsliltllvli
tht- training ground for this cssciltiul dK'V1'iUp11ll'llt.
i'ii1i'ia'in'ti ami 1-illiwllvti ttIIitViCillLliS urn- tht- rn-suit.
Altt-r grauitlutlon wt' pi'nf'w-cl without thv Qllltilllg
iiltliiciivo ol' tvafzlwis ami thu t'UlIlI'Lldi'bilip of class-
Lvl us go I'm'w'ui'tI with 1-utiiugc-utis ilt'ltl'fS und
' ,, " YQ,
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' n. 61
The Faculty Who Direct Our Thoughts
Superintendent of Schools
Dr. Levi Gilbert
LEVI GILBERT, B. S., M. A., D. Ed.
Shippenshurg Normal School, Franklin and
Marshall College, University of Pennsylvania
University of Pittsburgh.
A Message to the Students
The student and teacher groups who
have spent time in planning this school
annual are to be congratulated on the
theme to be seen and read as the enthu-
siast turns the pages of this book. lt
is so easy to read between the lines, and
under every picture-Mind, Body, and
Spirit. Mind-the very book itself indi-
cates a mental development, a progress
from one stage of achievement to a
better and higher terrace or position
nearer individual mental maturity. The
individual records as written tell the
story of teaching and learning. Mind,
Body, and Spirit-briefly the whole
book gives us a picture of achievement
-better minds, physical maturityra
spiritual loyalty for all thatis good. This
annual is an index into a bigger volume
yet to be written as these students carry
on their life's work.
Representatives of the People
An "orchid" to the Dictators of our
school system! They are not really
Dictators-because the Altoona High
school is a democratic institution and
the board members are direct repre-
sentatives of the people. However, they
have the last word in any problem of
importance that may arise in our
schools. Another factor which elimi-
nates these men from the list of the
present-day Dictators is the way in
which they use their power sparingly
and for good only.
The board holds its meetings on the
first Monday of every month. If some-
thing important arises in the meantime,
special meetings are called by the presi-
dent. The superintendent attends these
These men who guide the educational
policies of the Altoona school system
have many responsibilities. They must
have a "head for businessv as one of
their duties is taking care of all the
financial problems in the school district.
Setting the millage for school taxes and
purchasing supplies needed for the en-
tire system are tasks to which they must
lend their talents. The directors must
see that buildings and equipment are in
good repair, they also control the erec-
tion of new buildings.
The Board of Education elects all em-
ployees of the school system, including
supervisors, teachers, clerks, heating
engineers, janitors, and others.
The school directors, elected by the
people, hold office for terms of two,
four, or six years. Elections take place
as terms expire. This system of elec-
tions always leaves some experienced
men on the board, thus eliminating
danger of sudden changes in educa-
Citizens who elect a man for this re-
sponsible ofiice show that they have
confidence in his judgment and integ-
rity. The position of school director is
a responsible one, and it is, indeed, an
honor to be a member of the Altoona
Board of Education.
Joseph N. Maddocks, B. S., M. A., Principal.
Juniata College, Pennsylvania State College,
Columbia. University, University of Pitts-
Marion R. Bancroft, B.,A., Girls' Attendance
Director, Faculty Group Leader.
Bucknell University, Summer Sessions at
Columbia University. '
Annie C. Campbell, B. A., M. A., Head of
Wilson College, Pennsylvania State College:
Summer Sessions at Harvard University,
University of Michigan, Columbia Univer-
sity, Oxford Summer Meeting, Oxford, Eng-
Earl W. Dickey, B. S., Boys' Attendance Di-
rector, Director of Student Activities. Fac-
ulty Group Leader.
Juniata College, University of Southern Cali-
fornia, Columbia University, California State
Elisabeth K. Eyre, B. S., P. E., Girls' Physi-
cal Dlrector and Athletic Coach.
Arnold College, University of Pennsylvania,
Pennsylvania State College, Juniata College.
William Gibbons, B. S., Director, Vocational
Pennsylvania State College, Juniata College.
Irvin S. Gress, B. A., M. Ed., Dean of Boys,
Faculty Group Leader.
George Washington University, Columbia
University, University of Pittsburgh.
Charles M. Grimminger, M. A., Head of Lan-
guage Department. A . '
John L. Hoover, B. A., M. A., Head of Com-
Western Kentucky State Teachers College,
University of Kentucky, Pennsylvania State
College, --New York University, University of
. it -
Paul A. Zetler, B. S., Assistant Principal, Fac-
ulty Group Leader.
Allegheny College, University of Southern
E. Marie Lentz, B. As, M.iA., Head of Social
Studies Department, Dean of Girls, Faculty
Columbia University. A '
Howard W. Lindaman, B. A., M. Ed., Head of
Pennsylvania State College, New York Uni-
versity, Williamson Choir School in Prince-
, ton-. '
5 Maud Minster, M. Ed., Librarian.
Pennsylvania State College, Temple Univer-
sity School of Library Science.
Addison E. Pohle, B. S., M. Ed., Director of
Student Participation in School Government,
Faculty Group Leader.
Susquehanna University, Northwestern Uni-
versity, University of Pittsburgh.
Zitella B. Wertz, B. S., M. S., Head of Home
Economics Department, Director of Cafe-
f Hollidaysburg School for Girlsgb Teachers
College, Columbia University.
George B. Williams, M. S., Head of Mathema-
Dickinson Seminary, Dickinson College, Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania State
Harold C. Wimmer, B. S., M. S., Head of
Kutztown Normal School, Muhlenberg Col-
lege, University of Pennsylvania.
Robert H. Wolfe, B. S., M. Ed., Boys' Physical
Pennsylvania State College, Ohio University,
American Gymnastic Union.
Torchbearers of Education
Annie C. Campbell, B. A., M. A., Head
Marion R. Bancroft, B. A., Josephine
L. Corle, B. A., Bernice E. Dunn, B. S.,
Charles A. Faris, B. A., M. A., Edith G.
Frederick, B. A., Scott S. Geesey, B. A.,
M. A., Elizabeth Heiss, B. A., M. Ed.,
Mildred E. Heller, B. A., Raymond N.
Hoffman, B. A., M. A., Elizabeth V. Hol-
ley, B. A., Anne E. Krick, B. A., Ruby
G. Krouse, B. A., M. S., Elsie M. Lewis,
M. A., Margaret J. McCauley, B. A.,
Anne E. McGuire, B. A., Fannie E.
Magee, B. A., John McAfee, B. A., M. A.
fSa.bbatical Leavel, William
B. A., Beatrice D. Morrison, B. A., Hilda
M. Orr, B. A., M. Gertrude
B. A., M. Florence Rollins, M. A., Wil-
liam A. Whittaker, B. S., Ida E. Woo-
mer, B. S.
E. Marie Lentz, M. A., Head
Paul G. Adams, B. S., Richard H. Bar-
tholomew, B. A., Sarah E. Bell, B. A.,
Hugh G. Black, M. Ed., Earl W. Dickey,
B. S., H. Marjorie Downes, B. S., Emma
C. Eberle, B. A., Paul A. Foster, M. A.,
Irvin S Gress, M. Ed., Nellie M. Grim-
minger, M. Ed., 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, M. Ed., Nelda Miller, M. A.,
Jeannette Stevens, M. A., Joel E. Strawn,
M. S., A. Angella Unverzagt, M. A.
John L. Hoover, B. S., 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, M. Ed., Rosemary Lynch Lingen-
felter, B. S., Addison E. Pohle, B. S.,
M. Ed., John G. Yost, B. A.
HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT
Zltella B. Wertz, B. S., M. S., Head
Hazel V. Crist, B.S., Kathryn Gor-
such, B. S., Myrtle Gould, B. S., Alberta
Johns, B. S., Mary E. Lowther, B. S.,
Margaret A. Miller, B. S., Anna M.
Charles M. Grignmlnger, M. A., Head
Mary E. Dunbar, M. A., Edith R.
Fleck, B. A., Janice L. Kauffman, B. A.,
M. Marie Ritts, BNA., Una E. Small,
B. A., Marian V. Truax, B. A.
Howard W. Lindaman, M. Ed., Head
Alma M. Eberle, B. A., M. Ed., Frank
Krivsky, B. S.
George B. Williams, M. S., Head
Ernest Dejaiffe, B. S., Edward F.
Emanuel, B. S., Perilla R. Harner, M. A.,
William D. Lingenfelter, M. A., Irene
J. Sauserman, B. A., Herbert S. Sheetz,
B. S., M. A., Bertha A. Swartz, B. S..
M. Ed., Elizabeth E. Taylor, B. S., M. S.
Marian Ann Plltt, B. A.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPART-
Elisabeth K. Eyre, B. S., P. E., Head
Helen L. Bloomfield, B. S., Frances E.
McGinnis, B. S.
PHYSIICAL EDUCATION DEPART-
Robert H. Wolfe, M. Ed., Head
Kenneth R. Bashore, B. S.: Paul E.
Morse. M. Ed.
Harold C. Wimmer, B. S., M. S., Head
Helen Cherry, B. S., M. S., M. Verna
Faust, B. A., M. S., Ruth P. Grove,
B. A., H. Edwin Harbaugh, B. A., M. S.,
Wilbert H. Hoffman, B. S., Helen K. Mc-
Cartney, B. A., M. A., Reiman J. Shaffer,
B. S., Harold E. Stong, B. A., M. Ed.,
Leah Weisman, B. A., M. S., Harold D.
Yoder, B. S.
William Gibbons, B. S., Head
Edgar H. Blatt, Walter E. Bracken,
Willard C. Cross, Alfred H. Dietze, Wal-
ter A. Dietze, Walter H. Grove, Earl J.
Haverstlck, B. A., William K. Heiler,
Harry K. Lantz, Carl O. Lundegren,
C. Irvin Metzger, Jacob C. Miller, An-
drew D. Moore, Charles G. Plummer,
Ceylon S. Romig, James C. Ross, Samuel
B. Smith, Clyde N. Snyder, G. Elvin
Thompson, B. S., M. Ed.
Maud Minster, B. S., M. Ed.
Elsa M. Paul, R. N., H. S. V.
Francis B. Barr, B. S.
EXTRA TEACHERS '
Francis G. Wood, B. A., E. Marian
Hoffman, B. S., Frank Mastrocola, B. S.
Do students take part in school gov-
ernment? There is no need for ques-
tion-they really do! The development
of "Student Participation in School
Governmentl, has been one of the out-
standing achievements of the Altoona
High School. The Student Senate is
based somewhat on the plan of the state
and national governing bodies. The
members of this organization endeavor
to uphold democratic ideas and to bring
about school legislation for the better-
ment of student welfare.
The Student Senate is composed of
twenty-two members. Two boys and two
girls are chosen from each of the three
classes and one representative is chosen
from each of the major organizations
of the school. Along with popular elec-
President ..............,... James Carothers
Vice President ....... Jack Moore
Secretary ....,. ..... E thel Sheraw
tion, each member must have recom-
mendations from his home room
teacher, his subject teachers, and other
faculty members as to character, lead-
ership ability, and scholastic attain-
ment. ln addition a scholastic average
of at least eighty per cent must be main-
tained. What deserving students they
Mr. Pohle, the sponsor, and the co-
operating Senate members were 'aon the
jobw the very first day of school, push-
ing the activity ticket sale and organiz-
ing the Corridor Patrol system. ln ad-
dition to the work which has to do with
cases of discipline and executive func-
tions, the Senate has also been respon-
sible for many other beneficial enter-
prises undertaken in the school. The
Left to right-Moore, Sheraw, Carothers
Senate has assisted in Parent-Teacher
Association drives, established a more
efhcient "Lost and Found" department,
maintained a reception desk at the Fif-
teenth Street entranceg sponsored Col-
lege Night, assisted in the welfare work
of the school, and has been responsible
for patrolling the halls near the audi-
torium to prevent unnecessary noise
from disturbing assembly programs.
Within the Senate, committees were
formed to take care of the various re-
sponsibilities-such as legislative, wel-
fare, college night, auditorium, and
ticket committees. The representatives
of the Scnior Class are also members of
the committee which plans the com-
Although the duties of the Senate are
many and varied, there is time for
social activity, as well. Several times
during the course of the year, the Sen-
ate Room was the scene of a luncheon
held by the members of the Senate.
Then, of course, there is the Senate
Banquet, held annually.
October lil- and l5 found the Senate
members attending the State Conven-
tion at DuBois, Pennsylvania. The State
Association of Student Oflicers in
F r o n t Row-Ditlen,
er, Moore, Sheraw,
Second Row - Lytle,
Fields, Herr, Laffer-
ty. Gundy, Haines,
Scott, Brande, Simp-
T h i r d R o w - Mr
School Government in Pennsylvania
rates second in the state organizations
of the United States. The Altoona rep-
resentative is second vice president of
the state organization. All members of
the senate, councils, and general organ-
izations in the high schools of the state
are privileged to become members of
the state association. The purpose of
these conventions is to discuss govern-
mental problems which arise in the high
schools throughout the state.
ln connection with the state associa-
tions, there is also a national associa-
tion. The national conventions are
usually held during the latter part of
June. The national convention for 1938
was held in New York City and the
convention for 1939 is scheduled for
San Francisco, California.
Altoona has been a pioneer in Stu-
dent Participation in School Govern-
ment. This organization has proved to
be very helpful in making the Altoona
High School a better school. By means
of the state and national conventions,
which are held annually, this student
participation will continue to grow and
will play a still greater part in the bet-
terment of school welfare.
Page Eighteen '
The Students -Better Citizens
Mitchell Marx Dively Lafferty
Hear yel Hear ye! the history of
the Class of '39.
Our three years of high school train-
ing having swiftly passed and, now, has
come the parting of the ways. Before
we say farewell, let us review this chap-
ter in our life which, for all of us,
stands out so vividly.
Upon the first page of our book of
memories we see a picture of A. H. S.
itself. During our three years in Al-
toona High, we were befriended by the
faculty. Here, too, we saw advances in
methods of education-the continuance
of the progressive experiment and the
introduction of the core-curriculum
group. As Juniors we saw the installa-
tion of the public address system, which
enables everyone in the building to en-
joy the same programs at the same
time. Here, we formed friendships which
we will cherish all our lives.
On the second page of our book are
the class oflicers who piloted our course,
both in extra-curricular activities, and
in the maintenance of a high standard
of scholastic work.
Remember the assemblies? How
could we forget the good times we
shared here? Remember the talk by
Mr. Dittmore, an ex-convict, on "Crime
Does Not Payw? Our first period that
day lasted the greater part of four
t W'ork- t Play
R CLASS OFFICERS
President ..................... Robert Dively
. . . . .Betty Mitchell
. . . . .Janet Lafferty
. . . . .Bernard Marx
hours. You couldnit forget our drama-
tists in the English plays and Annual
Shows, or our excellent singers and
musicians in the musical organizations
throughout the school. Some day we
may say, 'Ll knew them when-."
On the fourth memory page, the
light-well catches your eye. Surely, you
remember the Friday afternoon, before
the Johnstown game, when an infor-
mal pep meeting was held here. Stu-
dents assembled around the light-well
on all three floors and the corridors
resounded with songs and yells.
What's this? The cafeteria, of course.
Remember those hours of fun and frolic
we enjoyed here when we held our so-
cials. As Sophomores, we were privi-
leged to hold one social in the spring
of the year. This outstanding event of
entertainment and merriment was a St.
Patrick's Day social, and in keeping
with this occasion the cafeteria was at-
tractively decorated in green.
When we became Juniors, our socials
were not so limited. However, probably
the most memorable event of that year
was our class picnic at Ivyside Park,
the last social event of the year. The
participants enjoyed singing and danc-
ing, as well as refreshments.
As Seniors of A. H. S., we had three
social events-the Thanksgiving foot-
ball dance, the New Year dance, and
With the Senior Class
the Senior ball. In each of these there
was fun and hilarity for all who at-
Athletics gave a full share of thrills.
Do you remember that during our
Sophomore year the Mountain Lions
were held scoreless by Greensburg for
the first time in several football cam-
In basketball, the same year, the
cagers suffered their only defeat of the
season from Pittsburgh South High.
However, for the second time in basket-
ball history, the Maroons ended their
season with nineteen wins.
ln '38 the gridmen broke all football
records of the school when they closed
their season undefeated and untied-
Hthe uncrowned champions of the
W. P. l. A. L.l,7
Remember when we lost a basketball
state championship by two points, in
the Palestra in Philadelphia, on March
26, 1938? Hazleton then copped her
third State Championship.
Our last football season was filled
with thrills and spills for the team and
for the Altoona fans! Thrills-Lewis
town, an unbeaten team since 19364 fr-ll
before the fierce drive of the Mountain
Lions! Erie Academy, on Turkey Day,
was conquered by the lVlaroonsl Spills
-a score of 7-6 brings to mind the
defeat handed us by Latrolw! Next,
the Lions bowed to the strong team of
our friendly rival, Johnstown!
And now we come to the closing
pages of our book. The setting for
these final scenes was Jaffa Mosque.
An impressive, religious service, thi-
Senior banquet, and connnr-ncement day
itself formed a fitting conclusion for
our high school days.
As we press onward, may life's rich-
est blessings fall upon each member of
the Class of 1939!
SENIOR CLASS SPONSORS
sl . .4 "
an ,f . 'LN
I' Q 'Z'
'IWYI LA D. ABER
JOHN C. ADAMS
l'AllL L. ADAMS
HYMAN I.. ADELMAN
WILLIAM W. AFRICA
JOHN I.. AINSWORTII
KATHRYN ll. AKIC
SARA L. AKI-IRS
JOHN I". ALRRIGHT
l'. .IllNIC ALl'0'l"l'
DAVID L. ALTHAU5
MARY A. AL'I'lI'2RI
ALIIERT If. AISIATO
ROBERT Y. AMIGH
MARJORII-I L. AMSI'AClIl+IR
EDGAR F. ANDERSON
If1S'l'llI'1R M. ANDERSON
JAMES lf. ANDREWS
ROIII-IRT I'. ANDREWS
RIUIIARD G. ANSRE
E. HOWARD ANSLINGI-JR
E. FRANl'l'IS ASl'lC'I!0l"'l'
MARY V. ASTORI-I
MARY A. A'l'III-IRTON
IGIHYAIID IC. ATKINSON
JAMES E. ATKINSON
W. PAUL ATKINSON
MARGARI-IT C. AVENI
IfRANI'l'IS L. AYICRS
Hl+1l.lCNI+2 S. BAVZA
ALLEN K. RAIR
HARYICY I-'. RAIR
M. If1l.lZAIlI-I'l'lI HAIR
HENRY G. ISAISII
GAYLE E. BAKIGR
WILLIAM -I. BAKER
.IOSEPHINI-I M. BAI.DESARI'I
IIOl'I-1 I.. BAN'l'I'M
'PIIICDA M. RARE
HEL!-IN M. BARNES
ROIIICR1' L. BARNHILL
MAX E. BARRY
WILLIAM T. BARTHE
' TWII'-A D- ABER Intramural SP0rfS 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 2, Vice President 23 Knitting Club
3, Vice President 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. 0 .FREDA ABRAM Girls' Chorus 2, Vice Presi-
dent 23 Dramatics Club 23 Social Service Club 33 Statesmanship Club 33 Compass Staff 33 Girls
League Honor Roll 1, 2. 0 JOHN C. ADAMS Ushers' Club 2, Treasurer 23 Art Club 33 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 33 Stagecraft Club 23 Home Room, Sales Manager 33 Future Craftsmen of America 1.
0 PAUL L. ADAMS Rifle Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 23 Band 1. 0 HYMAN L.
ADELMAN Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Dramatics Club 13 Magic Club 23 Jay Vee Football 23 Voca-
tional Sports 2, 3. 0 WILLIAM W. AFRICA Jay Vee Football 13 Cheerleader 33 Home Room, Presi-
dent 3, Secretary 13 Booster Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 0 JOHN L. AINSWORTI-I Intra-
mural SPOITS 1, 2, 3. 0 KATHRYN B. AKE G0-to-College Club 2, Vice President 23 Entertainment
Club 3: Intramural Sports 13 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. 0 SARA L. AKERS World Friendship
Club 23 Entertainment Club 3. 0 JOHN F. ALBRIGHT Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 2, 33 Art
Metal Club 23 Track Club 3. 0 PQJUNE ALCOTT Needlework Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1.
0 DAVID L. ALTHAUS Intramural Sports 2, 33 Art Metal Club 23 Vocational Safety Club 2.
0 MARY A. ALTIERI Needlework Club 2, Vice President 23 Knitting Club 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 3:
Intramural Sports 1, 2. 0 ALBERT F. AMATO Jay Vee Football 13 Varsity Football 2, 33 Intramural
Srports 1, 2, 3. 0 ROBERT V. AMIGH Ushers' Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Physics Club 33
0 MARJORIE L. AMSPACHER Dramatics Club 13 Horseshoe Club 2, 3, President 33 Horseshoe
Staff 1, 2, 3, Editor-in-Chief 33 Home Room, Vice President 23 Progressive Group, Treasurer 23 Quill
and Scroll 2, 33 Senate 33 Traffic Patrol 3. 0 EDGAR F. ANDERSON Band 1, 2, 33 Traffic Squad 1,
23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, President 33 Safety Club 1, 2, 3. 0 ESTHER M. ANDER-
SON Horseshoe Staff 2, 33 Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Vice President 33 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Traffic
Patrol 2, 32 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 23 Horseshoe Club 2, 33 Home Room, Vice President 33
Executive Committee 2. 0 JAMES F. ANDREWS Vivo Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
0 ROBERT C. ANDREWS Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 ALEXANDER ANDROS Intramural Sports
1, 2, 33 Jay Vee Football 1, 23 Sports Club 13 Tumbling Club 23 Squad Leader 2. O RICHARD G.
ANSKE Sports Club 2, 3, Secretary 33 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Hi-Y Club 13 Decoration Committee 23
Home Room, Vice President 3. 0 E. HOWARD ANSLINGER Forestry Club 13 Chess Club 23 Stamp
Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 E. FRANCES ASHCROFT Drum and Bugle Corps 23 Squad
Leader 33 A Cappella Choir 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Travel Club 3. 0 MARY V. ASTORE Italian
Club 1. 0 MARY A. ATHERTON Astronomy Club 33 Intramural Sports 2. 0 EDWARD E. ATKIN-
SON Chemistry Club 23 Physics Club 33 Jay Vee Football 13 Intramural Sports 2, 33 Radio Club 12
Squad Leader 2. 0 JAMES E. ATKINSON Intra-mural Sports 3. 0 W. PAUL ATKINSON Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Art Metal Club 13 Ushers' Club 2, 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. 0 MAR-
GARET C. AVENI Italian Club 1, 2, 33 Tap Dancing Club 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 1, 2.
0 FRANCES L. AYERS Forum Club 23 Tap Dancing Club 13 Typewriting Club 33 Refreshment
Committee 13 Home Room, President 33 Corridor Patrol 33 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Executive Com-
mittee 3. o HELENE S. BACZA Intramural Sports 1. o ALLEN K. BAIR Intramural Sports 13
Art Club 1. 0 HARVEY F. BAIR Tumbling Club 2, 33 Squad Leader 2, 33 Art Club 2, 33 Vivo Club
13 Annual Show 2, 3. I M. ELIZABETH BAIR Intramural Sports 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Annual
Show 2, 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir 2, 3. 0 HENRY G. BAISH Dramatics Club 2. 0 GAYLE E.
BAKER Home Room, Sales Manager 33 Nature Observation Club 1, 2, 33 Junior Academy of
Science 1, 2, 33 Carnegie Nature Study Group 1, 2, 33 Chemistry Club 2. 0 WILLIAM J. BAKER
Home Room, Vice President 2. 0 JOSEPI-IINE M. BALDESARE Learn-
to-Drive Club 13 World Friendship Club 23 Italian Club 1, 2, 33 Home
Room, Vice President 3. 0 HOPE L. BANTUM Forum Club 13 World
Friendship Club 23 Typing Club 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 3.
0 THEDA M. BARE Knitting Club 13 Needlework Club 23 Learn-to-
Drive Club 33 Intramural Sports 1. I HELEN M. BARNES Forum Club
1, 3, Secretary 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 ROBERT L. BARN1-IILL
Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 MAX E. BARRY Varsity Baseball 2, 33 Sports
Club 32 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, President 3, Secretary 1.
O WILLIAM T. BARTHE Track 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 33 Squad
Leader 23 Ushers' Club 1.
Studying? Or Knots and
323:55 Ply S9 71 wr 5
0 PAUL E. BARTLEY Bicycle Club 13 Safety Club 3. O VICTOR K-
ship Club 23 Traffic Patrol 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Horseshoe Staff 33
Horseshoe Club 3. I RAYMOND J. BATHURST Intramural Sports 1, 2,
33 Track Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 33 Varsity Track 1, 2, 33 Future
Craftsmen of America 2, 3. 0 WILDA D. BATHURST Knitting Club 13
Learn-to-Drive Club 2. 0 LOUIS A. BAVARSKY Newswriting Club 1, 2,
3, Vice President 33 Quill and Scroll 2, 33 Mountain Echo 1, 2, 33 Girls
League Play 1. 0 SARAH J. BEACHAM Audubon Club 1, Treasurer 13 Astronomy Club 1, 23 Chem-
istry Club 2, 33 Physics Club 3, Secretary-Treasurer 33 Go-to-College Club 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir
2, 33 Annual Show 2. 0 BETTY F. BEALS Entertainment Club 1, 3. 0 ROBERT S. BEASOM News-
writing Club 13 Stage Design Club 23 Art Club 3, Cartoonist 33 Intramural Sports 1. 0 DORIS E.
BECK Tralfic Patrol 2, 33 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 33 Knitting Club 1, 2, 3, President 2,
33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3. 0 HARRY C. BECKER Stage craft Club 3. 0 GEN-
TER R. BEHRENDT Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. 0 G. EUGENE BELL Intramural Sports
1, 2, 33 Sports Club 1, 2, 33 Basketball 2, 33 Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 2, 3. 0 HELEN H. BELL Knit-
ting Club 1.
0 JOSEPH F. BELLACERO Track Club 1, 2. 33 Track 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 VIOLA
P. BELLIZIA Italian Club 1, 2, 33 Social Service Club 33 Corridor Patrol 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 23
Needlework Club 13 Home Room, Vice President 2. 0 LEWIS F. BENDER Orchestra 1, 2. 0 MARY
E. BENEDETTO Italian Club 1, 2, 33 World Friendship Club 23 Home Room, Secretary 2. 0 JOHN L.
BENNER Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Corridor Patrol 33 Home Room, Secretary 1. o VIVIAN J.
BENNER Tap Dancing Club 13 Corridor Patrol 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Vice Pres-
ident 2, President 3. 0 JAMES W. BENNETT Vivo Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 ELLEN L.
BERGSTED Needlework Club 3. I DAVID H. BERRY Home Room, Vice President. 2, President 33
Hunting and Fishing Club 2, President 23 Art Metal Club 1. O MARY C. BERRYMAN Knitting Club 1,
President 11 Needlework Club 3, Secretary 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 1, Treasurer 1, 3, Vice Pres-
ident 23 Intramural Sports 1. 0 ANNA M. BIDOLI Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 DANIEL E. BINGHAM
Ushers' Club 23 Intramural Sports 2, 33 Track 1, 2, 3. 0 LEONARD BINSTOCK Nature Observation
Club 23 College Club 3. 0 A. JOHN BISELI Rifle Club 33 Dramatics Club 2. 0 MARIE V. BITTNER
Intramural Sports 1, 33 Knitting Club 13 Travel Club 3.
0 LOIS K. BIXLER Audubon Club 13 Embroidery Club 23 Astronomy Club 3, President 33 Cor-
ridor Patrol 2, 3. 0 AUDREY M. BLAKE Intramural Sports 13 Astronomy Club 3, Secretary 3.
0 OLGA R. BLOCIIERER Knitting Club 23 Typing Club 3. O HERBERT B. BOLAND Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 3. 0 BETTY L. BOOKMAN Newswriting Club
2, 33 Social Service Club 12 Mountain Echo Staff 2, 33 Dramatics Club 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir 33
Learn-to-Drive Club 23 Annual Show 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 3, 0 CHARLES E, BOOKS Cor-
ridor Patrol 2, 33 Hunting and Fishing Club 23 Ushers' Club 3. 0 DOROTHY M. BORING Girls'
Chorus 13 Annual Show 13 Knitting Club 13 World Friendship Club 23 Learn-to-Drive Club 33 Home
Room, Vice President 2, Secretary 1. 0 MARJORIE M. BOSLET World Friendship Club 23 Social
Service Club 33 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 3. 0 MATHETTA J. BOUGHER Intramural
Sports 23 Social Service Club 23 Learn-to-Drive Club 3, Vice President 33 Corridor Patrol 23 Drum and
Bugle Corps 23 Girls' A Cappella Choir 33 Home Room, Vice President 2, President' 3. 0 ESTELLE N.
BOWER Compass Staff 23 Junior Academy of Science 2, 3, Secretary 33 Astronomy Club 33 Physics
Club 33 Chemistry Club 23 Home Room, President 3, Vice President 23 Science Club 1. 0 HELEN M.
BOYER Chemistry Club 23 Physics Club 33 Go-to-College Club 33 Home Room, Vice President 2.
0 AUDREY E. BOYLES Social Service Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 VERNA M. BOYLES
Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 E. JANE BRACKEN Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33
Girls' Chorus 13 World Friendship Club 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. 0 RAYMOND W. BRACKEN Ili-Y
2, 33 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 33 Future Craftsmen of America 2, 33 Intramural
BARTLEY Safety Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 PAULINE M.
BASTIAN Social Service Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 L-
CATHERINE BATHGATE Mixed A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 World Friend-
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0 CHARLES V. BRADY Altoona Catholic High School 1, 2. 0 GERALDINE L. BRADY Tap
Dancing Club 1, 3, Dramatics Club 1, Knitting Club 2, Squad Leader 3. 0 HAROLD BRANDE News-
writing Club 1, 2, 3, Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 1,
Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Debate Team 2, Senate 3. I MARJORIE H. BRANDT World Friendship Club 2,
Typing Club 3, Vice President 3, Home Room, Secretary 1. 0 CECILIA M. BRANIC Needlework Club
1, 2, 3, Tumbling Club 3, Squad Leader 2, 3, Annual Show 2, Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 GERALDINE
L. BRATTON Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 2, World Friendship Club 3, Corridor Patrol 1, 2. 0 PATRICIA
J. BRAWLEY Junior Academy of Science 1, 2, Chemistry Club 2, Horseshoe Staff 3, Horseshoe Club
3, Girls League Honor Roll 1, Girls' A Cappella Choir 3, Home Room, Sales Manager 3, Annual Show 3.
0 DOROTHY L. BRAZZLE Forum Club 1, Audubon Club 2, 3, Treasurer 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3,
Corridor Patrol 2, 3. 0 CHARLES E. BRENNER Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, Track Club 2, Treasurer 2,
National Athletic Honor Society 2, Track 1, 2, 3, Corridor Patrol 3, Home Room, Secretary-Treasurer
1. 0 JOHN T. BRENNER Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, Varsity Track 1, 2, 3, I-Ii-Y 1, 2, 3, National Ath-
lofio Honor Society 2: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Track Club 2, vice President 2, Sports Club 1, secre-
tary 15 Squad Leader 1, 2. 0 MARCENA L. BRESLIN Corridor Patrol 2, Intramural Sports 1. 0 JUNE
M. BRESSLER Learn-to-Drive Club 3. 0 MARGARET M. BRIGGS Learn-to-Drive Club 1, Forum
Club 2, Social Service Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 2, Squad Leader 2, 3, Tumbling
Club 3. 0 MARIAN L. BRITTEN Dramatics Club 2, Social Service Club 3. 0 MELVIN R. BROOKS
Safety Club 12 Tumbling Club 1, Squad Leader 2, Intramural Sports 3.
0 PAUL F. BROOKS Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Hunting and Fishing Club 1. 0 CLAIR V. BROWN
Handicraft Club 1, Forestry Club 2, 3, Vice President 3, Intramural Sports 1, 0 GEORGE I. BROWN
Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 IRENE A. BROWN Dramatics Club 1, Needlework Club 3, Corridor Patrol
2, 3. 0 MARIAN J. BROWN A Cappella Choir 3, Knitting Club 2. 0 NAOMI L. BROWN Entertain-
ment Club 1, 3, Vice President 3, Mixed A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3, Executive Com-
mittee 2, Home Room, Vice President 2, Traffic Patrol 2, 3. 0 ROBERT S. BROWN Hunting and Fish-
ing Club 1, 2, Intra.mural Sports 1, 2, 3, Art Metal Club 3. 0 H. ROBERTA BROWN Social Service
Club 3. 0 WILLIAM O. BROWN Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, Treasurer 3, Dramatics
Club 1, Stage Design Club 2. 0 JOSEPH L. BROZGAL College Club 2, Chemistry Club 3, H0me
Room, President 3. 0 BROOKS J. BRUBAKER Vivo Club 1, Golf Club 2, Secretary 2, Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 WILLIAM C. BRUBAKER Trombone Choir 1, 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports
1, 2, 3, Stamp Collectors' Club 1, Home Room, Vice President 2. 0 HELEN L. BRUNNER Forum Club
2, Learn-to-Drive Club 3, Traffic Patrol 3. 0 MARTHA L. BRUSH Library Club 1, Intramural Sports
1, 2, 33 Home Room, Vice President 2, Sales Manager 3. 0 ROSETTA L. BRYAN World Friendship
Club 2, 3, President 3.
0 JESSIE M. BRYSON Needlework Club 1, 3, Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 2, Annual Show 1, 2.
O CALVIN R. BUCHANAN A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Vice President
2, President 3, Corridor Patrol 3, Ushers' Club 1, Music Club 2, Intramural Sports 1. 0 JEAN E.
BULICK Needlework Club 2, World Friendship Club 3. 0 GALE P. BURGOON Handicraft Club 1,
Stagecraft Club 2. I JANE L. BURGOON Tap Dancing Club 1, Entertainment Committee 2, Typing
Club 3, Corridor Patrol 3, Home Room, Treasurer 1, 2. 0 ROBERT J. BURGOON Art Club 3. I BETTY
L. BURK Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 ROBERT J. BURK Radio Club 1. I JACK K. BURKE Jay Vee
Football 2, 3, Jay Vee Basketball 2, 3, Executive Committee 1, 2, 3,
Booster Club 2, Ushers' Club 1, Jeannette High School 2, Intramural
Sports 1, 2. 0 CLYDE E. BURKET Intramural Sports 1. 0 JACK K.
BURKET Stamp Collectors' Club 1, Magic Club 2, Physics Club 3, Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary-Treasurer 1. 0 MARY A.
BURKET Annual Show 1, 2, 3, Go-to-College Club 2, 3, Wagnerian Club
2, Flask and Beaker Club 3, Mixed A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Girls' A Cap-
pella Choir 1. 0 HERBERT C. BURKHOLDER Intramural Sports 1, 12.
I RALPH S. BURKHOLDER Junior Chamber of Commerce 2, Ushers'
Club 1, Corridor Patrol 3. 0 ELIZABETH B. BURLEY Girls' A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, Glee Club 1, Needlework Club 3, Annual Show 1, 2.
' Sli?-Metal Proglulgtsj
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Hold That Pose, Boys of the
o FREDERICK L. BUTLER Vivo Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1,
2, 3. 0 BETTY L. BUTTERBAUGH Needlework Club 13 Dramatics Club
2, 31 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 LEO J. BYRNE Ushers' Club 13 Magic
Club 2, 3, Vice President 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Squad Leader 1, 2, 33
Tumbling Club 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 23 Track 1. 0 MARY C. CAFASSO
Italian Club 1, 23 World Friendship Club 23 Learn-to-Drive Club 33 Travel
Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 MILES H. CALDWELL Intramural
Sports 13 Amateur Radio Telegraph Club 23 Home Room, Vice President 3.
0 BETTY L. CALHOUN Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Dramatics Club 1, 22
Chemistry Club 23 Learn-to-Drive Club 3, Secretary 33 Home Room, Vice
President 2, President 33 Refreshment Committee 23 Corridor Patrgl 3, 0 JAMES L, CALLAHAN
Sports Club 2, 33 National Graphic Arts Club 33 Baseball Manager 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
0 ERNEST F. CALLISTO National Graphic Arts Club 33 Vivo Club 23 Vocational Dance Orchestra 23
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 MARY J. CALVERT Tap Dancing Club 13 Forum Club 33 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 2, Vice President 3. O JOSEPH F. CANOLE Intramural Sports
2, 3. 0 JOHN J. CAPORUSCIO Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 MARY CAPORUSCIO World Friendship Club
1, 23 Learn-to-Drive Club 33 Intramural Sports, 1, 2, 33 Tap Dancing Club 1. 0 JOHN M. CAPUTO
Intramural Sports 3. 0 JOHN L. CARAMADRE Safety Club 23 Intramural Sports 1. 0 GEORGE L.
CARDONE Ushers' Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
0 FERN M. CARLES Typing Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 HILDA T. CARLHEIIVI
World Friendship Club 23 Needlework Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 HARRY W. CARLS Physics
Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. 0 JAMES R. CAROTHERS Senate 1, 2,
3, Vice President 2, President 33 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 33 Jay Vee
Basketball 1, 33 Varsity Basketball 23 Executive Committee 13 Traffic Patrol 2, 3, Captain 33 Corridor
Patrol 13 Booster Club 23 Ushers' Club 1. 0 RUTH E. CARR Dramatics Club 13 Learn-to-Drive Club
23 Needlework Club 3. 0 MARTHA V. CARROLL Library Staff 3. 0 MARY E. CARTER Needlework
Club 23 Travel Club 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir 23 Annual Show 23 Home Room, Secretary 1. 0 VIVIAN
L. CARTER Knitting Club 23 Learn-to-Drive Club 3. 0 CLAIR A. CASHMAN Kodak Club 13 Band 2,
33 Dance Orchestra 3. 0 GEORGE J. CASSIDY Home Room, Vice President 23 Physics Club 33 Track
Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 PAULINE M. CASTER Intramural Sports 13 Knitting Club 3.
0 ERNEST 0. CERULLO College Club 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 2. 0 VIOLET J. CESSNA Knit-
ting Club 1, 23 Travel Club 2, 33 Corridor Patrol 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2. 0 SHELDON L. CHAM-
BERS Street Patrol 1, 2, 33 Safety Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 33 Vocational Safety Club 2, 3.
O HELEN L. CHERRY Girls League Honor Roll 13 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 En-
tertainment Club 13 Music Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1.
0 MARIAN H. CHERRY Audubon Club 1, 23 Needlework Club 3. 0 MARY R. CHICIETH Italian
Club 1, 33 Knitting Club 13 Needlework Club 3. 0 DOROTHEA M. CHIODO Annual Show 1, 2, 31
Mixed A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Music Club 2, 3.
0 A. DE LELLIS CHIRDON Knitting Club 1, 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 31
Home Room, Secretary 1. 0 ROLAND G. CIAMPOLI Ushers' Club 23 Future Craftsmen of America 33
Vocational Safety Club 33 Science Club 33 Home Room, Vice President 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
0 CATHERINE CIAVERELLA Knitting Club 13 Typing Club 21 Intramural Sports 2. 0 HELEN C.
CLABAUGH Tap Dancing Club 13 Knitting Club 23 World Friendship Club 3. 0 EUGENE E. CLAP-
PER Intramural Sports 1, 23 Tumbling Club 1, 23 Art Metal Club 23 Annual Show 23 Squad Leaders'
Club 2, 3. 0 INA R. CLAPPER Social Service 13 Audubon Club 23 Typing Club 33 Intramural Sports 13
Home Room, Vice President 2. 0 DOROTHY M. CLARK Dramatics Club 1, 2, 33 Corridor Patrol 1, 2,
33 Home Room, Secretary-Treasurer 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Tap Dancing Club 23 English De-
partment Play 3. 0 JOHN J. CLARK Chess Club 3, President 33 Intramural Sports 1. 0 THOMAS B.
CLARK Vivo Club 1, 2. 0 HARRY E. CLARKE Jay Vee Football 1, 23 Varsity Track 2, 33 Jay Vee
Basketball 23 Sports Club 1, 23 Track Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 ELIZABETH A. CLOSSIN
Tap Dancing Club 13 Typing Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 GALEN R. COCHRAN Ushers'
Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
l"RIilH'IRll'li L. lSl"l'LI'IR
llE'I"l'Y L. lll"l"I'l'IRllAll'Gll
LEO J. HYRNE
MARY I'. CAFAHSO
MILES H. K'ALlNYl'll.L
llE'l"l'Y I.. C'ALH0l'N
J.-UHHS L. CALLAHAN
l'IRNI'1S'I' F. K'ALLIS'l'O
MARY J. 1'AI.Yl'IR'l'
JOSEPH I". 1'-KNOLIG
JOHN J. I'Al'ORl'SI'lO
JOHN M. l'Al'li'l'O
JOHN L. l'ARAMAllRl'2
Gl'IORGI'1 I.. FARIIONIC
FERN M. CARLES
HlI.llA 'l'. l'ARl.Hl'IlM
HARRY IY. CARLS
JAMES R. K'ARll"l'lll'IRS
RlT'l'H IC. CARR
MARTHA Y. FARROLL
MARY E. f'AR'l'l'IR
YIYIAN L. l'AR'l'l'IR
K'LAlR A. CASHMAN
ILEORGE J. FASSIDY
l'Al'LlNl'1 M. l'A5'l'l-IR
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YIOLICT J. CICSSNA
SHICLDON I.. CIIAISIIHGRS
HI'Jl.l'IN I.. t'lll'IRRY
MARIAN Il. CHERRY
MARY R. l'Hll'll'I'l'H
DOROTHEA 151. FHIODO
A. IHC LELLIS PHIRIION
ROLAND G. CIAMPOI.
HELEN C. l'l.AliAlTGIl
l'Il'lil'INl'1 IC. C'LAl'l'l'IR
INA R. l'l.Al'l'ER
DOROTHY M. CLARK
JOHN J. CLARK
THOMAS B. CLARK
HARRY 1-1. FLARRIG
ELIZABETH A. CLOSSIN
GALEN R. COFHRAN
BETTY L. COCHRANE A
IONA P. COLBY
VYILSON S. COLBY
ARNOLD D. VOLELLO
l'2UNll'I'I R. COLLEGIG
FHARLIGS C. COLYER
JOSl'Il'IllNl'I L. l'OLYI'IR
MAUDH A. COLYER
A. LOI'lSI'I CONDON
D. N'lNlI"Rl'ID CONRAD
DOROTHY L. CONRAD
YERNA M. CONSAL
RITA T. f'0l'l'l+1TA
JOHN l'. CORBIN
MADELINIC M. CORHIN
MARJORIE J. CORHIN
YVILLIAM G. VORISOY
RUSSELL I". COFNSMAN
EARL J. COYERT
Kl'INNl'I'l'H E. FOX
JAMES R. COXEY
JOHN VV. CRAGG
JOHN C. CRAINE
JOHN IV. CRAMER
MARY A. CRAMER
MARY L. CRAMER
CHARLOTTE E. CRAW
DOROTHEA M. CRAYVFORD
VVILLIAM P. URAIYFORD
CHARLES IV. CREAMER
JOHN U. CRI'1IGH'l'ON
MALVINA W. CRIDI-LR
KATHLEEN M. CRISWHLL
A. MANNING CROSS
R. BYRON CROZIER
CHARLES IV. CHUM
CLARENCE B. CRUM
MARGARET E. CRUM
ROBERT J. CRUM
MARJORIE J. CUNKLE
A. MARJORIE CUNNINGI-IAM
Pl-IYLLIS M. CUNNINGHAM
BETTY M. DALY
ANN V. DANDREA
DOM INICK F. D'ANTONlO
0 BETTY L. COCHRANE Girls' Glee Club 15 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Dramatics Club 2, 35 Annual
Show 2, 35 Girls' A Cappella Choir 25 Home Room, Secretary 1. 0 IONA P. COLBY Squad Leaders'
Club 35 Dramatics Club 15 Knitting Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 WILSON S. COLBY Stamp
Club 2, 35 Nature Observation Club 15 Intramural Sports 3. 0 ARNOLD D. COLELLO Safety Club 1, 2,
35 Orchestra 2. 0 EUNICE R. COLLEGE Intramural Sports 1, 25 Tap Dancing Club 25 Travel Club 35
Home Room, Sales Manager 3, Treasurer 3. 0 CHARLES C. COLYER Home Room, President 3, Vice
President 25 Sports Club 35 Ushers' Club 25 Stagecraft Club 15 Jay Vee Football 1. 0 JOSEPI-IINE L.
COLYER Needlework Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. 0 MAUDE A. COLYER Knitting Club 23 Leam-
to-Drive Club 35 Corridor Patrol 25 Home Room, Treasurer 3. 0 A. LOUISE CONDON Tap Dancing
Club 15 Typing Club 2, 3, Vice President 25 Intramural Sports 1. 0 D. WINIFRED CONRAD Library
Club 1, 25 Horseshoe Club 35 Horseshoe Staff 3. 0 DOROTHY L. CONRAD Learn-to-Drive Club 25
Social Service Club 35 Intramural Sports 1. 0 VERNA M. CONSAL Future Teachers of America 1, 3.
0 RITA T. COPPETA Typing Club 3. 0 JOHN P. CORBIN Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 MADELINE M.
CORBIN Girls' Glee Club 15 Girls' A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Dramatics Club 35 Annual Show 2, 35
Home Room, Secretary 1.
0 MAR-JORIE J. CORBIN Dramatics Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Treas-
urer 2. 0 WH.LIAM G. CORBOY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Corridor Patrol 35 Home Room, Secretary
15 Vivo Club 2, 3. 0 RUSSELL F. COUNSMAN Sports Club 2, 3. 0 EARL J. COVERT Ushers' Club 15
Track Club 25 Band 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary-Treasurer 1, President 2.
0 KENNETH E. COX Ushers' Club 25 Magic Club 35 Intramural Sports 2, 3. O JAMES R. COXEY
Junior Academy of Science 2, 35 Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 35 Kodak Club 1, 25 Chem-
istry Club 25 Physics Club 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 1. 0 JOHN W. CRAGG Forestry Club 15
Hunting and Fishing Club 25 Chess Club 35 Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 25 Intramural Sports 2. 0 JOHN
C. CRAINE Rifle Club 35 Jay Vee Football 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Varsity Football 35 Track 1,
25 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 3. O JOHN W. CRAMER Radio Club 15 Flask and Beaker
Club 25 Amateur Telegraph Club 25 Physics Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. 0 MARY A. CRAMER
Dramatics Club 1, 25 Social Dancing Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Decoration Committee 25 En-
tertainment Committee 15 Corridor Patrol 1, 25 Finance Committee 35 Home Room, President 3.
0 MARY L. CRAMER Knitting Club 3, Secretary 3. 0 CHARLOTTE E. CRAW Dramatics Club 15
World Friendship Club 25 Forum Club 35 Intramural Sports 15 Home Room, Secretary 1. O DOR-
OTI-IEA M. CRAWFORD Dramatics Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Treasurer 35
Corridor Patrol 1, 2. 0 WILLIAM P. CRAWFORD Hunting and Fishing Club 25 College Club 35 An-
nual Show 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. 0 CHARLES W. CREAMER
Dance Orchestra 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 35 Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 2, 3.
0 JOHN C. CREIGHTON Chemistry Club 25 Corridor Patrol 35 Track 15 Intramural Sports 1,
2, 3. 0 MALVINA W. CRIDER Needlework Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Social Dancing 3.
0 KATHLEEN M. CRISWELL Dramatics Club 15 Entertainment Club 25 Forum Club 35 Annual
Show 15 Girls' Chorus 15 Girls' A Cappella Choir 3. 0 A. MANNING CROSS Stamp Club 35 Football
15 High School, Charleston, West Virginia 1. 0 .R. BYRON CROZIER Jay Vee Football 15 Track
Club 1, 2, 35 Varsity Track 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2,
Sales Manager 3. 0 CHARLES W. CRUM Intramural Sports 1, 2: Art Metal Club 25 Art Club 3.
0 CLARENCE B. CRUM Vivo Club 1, 25 Art Club 35 Intramural Sports 35 Jay Vee Football 15 Varsity
Football 3. 0 MARGARET E. CRUM Italian Club 1, 25 Learn-to-Drive Club 2, Secretary-Treasurer 25
Forum Club 35 Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 ROBERT J. CRUM Tumbling Club 1, 2, 35 Track 1, 25 Safety
Club 15 Art Metal Club 25 Annual Show 25 Home Room, Vice President 2.
0 MARJORIE J. CUNKLE Dramatics Club 2, 35 Corridor Patrol 15 Moun-
tain Echo Staff 1, 2, 35 Girls League Play 25 Knitting Club 15 Newswriting
Club 2. 0 A. MARJORIE CUNNINGHAM Knitting Club 1, 25 Audubon
Club 3. 0 PHYLLIS M. CUNNINGHAM Dramatics Club 2, 35 Chemistry
Club 35 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 35 Home Room, Sales
Manager 25 Traffic Patrol 3. 0 BETTY M. DALY Learn-to-Drive Club
3. 0 ANN V. DANDREA Italian Club 15 Entertainment Club 2, 35
Corridor Patrol 2, 3. I DOMINICK F. D'ANTONIO Intramural Sports
1, 2, 35 Jay Vee Football 1, 25 Italian Club 1, 35 Varsity Football 3.
Setting Type to the Beat of
the Press '
Interested in Woodcraft
0 ALVIN L. DAUGHENBAUGI-I Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
0 BARBARA E. DAUGI-IERTY Home Room, Secretary 13 Girls' A Cap-
pella Choir 23 Typing Club 23 Dramatics Club 13 Mixed A Cappella Choir 33
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 33 Social Dancing Club 3.
0 NAOMI R. DAVIS Knitting Club 13 Forum Club 23 Squad Leaders' Club
1, 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2. 0 WALTER P. DEAN Forestry Club 1, 2, 3,
President 33 Intramural Sports 2. O ANNA M. DE ANGELIS Home Room
Glee Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Typing Club 3. O JOHN M. DE
ARMITT Riiie Club 2, 3. 0 DAVID D. DE BIASE Intramural Sports 1, 2,
32 Italian Club 2, 3, President 33 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Vice
President 2. 0 ADAM V. DE FLAVIANO Sports Club 1, 2, Treasurer 23 Italian Club 33 Varsity Foot-
ball 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Jay Vee Football 1: Jay Vee Basketball 1: Squad Leaders' Club 1.
2. 3. 0 FRANK R. DE LEO Ushers' Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 JAY L. DELOZIER Intra-
muml Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 DOROTHY K. DEMPSEY Dancing Club 1, 2, Vice President 23 Typing Club 2,
35 Squad Leaders' Club 1. I ANNABELLE DETRICI-I World Friendship Club 23 Typing Club 33 In-
tramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 CHALMER S. DETWILER Art Metal Club 23 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Drum
and Bugle Corps 1, 2, 3. 0 DANIEL A. DETWILER Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 23 Agriculture Club 3.
O DONALD W. DETWILER Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Forestry Club 1.3 Magic Club 23 Sports Club 33
Football Manager 1, 2, 3.
0 ROBERT J. DETWILER Chess Club 13 Ushers' Club 2. 0 BETTIE M. DEWALD Dramatics
Club 13 Music Club 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Vice President 2.
0 ROBERT J. DIBERT Stage Designer 23 Bicycle Club 13 Art Club 3. I BETTY A. DICK Knitting
Club 1, 2, President 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 1. l DONALD S. DIETZ
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Photography Club 13 Art Club 23 Art Metal Club 33 Band 2, 33 Drum and
Bllgle COPPS 13 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2. 0 ARDIE J. DILLEN Senate 2, 33 Jay
Vee Football 1, 2, 33 Jay Vee Basketball 1, 2, 33 Hi-Y 1, 2, 33 Athletic Council 33 A Cappella Choir 2, 33
Skippers' Club 33 Sports Club 1, 2, 3. 0 LAURA M. DINARDO Italian Club 13 Tralfic Patrol 33 Re-
ception Desk 33 World Friendship Club 23 Travel Club 3. 0 LOUIS E. DIONIS Ushers' Club 1, Vice
President 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2. 0 EUGENE L. DIVEGLIA Collectors' Clifb 13 Ushers' Club 2,
35 If1U'a111UFalSP01'CS 1.2. 0 ROBERT B. DIVELY Class President 33 Varsity Football 1, 2, 33
Varsity Track 1, 2, 33 Corridor Patrol 3, President 33 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 33
Hi-Y 3, President 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 2. 0 JAMES J, DI VENTURA Intramural
Sports 33 Vocational Sports 2, 33 Safety Club 2, 3. 0 HAZEL M. DOBBIE Forum Club 23 Home Room,
Sales Manager 33 Intramural Sports 2. 0 JOHN F. DODSON Vivo Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 23 Sports
Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2. 0 STANLEY R.. DOD-
SON Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. I ROBERT E. DOTZLER Kodak Club 1.
0 LOUIS G. DRENNING Vivo Club 13 Junior Chamber of Commerce 2, Treasurer 23 Statesmanship
Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 2. 0 SHIRLEY L. DRENNING Knit-
ting Club 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 23 Intramural Sports 1. 0 BETTY L. DROLSBAUGH Knitting
Club lj Social Service Club 2, 3. 0 ANNA M.DROTER Intramural Sports 1, 23 Tumbling Club 2, 33
Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Social Dancing Club' 3. 0 ORTHELLO G. DUNLAP Hunting and Fishing Club
23 Intramural Sports 3. I ELEEN V. DUNMIRE Dramatics Club 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 23 Girls' Glee
Ulllb 1. 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 1, Sales Manager 3. 0 RUTHL. DUNMIRE
Knitting Club 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 23 Social Dancing Club 33 Annual Show 2. 0 MELVIN F.
DURBIN Home Room, Treasurer 33 Photography Club 13 Stagecraft Club 2. 0 LEO F. EARNEST
Track Manager 1, 2, 33 Track Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Squad Leader 2, 3. 0 MIRIAM
M. EBRIGHT Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 13 Social Service Club 33 Intramural Sports 23 Annual
Show 1, 2, 3. 0 DONALD A. ECKARD Vocational Safety Club 13 Art Metal Club 2. 0 JOSEPH B.
ECKENRODE Forestry Club 13 Nature Observation Club 23 Sports Club 33 Home Room, Secretary 1,
President 33 Intramural Sports 1, 3. 0 S. JAMES EDGAR Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 BEATRICE M.
EICI-IELBERGER Social Service Club 1, 33 Corridor Patrol 23 Intramural Sports 1. 0 LLOYD F.
EICHELBERGER Stagecraft Club 23 Art Club 3, President 3.
.uwlx I.. DAl'GIll-INISAIWEII
BARBARA Ii. DAI'IiIII'1ICTY
NAUMI Il. DAVIS
II'AL'l'I'lR l'. DEAN
ANNA M. DIG ANIIIGLIS
.IUIIN M. DIC All3ll'l"l'
DAVID Il. DIC ISIASE
ADAM Y. DI-I FLA! IANO
IVKANIQ ll. DIC I.I'l0
JAY L. DI'lLOZll'lll
DOIIOTIIY Ii. DI'IZIlI'SI'lY
t'llAl.NlI'lIl S. llE'l'HlI.lCR
DANIEL A. IDI'1'I'II'II.I'IIl
DONALD W. lll'I'l'Wll.l-IR
ll0BI'lIl'I' J. DI'I'l'II'II.I4IIl
lil-1'l"l'll4I M. DICWALID
ROBERT J. llllil'1Il'I'
l!lf1'l"l'Y A. Dlfli.
DONALD S. ll!Il'2'l'Z
Altllllfl J. lDll.l.l+IN
IAFRA M. DINARDO
l.0l'lS li. DIUNIS
I'Il'GI'1NI'l I., DIYI'IIiI.IA
IKOISEIVI' Il. DIVEIA'
JAMES J. Dl YI'1N'l'llRA
HAZHI. M. DOB!-III-1
.IUIIN I". DODSON
S'l'ANLl4IY ll. DOIDSON
Il0IiI'lR'I' IG. DU'l'ZLI'IIl
I.0l'IS Ii. DRICNNING
SIIIRLICY L. DRI4INNllNG
I!I4I'l"l'Y L. IlIl0I.SBAllU-II
ANNA M. DIi0'll'I'IR
UIITH I'ILLO +G. Dl'N LA I'
ICLIIICN Y. Dl'N5llRI'l
lil"I'Il I.. Ill'NMIIlI'I
Ml-IININ l". l!l'lllilN
Ll'I0 I". I'IARNl4IS'l'
MI RIA M M. I'IIlIilILll'l'
DONALD A. l'Il'IiAIlD
.l0SI'II'II II. I'IK'IiI'INI!0DI'I
S. JAMES ICDGAIK
Illfl.-KTIKICIC JI. ICH IlI'II.IiI'1RGI'IR
LLOYD I". ICICIII'lI.I!I4IRGI'IR
1 'ff' - W
Q' . I .
S. - ,H
I g '
. .. 24' X f
11" fll '
Il0R0'I'IIY L. lCLIII'IR
VIRGINIA L. ICLIIICR
-I. IIAROLII I'II.I.I'INRI'ZIHiI'IR
Hl+ILl'IN li. l'I3lI'IlH'
Al'DRl4IY Y. ICNIES
RAY 'I'. EMORY
l'IS'I'IlI'IR I'l. I-INIIRICS
lil-1'I"l'Y G. Iflllll.-Hill
FL.-IIIA M. I'ISI'I'INI.Al'II
GI-IOIKGIC Ii. IGSIW
I-'RIGID ll. lfIVl-IRTS
DANIICI. ll. l4'ANlfZI.l.l
llI'Il.l'IN M. lf'.-Ill.-ill.Al'Gll
M. Ill+Zl.l'IN lf.-Hi.-Ili.-Kl'1ill
JUS!-II'll K. l+'AR.-Kl!AI'Gll
V. MARJORIE I-'.-XSICR
LOUIS A. l"I'2DI'Il.I
R.-il.I'll B. l"l'Zl.'I'0N
-IANIG I.. l"I'Il.'l'Y
M. SISICIIINIG IPIGIKIDINANII
ANNA L, FERRAIIA
DONALD IV. I-'IGIIIKIICR
MARJORIE E. FIGIV
IVILLI.-XM II. IfIl'Ii
MARY M, FICKI-JS
KA'l'lII.l'1I'1N I.. I-'ll-Il.D
MARY E. I"II.I'IR
M.-kli.I0llll'I M. I-'ll.l-IR
Rl'I'I"l'Y R. I-'ILLICR
lII'II.I'IlIN.-1 M. I"I1l1'I'0
ANTIIONY IC. IFIORIG
L. NILICH I"lSlll-ELI.
ISUNNICLI. .-L FISIIICII
l'IIARI.l'IS IV. FISIIICR
GI'1RALIIINI'2 R. FISII ICR
ROSIC I '. IVISIIICR
JEAN I'. I-'l'I'ZI'A'l'ltll'li
llAROI.ll L. I-'LECK
.IAYNIC I.. lfl.I'2MING
Jl'NlG E. lf'l.0Wl'IRS
"RIGID li. I"0l'RLI'lR
ADA I". I"0GI.E
TIIOMAS -I. FORIIICS
IV. fI."H'RSON IVORIIES
0 DOROTHY L. ELDER Home Room, Secretary 1, President 2, 3. 0 VIRGINIA L. ELDER
Knitting Club 1, 25 Home Room, President 3. 0 J. HAROLD ELLENBERGER Art Metal Club 2.
0 HELEN E. EMERY Girls' Glee Club 15 Forum Club 25 Horseshoe Club 35 Horseshoe Staff 35
Statesmanship Club 3. 0 AUDREY V. EMES Dramatics Club 15 World Friendship Club 25 Forum
Club 3. 0 RAY T. EMORY Art Club 2, 3, Vice President 2, Secretary 35 Jay Vee Basketball 25
Intramural Sports 2. 0 ESTHER' E. ENDRES Girls' Glee Club 15 Knitting Club 25 Typing Club 35
Girls' A Cappella Choir 15 Mixed A Cappella Choir 25 Corridor Patrol 35 Annual Show 1, 2. 0 BETTY
G. ERHARD Dramatics Club 15 Astronomy Club 25 Horseshoe Club 35 Horseshoe Staff 35 Home
Room. President 33 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2. 0 CLARA M. ESPENLAUB Intramural Sports 15
Needlework Club 3. 0 GEORGE E. ESPY Forestry Club 25 Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 FRED H.
EVERTS Statesmanship Club 15 Hunting and Fishing Club 25 Booster Club 35 Intramural Sports
1, 2, 35 Home Room, Vice President 3. I DANIEL D. FANELLI Ushers' Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural
Sports 1, 35 Traffic Patrol 3. 0 HELEN M. FARABAUGH Knitting Club 1, 25 Italian Club 15 Learn-
to-Drive Club 3. 0 M. HELEN FARABAUGH Knitting Club 1, 2, Vice President 25 Travel Club 35
Home Room, Sales Manager 3. 0 JOSEPH K. FA RABAUGH Vivo Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35
Home Room, President 3.
0 C. MARJORIE FASICK Typing Club 25 World Friendship Club 35 Annual Show 15 Girls' Glee
Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 LOUIS A. FEDELI Ushers' Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports
1, 2, 35 Riiie Club 1, 2, 3. 0 RALPH B. FELTON Kodak Club 2, 3, President 35 Skippers' Club 3.
0 JANE L. FELTY Mixed A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 'Knitting Club 25 Social Dancing Club 3, Secre-
tary-Treasurer 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 15 Class Vice President 2. 0 M. SISERINE
FERDINAND Italian Club 15 Knitting Club 25 Learn-to-Drive Club 3. 0 ANNA L. FERRARA
Knitting Club 15 Italian Club 1. I DONALD W. FERRIER Stamp Club 15 Ushers' Club 25 Study
Club 3. 0 ALFRED FERRIS Art Metal Club 1, 25 Jay Vee Football 25 Intramural Sports 2, 3.
0 MARJORIE E. FEW Social Service Club 25 Dramatics Club 35 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Home Room,
Secretary 2. 0 WILLIAM B. FICK Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Mixed A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35
Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, President 3. 0 MARY M. FICKES Entertainment
Club 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 25 Intramural Sports 1. I KATHLEEN L.
FIELD World F1'iendship Club 3. 0 MARY E. FILER Executive Committee 25 Learn-to-Drive Club
12 World Friendship Club 25 Typing Club 35 Intramural Sports 1. O MARJORIE M. FILER Drama-
tics Club 35 Home Room, President 3, Vice President 1, 2. 0 BETTY R. FILLER Entertainment
Club 1, 2, 3.
o DELPHINA M. FIOCCO Knitting Club 15 Learn-to-Drive Club 2, 3. 0 ANTHONY E. FIORE
Italian Club 15 Sports Club 25 Baseball Manager 1, 2, 3, Head Manager 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
0 L. NILES FISHELL Sports Club 1, 25 Physics Club 35 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 35 Football Manager
1, 2, 35 Track 15 Annual Show 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 BONNELL A. FISHER Needlework
Club 15 Knitting Club 25 World Friendship Club 3. I CHARLES W. FISHER Intramural Sports 1, 25
Art Metal Club 1. I GERALDINE R. FISHER Intramural Sports 15 World Friendship Club 25 Typing
Club 3, Vice President 3. 0 ROSE C. FISHER Intramural Sports 15 Mountain Echo Staff 2, 35 Junior
Council of Office Workers 2, 35 Typing Club 35 Home Room, Vice President 2. 0 JEAN C. FITZ-
PATRICK A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Social Dancing Club 3, Vice President 35
Dramatics Club 15 Music Club 2. 0 HAROLD L. FLECK Art Metal Club 15 Stagecraft Club 2, 35
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Manager 1, 25 Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 2, 3.
OA JAYNE L. FLEMING Forum Club 15 Social Service Club 2, 3.
0 JUNE E. FLOWERS Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Social Service Club 35
Newswriting Club 25 Annual Show 2. 0 FRED G. FOCKLER Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 35'Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, Head Cheerleader 35 Home Room, Secre-
tary 35 -Track 15 Booster Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 1, President 3. 0 ADA F.
FOGLE Learn-to-Drive Club 2, 3, President 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1.
0 THOMAS J. FORBES Handicraft Club 15 Home Room, Treasurer 35
Track 2, 35 Kodak Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 W. JACKSON
FORBES Nature Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 25 Carnegie Group 1, 2.
Masters of Hammer and Nail
0 IRVIN D. FORD Band 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 3.
0 JAMES C. FORTIN Track 1, 23 Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 2, 33 Stage-
craft Club 11 Vivo Club 23 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 33 Quill and Scroll
2, 33 Corridor Patrol 2. 0 CAROLYN L. FOX Learn-to-Drive Club 1,
President 12 Home Room, Vice President 2, Treasurer 13 Corridor Patrol 1.
0 DALE A. FOX Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home
Room, Sales Manager 3. 9 ROSEMARY FOX Go-to-College Club 1, 2, 3.
0 WILLIAM B. FOX Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33
Track 13 Home Room, President 3. 0 DORIS J. FRANK DuPont High
School 13 Social Service Club 33 Intramural Sports 2, 33 Home Room,
President 3. I JOHN C. FREAS Orchestra 1, 2. 0 ANDREW L. FREDERICK Intramural Sports 33
Science Club 2. 0 ANNABELLE FREEMAN Knitting Club 12 Learn-to-Drive Club 23 Social Service
Club 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir 23 Annual Show 2. 0 ELEANOR FREEMAN Astronomy Club 23
Mountain Echo Staff 2, 31 Newswriting Club 2, 33 Quill and Scroll 33 Go-to-College Club 33 I-Iome Room,
Treasurer 3. 0 NAOMI E. FREET Dramatics Club 23 World Friendship Club 3. 0 LEONARD O.
FRESCOLN Chemistry Club 23 Physics Club 33 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Home
Room, Secretary 13 Track 1, 2, 3. I HERBERT B. FRIES Home Room, Vice President 1, Sales Man-
ager 3. 0 SHIRLEY H. FRISCHKORN Dramatics Club 13 Social Dancing Club 33 Home Room, Vice
0 EDWARD P. FRY Radio Club 13 Home Room. Secretary 1. 0 MARJORIE I. FUOSS Knitting
Club 1, Secretary 13 Typing Club 23 Learn-to-Drive Club 31 Refreshment Committee 1. 0 ROBERT C.
FURIO Street Patrol 13 Safety Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 EUGENE E. FURRER Future
Craftsmen of America 23 Intramural Sports 2. 0 NORMAN C. FURRER Ushers' Club 13 Handicraft
Club 23 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, Sales Manager 3. 0 AURELIA D. FUSCO World
Friendship Club 23 Chemistry Club 2, 33 Horseshoe Club 33 Traffic Patrol 31 Horseshoe Staff 32 Girls
League Honor Roll 1, 23 Home Room, Secretary 2, Treasurer 2. 0 ROBERT W. GAEBLER Handi-
craft Club 13 Nature Observation Club 2, 33 Carnegie Grouphl, 2, 33 Corridor Patrol 2, 31 Horseshoe
Staff 33 Horseshoe Club 3. 0 W. EARL GAINES Rifle Club 2, 3, President 3. 0 DANIEL W. GAL-
BRAITH Home Room, President 33 Football 1, 2, 33 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 2, 33 Stagecraft
Club 1. 0 DOROTHY L. GALLIGAN Entertainment Club 2. 0 CATHERINE M. GARMAN Annual
Show 2, 33 Orchestra 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Social Service Club 2, 3. 0 GUY H. GARTHOFF
Forestry Club 1, 23 Science Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 A Cappella Choir 2, 3. 0 FRED W.
GATES Handicraft Club 13 Stamp Club 23 Track Club 33 Track Squad 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
0 HELEN M. GATSCHE Needlework Club 13 Social Dancing Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
0 RICHARD J. GATSCI-IE Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, Head Usher 33 Intramural Sports 2. 0 BETTY L-
GEARHART Home Room, Secretary 13 Needlework Club 2, Secretary 23 Corridor Patrol 23 Learn-to-
Drive Club 3.
0 HILDA M. GEARHART Social Service Club 3. 0 EDWIN P. GEBHARDT Physics Club 33
Handicraft Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 PAULINE J. GEDDES Annual Show 1, 2, 33 A Cap-
pella Choir 1, 2, 33 Social Dancing Club 33 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 3. 0 ROBERT
E. GEGENHEIMER Physics Club 3, Vice President 33 Corridor Patrol 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
0 SARA J. GEHRDES Forum Club 3: Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Knitting Club 2. 0 HELEN GENSAMER
Tap Dancing Club 13 Needlework Club 33 Corridor Patrol 23 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Library Guard 2.
0 M. ELIZABETH GEORGIA Traffic Patrol 2, 3, Floor Captain 33 Travel Club 2, 3, Treasurer 2, Vice
President 33 A Cappella Choir 2, 3. 0 ANTHONY M. GEORGIANA Italian Club 3, Vice President 33
Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, Captain 33 Track 1, 2, 3. 0 JOSEPH L. GEORGIANA Sports Club 11 Varsity
Football 1, 2, 33 Squad Leader 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 FRANK G. GERLOCK Band 13 Jay
Vee Football 33 Mountain Echo Staff 33 Vivo Club 1, 2, Secretary 1, 23 Track Club 33 Compass Staff
33 Home Room, Secretary 1, 2. 0 CLARA M. GILBERG Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Newswriting Club 2,
33 Mountain Echo Staff 2, 33 Quill and Scroll 33 Social Service Club 2. O ROSE A. GILLESPIE Traffic
Patrol 2, 33 Compass Staff 2, 33 Knitting Club 13 Flask and Beaker Club 23 Audubon Club 33
Quill and Scroll 3. O THEODORE McE. GILLILAND Varsity Football 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 2, 33 Sports
Club 1, 2, 33 Traffic Patrol 33 Wrestling 13 Home Room, Secretary 1, 2, President 3. 0 MARY I.
GIORDANO Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
IRYIN ll. I-'ORD
.IAM IGS C. I-'Oli'l'IN
l'.KlCOI.YN L. FOX
DAL!-I A. I-'OX
WILLIAM B. FOX
DORIS .l. I-'RANK
.IOIIN C. IVIIICAS
ANIIIIICW L. lfltlfllllilllfli
NAOMI H. Iflll-1I'1'l'
I.EONARD O. I4'RI4lSt'OI.N
HICIIIIICIFI' B. l"RlI'IS
SIIIRLIGY II. IPRISVHIQORN
ICIIWAIKD I'. I-'RY
MARJOIIII-I I. FYOSS
ROBl'1li'I' C. l"l'lll0
l'll'GI-INIC IC. I"l'RI!I-IR
NORMAN C. I"llIlRER
Al'liI'2I.IA ID. FIYSCO
ROIiI'IIl'l' W. GAI+1IiI.I'lR
IV. ICARLE GAINICS
DANIEL IV. Ii.-XI.I5RAI'l'II
DOROTIIY I.. GAl.I.lIiAN
t'A'l'HI-IRINIC M. GARMAN
Gl'Y II. GAIi'I'H0I4'If
FRICD W. GA'I'I'ZS
IIl'Il.I'lN M. G-A'l'SI'IIl'I
RICHARD -ll. GA'l'Sl'lII+l
lIE'l"I'Y I.. QIICAIRIIAIVI'
IIILDA M. GICARHART
EDWIN I'. GICBI-IAICD'l'
I'Al?l.INI-I J. GICIJDES
ROISICIFI' IC. GI-IGILNIIICIMIGIC
SARA J. GICIIRDES
M. IGI.lZAI4I'1'I'II GIGOIIGIA
ANTIIONY M. GI-IORGIANA
.IOSI-IPII L. GICORGIANA
IVRANK Ii. U-I'1RLOCIi
CIAIKA M. GII.liI'lR1i
ROSE A. U-II.I.I'lSI'Ilf1
'I'III'3OIlOI!E Mvlfl. GlI.I.ll.ANIl
MARY I. G IOIKIIANO
SYLVI.-X li. GIOSA
HARRY M. ULOYI-Ili
JEAN A. GLl'N'I'
DARRIICL ll. li0LlDS'l'lClN
'l'. MHLYIN G0l,L.-XDA!
ll. PAITL GOOD
JAMES J. GORSITII
JOIIN C. liR.XI'l"ll'S
l"li.-KNCICS .l. GR.-UIAM
MAIU.-'AN PI. GItANYIl.l.I'1
LICIKOY IV. Gll.-KY
IKOISERT W. Glllfl.-KS!-Ill
WILLIAM M. QEIKICIGN
l', lflllili GIll'Il'INl'I
Al.Bl'Lll'l' L. Glllf1l'1Nll'll
.IOIIN lfi. GIKICINICIC
YIOLICT F. GIIICINICII
I'Hl'I,l.IN J. GIQICNING
ALMA l. Gllll+'FlTll
All'I'llllR Il. GlHl"l"l'l'll
FRANK lfl. GRll"lfI'l'll
ll0Bl'IR'I' Ii. GRINIM
JEAN l,. GIHIYIC
NICARLE I". GRIN' IC
IVAYNE U. GROVE
GLADIS M. GlKl'Bl!
li.-Vl'lII.I'Il'IN G. Gl'll.lANO
IKALPII M, GllNDl'1L
1SlARGARlC'l' l'. GIYNDY
VIRGINIA .-L lil'NSALLllS
l'lLlLAlKlC'l'll J. Iil'YI'IR
1'IIAlll.lCS ll. GITICIK
HARRY C. GWIN
IIIGLICN L. ll.-HNICS
WILLIAM .I. ll.-UNIGS
DOIt0'l'llY IC. IIAINLIGY
MARY C. HALL
JAM ICS D. lI.XLl.I'1'l"l'
L0l'lSl'l li. IIABIBIGRG
lll'2l.L.-K IR. IIAMIGR
LOUISE A. IIAMIQR
0 SYLVIA E. GIOSA Italian Club 1, 23 Dramatics Club 23 Entertainment Club 33 Tumbling Club 33
Home Room, Vice President 2. 0 HARRY M. GLOVER Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Sports Manager
2, 3. 0 JEAN A. GLUNT Entertainment Club 1, 3. 0 DARRIEL H. GOLDSTEIN Girls' A Cappella
Choir 13 A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Dramatics Club 1, 23 Go-to-College Club 33
Intramural Sports 1. 0 T. MELVIN GOLLADAY Home Room, Vice President 23 Handicraft Club 23
Physics Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3: Basketball 33 Corridor Patrol 3. o H. PAUL GOOD Band
1, 2, Secretary 23 Drum and Bugle Corps 13 Dance Orchestra 2. 0 JAMES J. GORSUCH Golf Club 2.
0 YONNIA GRACE Girls League Play 23 Dramatics Club 1, 2, 33 Tumbling Club 13 Tap Dancing
Club 13 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 3. 0 JOHN C, GRAFFIUS Intramural Sports 1, 2,
33 ViV0 Club 1, 23 Home Room, Vice President 23 Jay Vee Basketball 1. 0 FRANCES J. GRAHAM
Vosatiousl Club 1: World Friendship Club 23 Needlework Club ag Corridor Patrol 3. o MARIAN E.
GRANVILLE Knit.ting Club 1, 23 Typing Club 3. 0 ANTOINETTE GRASSI Italian Club 13 Intra-
mural SPOITS 1- 0 LEROY W. GRAY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 1, 2, 33 Home Room,
Sales Manager 1, 2, 3. 0 ROBERT W. GREASER Sports Club 13 Handicraft Club 23 Physics Club 33
Home Room, Sales Manager 2, President 3. 0 WILLIAM M. GREEN Vivo Club 2, 33 Booster Club
13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Tumbling Club 1, 2, 3.
o P. FRED GREENE Cheerleader 1, 2, 33 Booster Club 1, 2, 3. 0 ALBERT L. GREENICH
Tumbling Squad 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Squad Leader 23 Handicraft Club 1. 0 JOHN E.
GREINER Art Metal Club 13 Golf Club 23 Amateur Telegraph Club 33 Home Room, Vice President
2, 3. 0 VIOLET C. GREINER Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 33 Tap Dancing Club 2. 0 PHYLLIS J.
GRENINGER Intramural Sports 13 Dramatics Club 13 Chemistry Club 23 Physics Club 33 Forum
Club 33 Home Room, Vice President 2. 0 ALMA I. GRIFFITH Dramatics Club 13 Social Service Club
2, 33 Home Room, Vice President 2. 0 ARTHUR R. GRIFFITH Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 FRANK
E. GRIFFITH Physics Club 33 Bicycle Club 1, 2. 0 ROBERT E. GRIMM Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
0 JEAN L. GROVE Library Club 13 Flask and Beaker Club 23 Audubon Club 3. I SEARLE F.
GROVE Football 1, 23 Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 WAYNE C. GROVE Jay Vee Football 1, 23 Sports
Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 13 Corridor Patrol 33 Squad Leaders'
Club 2. 0 GLADYS M. GRUBB Corridor Patrol 23 Knitting Club 23 World Friendship Club 3.
0 CONCETTA GUGLIOTTA Library Club 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 23 Typing Club 33 Girls League
Honor Roll 1. O KATHLEEN G. GUILIANO Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Debate Team 23 Home
Room, Sales Manager 33 Italian Club 1, 2, 33 Social Dancing Club 33 Needlework Club 2.
0 RALPH M. GUNDEL Corridor Patrol 33 Boy Scouts' Club 2, 33 Magic Club 2, 33 Collectors'
Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 MARGARET C. GUNDY Dramatics Club 13 Social Service Club
2, 3, Secretary 2, President 33 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 33 Senate 32
Attendance Office Staff 2, 3. O VIRGINIA A. GUNSALLUS Knitting Club 13 Typing Club 23 Learn-
to-Drive Club 3. 0 ELIZABETH J. GUYER Home Room, Treasurer 23 World Friendship Club 3,
Secretary 33 Intramural Sports 1. 0 CHARLES H. GUYER Intramural Sports 13 Nature Observa-
tion Club 1, 23 Agriculture Club 1. 0 HARRY C. GWIN Hunting and Fishing Club 23 Future Crafts-
men of America 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 HELENCL. HAINES Senate 2, 3, Secretary 23 Girls
League, Treasurer 33 Horseshoe Staff 2, 33 Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Secretary 33 Home Room, Secretary
1, Vice President 2, President 33 Horseshoe Club 2, 3, Vice President 33 Annual Show 1, 23 Traffic
Patrol 2, 3. 0 WILLIAM J. HAINES Vocational Safety Club 2, 3, President 33 Jay Vee Football 2:
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 DOROTHY E. HAINLEY Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Intramural Sports 1. 2.
0 EILEEN S. HALL Library Club 1, Vice President 13 Dramatics Club 23
Learn-to-Drive Club 33 Science Club 33 Home Room, Vice President 2.
0 MARY C. HALL Dramatics Club 13 World Friendship Club 23 Enter-
tainment Club 33 Annual Show 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 JAMES D.
HALLETT Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 LOUISE E. HAMBERG Tall
Dancing Club 1, 23 Secretarial Club 1, 33 Intramural Sports 1. 0 DELLA
R. HAMER Horseshoe Staff 33 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show
1, 2, 33 Dramatics Club 13 Music Club 23 Horseshoe Club 33 Girls League
Honor Roll 2. 0 LOUISE A. HAMER Social Service Club 1, 2, 33 Tap
Dancing Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
Auto Engines Are No Puzzle
Craftsmen Work Under Ideal
0 FRED M. HAMILTON Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 33 Art Metal
Club 1. 0 WILLIAM P. HAMMER Art Metal Club 1, 23 Track Club 33
Jay Vee Football 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Vice Presi-
dent 2. 0 EVELYN M. HAIVIMOND Girls' Chorus 13 Annual Show 13
Handicraft Club 13 Knitting Club 2, President 23 World Frendship Club 3.
0 MARJORIE L. HANAWALT A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show
1, 2, 33 Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Music Club 23 Needlework Club 33 Traffic
Patrol 3. I PAUL F. HANLON Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 MARIAN
M. HANNAH Knitting Club 1, 2, Vice President 23 Attendance Office Staff
3: Intramural Sports 1. 0 FLORENCE A. HARDY Needlework Club 22
Go-to-College Club 33 Future Teachers of America 1. I GEORGE E. HARF Football Manager 1, 23
Vivo Club 1, 2, Secretary 23 Annual Show 23 Intramural Sports 1. 2, 33 Tumbling Squad 1, 2, 33 Squad
Leaders' Club 2, o VIVIAN E. HARKER Library Guard 33 Library Club 33 Home Room, Secretary 1.
0 MONTGOMERY M. HARKLESS Home Room, Sales Manager 1, Treasurer 1, 2. 0 CHRISTINE M.
I-IARLAN Needlework Club 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 23 Intramural Sports 1. 0 STANLEY E. HARLEY
Rifle Club 2, 3, Secretary 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2. 33 Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 23 Basketball Manager
1, 2. 0 THEODORE C. HARMAN Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Drum and Bugle Corps 2, 33 Corridor Patrol 3.
0 CHARLES K. HARNISI-I Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Vivo Club 13 Mountain Echo Staff 33 News-
writing Club 33 Squad Leaders' Club 2. 0 ROBERT M. HARPER Ushers' Club 1, 23 Corridor Patrol
2, 3, Vice President 33 Hi-Y 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
0 FAE I. HARRIS Dramatics Club 13 Chemistry Club 23 Astronomy Club 33 Corridor Patrol 33
Home Room, Vice President 13 Finance Committee 23 Intramural Sports 1. 0 WILLIAM H. HARSH-
BARGER Orchestra 13 Dance Orchestra 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 33 Annual
Show 1. 0 WILLIAM P. HART Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 BETTY J. HARTEN Learn-to-Drive
Club 1, 23 Entertainment Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Home Room, Secretary 1. 0 ROBERT W.
I-IARTEN Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 Cl-IARLOTTE M. HARTMAN Forum Club 13 Go-to-College
Club 23 World Friendship Club 33 Quill and Scroll 33 Traffic Patrol 33 Mountain Echo Staff 2, 32
Intramural Sports 13 Science Club 3. 0 ELWOOD T. HARTMAN Drum and Bugle Corps 13 Band
2, 33 Orchestra 2, 33 Forestry Club 1, 23 Dance Orchestra 3. 0 MARY M. HARTSOCK Tap Dancing
Club 13 Dramatics Club 23 Entertainment Club 3, President 33 Home Room, Secretary 1, President 33
Annual Show 2. 0 G. WILLIAM HAUK Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Nature Observation Club 13 Vivo
Club 23 Bicycle Club 1. 0 BETTY L. HEFFNER Chemistry Club 23 Astronomy Club 3, Vice Presi-
dent 33 Statesmanship Club 33 Compass Staff 2, 3, Editor-in-Chief 33 Corridor Patrol 33 Senate 33
Girls League Honor Roll 1, 23 Finance Committee 1, 2. 0 GLADYS N. HEINBAUGH Tap Dancing
1, 2, Vice President 13 Knitting 1. 0 JAMES A. HEINBAUGH Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 DONALD
E. HEISLER Forestry Club 13 Hunting and Fishing Club 23 Chess Club 33 Intramural Sports 1.
0 DORIS M. HEISLER Knitting Club 23 Social Service Club 13 Typing Club 33 Horseshoe Staff 33
Intramural Sports 13 Home Room, Secretary 1. 0 ALBERT J. HEISS Ushers' Club 2, 33 Intra-
mural Sports 3.
0 DOROTHY L. HELSEL Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Needlework Club 23 Typing Club 33 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2. 0 WILLIAM H. HELSEL Safety Club 1, 2, 33 Street Patrol 1, 2, 33 Bicycle Club 11
Future Craftsmen of America 1. 0 EDWARD T. HENRY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 GERALD
T. HERBERT Radio Telegraph Club 2. 0 GENE W. I-IERSHEY Ushers' Club 1, 23 Art Club 33
Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2. 0 IRA J. HERZOG Chess Club
2, 33 Cheerleader 3. 0 IRENE HESFORD Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 1, 23
Mountain Echo Staff 2, 33 Learn-to-Drive Club 2, 3. 0 GENE T. HESS Stagecraft Club 1, 23 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2. 0 ELIZABETH E. HETTLER Needlework Club 1, 2, 3. 0 ARLENE R. HIGH
World Friendship Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Vice President 2, Sales Manager 3.
0 MARY A. HILEMAN Social Service Club 33 Mixed A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33
Dramatics Club 13 Home Room, Sales Manager 2, 3. 0 WILLIAM H. HILEMAN Stamp Collectors'
Club 13 Ushers' Club 2, 33 Football Manager 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 HAROLD M. HILL
Bicycle Club 1, 2, 33 Vocational Glee Club 13 Radio Club 1. 0 MARY L. HIRST Social Service Club
1, 3. 0 WILLIAM L. HIRST Stagecraft Club 23 Intramural Sports 2.
I"R I'IIl M. IIA MILTON
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.-L LUIS IMLICII
0 M. PATRICIA HIRT Senate 13 Corridor Patrol 23 Astronomy Club 2, 33 Forum Club 3, Pres-
ident 33 Home Room, Secretary 1, Treasurer 23 Statesmanship Club 33 Mountain Echo Staff 23
Compass Staff 3. 0 VERNON I-IIRT Ushers' Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 BETTY J. HITE
Dramatics Club 13 Astronomy Club 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 23 Forum Club 3, Vice President 33 Girls
League Honor Roll 1, 23 Compass Staff 3. 0 RUSSELL G. HITE Vivo Club 1, 33 Stagecraft Club 23
Intramural Sports 3. 0 ALICE M. HIXSON Needlework Club 2, Vice President 23 Social Service
Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 FLORENCE M. HOEY Corridor Patrol 23 Library Club 2.
0 KARL E. HOFAMMANN Rifle Club 2, 33 Chemistry Club 2. 0 BETTY E. I-IOFFHEINS Intra-
mural Sports 3. O DONALD M. HOFFMAN Band 1, 2, 33 Nature Study Club 23 Physics Club 33
Drum and Bugle Corps 13 Intramural Sports 2, 3. o JOHN N. HOFFMAN Stagecraft Club 23 Rifie
Club 3, Secretary-Treasurer 33 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 MARY M.
HOFFMAN Audubon Club 33 Knitting Club 2. 0 PERSHING C. HOFFMAN Jay Vee Football 1,23
Varsity Football 33 Stagecraft Club 3, Secretary 3. 0 WINIFRED C. HOFFMAN Knitting Club 2,
President 23 Home Room, Secretary 13 Typing Club 3. 0 MARY V. HOFMANN Entertainment Club
23 Typing Club 33 Girls' Chorus 13 Annual Show 1. o SARA J. HOGUE A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33
Chemistry Club 23 Go-to-College Club 33 Horseshoe Staff 1, 23 Knitting Club 13 Home Room, Vice
0 MADELINE H. HOLMBERG Chemistry Club 2. 0 FRED R. HOLT Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Band
1, 2, 33 Dance Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Leader 33 String Quartet 1, 2, 33 All-State Orchestra 2, 3, Concert-
meister 2, o IRENE L. HOLTON Social Service Club 1, 33 Corridor Patrol 23 A Cappella Choir 2, 33
Intramural Sports 1, 23 Annual Show 2, 3. 0 MARIAN L. HOLTON Social Service Club 23 Typing
Club 33 Corridor Patrol 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2. 0 DONALD F. HOOVER Intramural Sports
1, 2, 33 Football 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Treasurer 23 Sports Club 2, 33 Corridor Patrol 3. 0 ELEANOR
L. HOOVER Knitting Club 13 Needlework Club 2, 3. 0 WINONA E. HOOVER Wilkinsburg High
School 1, 23 Dramatics Club 2, 33 Girl Reserves 1, 23 Commercial Club 1, 23 Home Room, President 3.
I BETTY L. HORNER Home Room, Secretary 13 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33
Needlework Club 23 Social Service Club 3. 0 DAVID P. HOSTLER Kodak Club 13 Corridor Patrol 2.
0 ROY L. HOSTLER Home Room, Secretary 13 Vivo Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
0 MARIELLEN I-IOUCK Social Service Club 1, 2, 33 Corridor Patrol 33 Dramatics Club 3. O FRED
W. HOUSEHOLDER Kodak Club 1, 23 Band 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 33 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual
Show 1, 2, 33 German Band 1. 0 JAMES R. HOUSEMAN Band 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 33 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 33 Safety Club 1, 23 Annual Show 3. 0 PHYLLIS M. HOUSEMAN Social 'Service Club
13 Embroidery Club 23 Typing Club 33 Traffic Patrol 3. 0 BARBARA B. HOUSER Travel Club 2, 33
A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 3.
0 ROBERT C. HOUSER Band 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 33 A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Home Room, Presi-
dent 3, Vice President 23 Nature Observation Club 1, 2, 3, President 3, Vice President 2. 0 JANE L.
HOUSUM Knitting Club 13 Travel Club 2. 0 LILLIAN M. HUDSON Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 JOHN
T. HUDSPETH Home Room, Secretary 1, Sales Manager 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Ushers'
Club 1, 2. 0 HELEN E. HUGHES Library Club 13 Go-to-College Club 23 Vocational Club 3, Presi-
dent 33 Statesmanship Club 33 Traffic Patrol 2, 33 Compass Staff 3. 0 WILLIAM M. HULL Band
1, 23 Orchestra 1, 23 Dance Orchestra 2, 33 Special Orchestra 1, 2, 33 String Quartet 2, 33 Annual
Show 2. 0 MERRILL J. HUMBERT Intramural Sports 13 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President
2, President 3. 0 MARIAN E. HUMERICK Learn-to-Drive Club 1. 0 BERTHA A. HUNTER
Annual Show 13 Knitting Club 13 Needlework Club 23 Social Service
Club 33 Girls' Chorus 1. 0 ELAINE J. HUNTER Annual Show 1, 23
Chemistry Club 23 Wagnerian Club 23 Compass Staff 2, 33 Astronomy
Club 33 Home Room, President 33 Statesmanship Club 33 Quill and Scroll
3 0 JOHN W. HUNTER Vivo Club 1, 23 Art Club 3, Vice President 33
Jay Vee Football I3 Varsity Football 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
0 GLADYS E. HURLEY Entertainment Club 13 Knitting Club 2, Secre-
tary 23 Dramatics Club 33 Home Room, Secretary 13 Mountain Echo
Staff 2, 3. 0 IRVIN HUTCHISON Art Metal Club 13 Ushers' Club 2.
O VIOLET C. IHM Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 A. LOIS IMLER Knit-
ting Club 1, 23 Travel Club 3.
0 , . .
Model Electrical-Shop Demands
0 FRED A. INGHAM Rifle Club 2, 3, Secretary 2. 0 GERN L.
INGRAM Band 1, 2, Vice President 25 Dance Orchestra 1. 0 JEANNE
L. INGRAM Girls League Executive Committee 15 Audubon Club 35 Knit-
ting Club 1, 2, President 15 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2,
President 3. ELEANOR L. IRVIN A Cappella Choir 1, 25 Needlework
Club 1, 35 Annual Show 1, 25 Embroidery Club 2. 0 H. ELIZABETH
IRVINE Girls League, President 35 Traffic Patrol 2, 35 Home Room, Vice
President 2, President 35 Horseshoe Staff 35 Statesmanship Club 35 As-
tronomy Club 2, President 25 Learn-to-Drive Club 1. 0 DON E. ISEN-
BERG Class President 15 Intramural Sports 1, 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35
Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Treasurer 1, Vice President 2. 0 MILLARD J. ISENBERG Stage-
craft Club 2, 35 Dramatics Club 1. 0 S. PAULINE ISENBERG Annual Show 1, 2, 35 A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 35 Go-to-College Club 15 Needlework Club 25 Horseshoe Club 35 Statesmanship Club 35
Horseshoe Staff 35 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2. 0 F. RUPLEY ISENBERG Band 15 Drum and
Bugle Corps 15 Stagecraft Club 15 Statesmanship Club 25 Physics Club 35 Intramural Sports 1.
o VIVIAN M. ISENBERG Corridor Patrol 35 World Friendship Club 3. 0 PEARL M. IVERY
Intramural Sports 15 Needlework Club 1, 2, 3. 0 BETTY M. JACOBS Orchestra 2, 35 A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Knitting Club 1. I BETHEL E. JACKSON Knitting Club 15 Learn-
to-Drive Club 25 Intramural Sports 1. 0 RICHARD A. JACKSON Nature Observation Club 1, 2, Sec-
retary 15 Art Club 35 Intramural Sports 2. 0 ROBERT E. JAGGARD Home Room, Secretary 1.
o HELEN V. JOHNSON Newswriting Club 15 Mountain Echo Staff 2, 35 Travel Club 35 Corridor
Patrol 2. 0 MILDRED JOHNSON Travel Club 2, 35 .Home Room, Vice President 2, President 35
Chemistry Club 35 Mountain Echo Staff 35 Girls League Honor Roll 1. 0 SIGNE M. JOHNSON
Needlework Club 2, 3, Secretary 3. I ROSE H. JOHNSTON Needlework Club 25 Typing Club 3.
0 ROSEMARY V. JOHNSTON Compass Staff 2: Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, Pres-
ident 35 Kntting Club 15 Chemistry Club 2, 3. 0 ALVIN C. JONES Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. 0 ESTHER
C. JONES A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 25 Forum Club 15 Knitting Club 25 Dramatics
Club 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2. 0 EVAN R. JONES Dance Orchestra 2,
Leader 25 Band 1, 25 Orchestra 25 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Special Orchestra 25 Home Room, Sec-
retary 1, Vice President 2, Treasurer 2. 0 MARTHA J. JONES Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Travel Club
3: Senate 35 Girls League Honor Roll 2. 0 JUNE L. KABELLA Travel Club 15 Social Service Club
35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 GEORGE D. KACHELRIES Art Metal Club 15 Camera Club 25
Chess Club 3. 0 M. LOUISE KARCZ Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Travel Club 3. 0 STANLEY F. KACZOR
Handicraft Club 1. 0 W. EUGENE KARL Track Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 15 Track Team 1, 2, 3, Sports
Manager 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. O HERBERT R. KARLE Safety Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 25
Street Patrol 1, 2, 3, Captain 35 Intramural Sports 2.
0 LEON O. KARLSON Intramural Sports 15 Track 25 Nature Observation Club 15 Track Club 2.
I MARGARET H. KARSTETTER Knitting Club 25 Lern-to-Drive Club 2, 3, Vice President 25
Home Room, Sales Manager 2, 3. 0 FRANCIS S. KASUN Hunting and Fishing Club 1, 25 Physics
Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 BETTY M. KAUFFMAN Tap Dancing Club 15 Learn-to-Drive
Club 25 Needlework Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. I JENNIE M. KAUFFMAN Go-to-College
Club 2, Treasurer 25 World Friendship Club 35 Intramural Sports 1. 0 VERNITA K. KAUFFMAN
Knitting Club 15 World Friendship Club 23 AStP0I1omy Club 35 Chemistry Club 35 Corridor Patrol 25
Girls' A Cappella Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 2, 3. 0 MILDRED S. KEARNS Home Room, Secre-
tary 25 Typing Club 3. 0 JEAN E. KEENER Dramatics Club 15 Go-to-College Club 2, 35 Home Room,
Vice President 2, President 3. 0 GEORGE A. KEIRN Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3,
Vice President 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 3, Treasurer 35 Hi-Y 3. 0 JOHN A. KEITH Forestry
Club 15 Handicraft Club 35 Orchestra 2, 3. 0 HAZEL E. KELLEY Needlework Club 2, 3, President
2, 3. 0 SHELDON E. KELLEY Ushers' Club 1, 25 Corridor Patrol 15 Band 2, 35 Track Manager 1, 2.
0 MARY F. KELLII-IER Home Room, Secretary 15 Learn-to-Drive Club 1, Vice President 15 Knit-
ting Club 25 Typing Club 3. I GRACE A. KELLY Library Door Guard 1, 25 Knitting Club 3.
0 JOAN L. KELLY Home Room, Vice President 1, Secretary 2, Sales Manager 35 Vice President
1, 25 Social Service Club 35 Statesmanship Club 35 Knitting Club 1, 2, Vice President 1, 2.
FRED A. INOHAM
OERN L. INGRAM
JEANNE I.. INGRAM
ELEANOR L. IRVIN
H. ELIZAI-IE'l'llHI IRVINE
DON E. ISENBERG
MILLARD J. ISENBERO
S. PAULINE ISENBERG
F. RUPLEY ISENBERG
VIVIAN M. ISENISERO
PEARL M. IVERY
BETTY M. JACOBS
BETHEL E. JACKSON
RICHARD A. JAFKSON
ROBERT E. JAOGARII
HELEN Y. JOHNSON
SIGNE M. JOHNSON
ROSE H. JOHNSTON
ROSEMARY V. JOHNSTON
ALVIN F. JONES
ESTHER C. JONES
EYAN R. JONES
MARTHA J. JONES
JUNE L. KABELLA
GEORGE D. KACHELRIES
M. LOYISE KARCZ
STANLEY I-'. RACZOR
IV. EUGENE KARL
HERBERT R. KARLE
LEON O. KARINON
MARGARET H. liARS'l'E'I"l'ER
FRANCIS S. IiASl'N
BETT1' M. KAUFFMAN
JENNIE M. IiAl'I"l"MAN
YERNITA K. KAUFFINIAN
MILDRED S. KEARNS
JEAN E. KEENER
GEORGE A. KEIRN
JOHN A. KEITH
HAZEL E. KELLEY
SHELDON E. KELLEY
MARY F. KELLIHER
GRACE A. KELLY
JOAN L. Kl'ILll.Y
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WILLIAM D. KI'1Rl'2Sl'IY
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IlE'I"l'l' M. IKNISEIA'
CLAIR IV. KNISICLY
LPIIYIS L. liN0'l'l'I
lSAliELl.l'I l'. lillfll
DONALD ll. li0l'Il.LIC
lCI'INNI'I'l'Il S. ROIQLLE
.l0Sl+II'Il I-'. KIKAPIC
YYILLIAISI ll. IilKAl'l"
S'I'.-INLICY -I. IKICISII
lllCl.l,A M. Iil'llN
ICVIGIAN ll. lil'llN
liI'INNl'I'I'll R. lil'llN
YAY M. ICUHN
l'll.0lSl'l l'. IUl0LI'Ili
I'lllSl'I LLA J. IKYLICR
LA YIGRA A. l,Al'lIl-IR
M. -I A N lG'l' LA l4'l"I'I RTX'
CLAIR S. LAMBOPR
lil'lNNl'I'l'll ll. LAMISON
S'l'l'IN'AR'l' M. LANG
PA l'L I. LANGIIAM
I RUTH E. KEMP Dramatics Club 15 Forum Club 25 Typing Club 3, Treasurer 35 Corridor
Patrol 15 Intramural Sports 1. 0 MARGARET T. KEMRER Dramatics Club 15 Social Service Club
2, 3. 0 M. VIVIAN KENEPP Girls League Honor Roll 1, 25 Learn-to-Drive Club 15 Chemistry Club
2, Treasurer 25 Horseshoe Club 35 Horseshoe Staff 35 Statesmanship
Manager 35 Intramural Sports 1. 0 DONALD G. KENT Ushers' Club 15
D. KERESEY Art Metal Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 35 Intramural Sports 1
Corridor Patrol 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1. 0 EATHERLY M. KERR
Club 35 Home Room, Sales
Physics Club 3. I WILLIAM
, 2, 3. 0 HARLEY F. KERLIN
Dramatics Club 25 Learn-to-
Drive Club 3. 0 GLADYS E. KESTER Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 ALVIN E. KIBLER Ushers'
Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1. 0 MARGARET M. KILGORE Carnegie Nature Study Club 1, 2, 35
Mountain Echo Staff 2, 35 Traffic Patrol 35 Astronomy Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home
Room, Secretary 15 Audubon Club 3, 0 JOHN G. KIMMEL Sheet Metal Club 15 Vivo Club 2, 35
Intramural Sports 1, 2. 0 VICTOR A. KIMMEL Sports Club 1, 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 1, 25 Jay
V99 Football 11 Varsity Football 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, 2, Vice President 35 Intramural
Sports 1. 0 HERBERT P. KING Art Club 1, 2, 3. 0 A. LOUISE KINSEL Audubon Club 2, 3.
I PAULINE G. KIRKPATRICK Forum Club 15 Social Service Club 2, 3, Secretary 3.
0 WILLIAM J. KIRKPATRICK Track Club 3. 0 GERTRUDE E.
Club 15 Typing Club 25 Secretarial
Drive Club 35 Home Room, Sales
Dramatics Club 15 Knitting Club 25
Staff 35 Mountain Echo Staff 3. 0
Manager 2. 0 ERNA M. KLICK
KIRSCH World Friendship
Club 3. I ANNA J. KJELLMAN Knitting Club 1, 25 Learn-to-
Girls League Honor Roll 15
Typiflg Club 3. Secretary 35 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Horseshoe
JUNE M. KLINE Social Service Club 35 Tap Dancing Club 25
Annual Show 25 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. 0 LOUIS KLINE Nature Observation Club 25
Agriculture Club 3. 0 E. LOUISE KLING Dramatics Club 15 Entertainment Club 35 Traffic Patrol
1, 2, 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 2, President 3. 0 RUTH E. KNEPPER Knitting Club 1, Secre-
tary' 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Travel Club 3. 0 BETTY M. KNISELY Dramatics Club 35 Typing
Club 25 Newswriting Club 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 2. 0 CLAIR W. KNISELY Intramural Sports
1, 2, 35 Art Metal Club 2, 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 3, Secretary 2. I LEWIS L. KNOTE Intra-
mural Sports 2, 3. 0 ISABELLE C. KOCH Newswriting Club 2, 35 Entertainment Club 2, President
25 Typing Club 35 Mountan Echo Staff 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Annual
Show 25 Home Room, Vice President 2. Q DONALD R. KOELLE Home Room, Secretary 1, Sales
Manager 2. I KENNETH S. KOELLE Ushers' Club 15 Vivo Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35
Jay V90 Football 2, 35 Sports Club 2. 0 JOSEPH F. KRAPE Intramural Sports 2, 35 Football 2, 35
Golf Club 2.
0 WILLIAM H. KRAPF Chemistry Club 2, 3, Vice President 25 A Cappella Choir 1, 25 Current
Club 1, President 15 Home Room, Sales Manager 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Dramatics
5 Cheerleader 1, 25 Squad Leaders' Club 2. 0 STANLEY J. KRISH Kodak Club 15 Booster
5 Baseball 3. 0 DELLA M. KUHN Needlework Club 1, 25 Typing Club 3. O EVELYN D.
KUHN Dramatics Club 1. 0 KENNETH R. KUHN Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 35 Stage Crew 2, 3. 0 VAY M.
KU!-IN Forestry Club 2. 0 ELOISE P. KWOLEK Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Knitting Club 15 Travel
Club 1. 0 PRISCILLA J. KYLER Audubon Club 1, 25 World Friendship Club 3. 0 LA VERA A.
LACHER Library Club 25 World Friendship Club 3. 0 M. JANET LAFFERTY Home Room, Secretary
15 Senate 1, 2, 35 Social Dancing Club 3, President 35 Music Club 25 A Cap-
pella Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. 0 TINER LAMANOUSA Safety
Club 1, 2, 35 Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 3. 0 CLAIR S. LAMBOUR Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 35 Nature Observation Club 1, 2, 35 Jay Vee Football 1, 2, 3.
0 KENNETH R. LABIISON Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Ushers' Club 15
Junior Chamber of Commerce 25 Corridor Patrol 2, 35 Squad Leaders'
Club 2. 0 STEWART M. LANG Mountain Echo Stai 1, 2, 3, Managing
Editor 35 Quill and Scroll 2, 35 Intramural Sports 25 Board of Publications
35 Senate 35 Newswriting Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, President 3. 0 PAUL
I. LANGHAM Ushers' Club 25 Art Metal Club 15 Intramural Sports 1.
S ' Plffinvtifli. TEZpBi?L'5lSH
Are Three Heads Better Than
One in the Machine-Shop?
0 JOE J. LARATONDA Band 2, 3, Drum Major 2, 33 College Club 3,
President 33 Vivo Club 2. 0 DONALD W. LARNICK Intramural SDOITS
1. 2, 3. JAY A. LAUGHLIN Home Room, Sales Manager 23 Band 1, 2, 33
Special Orchestra 2. O LESTER H. LAUGHLIN Corridor Patrol 13
Home Room, Secretary 13 A Cappella Choir 23 Horseshoe Club 2, 31
Horseshoe Staff 2, 3, Managing Editor 3. 0 ELAINE E. LAUVER Dra-
I matics Club 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 23 World Friendship Club 3.
I EDWARD J. LAW Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 33 A Cappella Choir 2, 33
Annual Show 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Stage Crew 1, 2, 3. 0 MAR-
JORIE L. LAWRENCE Dramatics Club 13 Needlework Club 33 Finance
Committee 1. 0 LOIS D. LEAMER Audubon Club 1, Secretary 13 Annual Show 2, 33 Compass Stalf
2, 33 A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Quill and Scroll 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 33 Chemistry Club 23
Statesmanship Club 3. C BETTY M. LEASURE Dramatics Club 13 Typing Club 33 Home Room,
Secretary 1, Vice President 2. 0 MARY L. LE CRONE Needlework Club 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 23
Traffic Patrol 3. 0 PEARL A. LEE Social Service Club 13 Travel Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 13
Home Room, Secretary 1. 0 ETHEL R. LEFFARD Home Room, Treasurer 2. 0 MABEL G.
LEIDEN A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 World Friendship Club 2, President 23
Learn-to-Drive Club 3, President 33 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 33 Knitting Club 13
Intramural Sports 13 Entertainment Committee 2. 0 CLARA R, LE1DY Typing Club 3, 0 ROBERT
R. LEPORE Booster Club 23 Vivo Club 33 Intramural Sports 1.
0 LEONARD J. LESKOWITZ Ushers' Club 23 Sports Club 33 Intramural Sports 2. 0 EARLE V.
LESLIE Football 23 Stagecraft Club 23 Art Club 3. 0 MICHELE LETTIERI Band 1, 23 Art Metal
Club 1, 2. 0 ALBERT P. LEVINE Intramural Sports 13 Stamp Club 2, 3, Vice President 3.
0 MILDRED G. LEWIS Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 2, 3. 0 DOROTHY E. LIBOLD Tumbling Club 13
Dramatics Club 3. 0 DONALD E. LIEBEGOTT Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 MARY N. LIND Dramatics
Club 13 Entertainment Club 2, Secretary 23 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 23 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 33 Automobile Club 3, President 33 Girls League Color Bearer 1, 2, 3. O JACK W.
LINDSEY Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 33 Jay Vee Basketball 2, 33 Home Room, President 33 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 3. 0 ROBERT M. LINGENFELTER Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 23 Vivo
Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 1, President 3. 0 ROY L. LINGEN-
FELTER Intramural Sports 1, 23 Ushers' Club 33 Stamp Club 13 Vivo Club 23 Bicycle Club 1, 2.
0 J. DONALD LINN Intramural Sports 3. 0 JAMES W. LIPPINCOTT Handicraft Club 13 Ushers'
Club 2, 3. 0 ROBERT F. LISTER Sports Club 2, 33 Varsity Baseball 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
0 PAULINE M. LITTLE Intramural Sports 13 Needlework Club 2, 3.
0 BERNICE O. LIVINGSTON Needlework Club 3. 0 ELAINE E. LOBRE Social Service
Club 13 Italian Club 13 Travel Club 23 Typing Club 3. 0 PATRICIA E. LOECHNER Knitting Club
1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, President 33 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
0 HOWARD K. LOENSHAL Art Metal Club 13 Stamp Club 23 Physics Club 33 Intramural Sports I.
O CHARLES R. LOGAN Tumbling Club 1, 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 33 Ushers' Club 23 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 JOSEPHINE N. LOMBARDO Dramatics Club 1, 23 World Friendship Club 3, Pres-
ident 33 A Cappella Choir 13 Italian Club 33 Newswriting Club 2, 33 Quill and Scroll 2, 33 Annual
Show 1. O JOHN D. LONG Intramural Sports 1, 23 Science Club 2. 0 RAYMOND A. LONG Intra-
mural sports 1, 2, 33 Ushers' Club 2. 0 T. RICHARD LONG Stagecraft Club 13 Track Club 23 Intra-
mural Sports 2, 3. 0 RUTH V. LONG Newswriting Club 2, 33 Mountain Echo Staff 2, 33 Corridor
Patrol 1, 33 Knitting Club 13 Typing Club 23 World Friendship Club 33 Attendance Office Staff 23
Quill and Scroll 3. 0 JEANNE L. LOTZ Intramural Sports 13 Forum Club 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 2,
Vice President 23 Entertainment Club 3. 0 ORVILLE E. LOUCKS Radio Club 13 Intramural Sports
1, 23 Science Club 2. O HOWARD M. LOUDER Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Vivo Club 2, 33 Drum
and Bugle Corps 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 33 Tumbling Squad 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 23 Bicycle
Club 1. 0 MARGUERITE M. LOVE Dramatics Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Corridor Patrol 23
Traffic Patrol 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 2. 0 ROBERT B. LOVE Boosters' Club 13 Hunting
and Fishing Club 23 Intramural Sports 2.
JOE J. LARATONDA
DONALD YY. LARNICIK
JAY A. LAUGHLIN
LESTER ll. LAl'U1llLlN
ELAINE E. l.Al'Yl'lR
EINYARD -I. LAN'
MARJORII-I L. LAWRI-INCE
LOIS D. I.l+2AMl'JR
RE'l"l'Y M. LEASURE
MARY L. LE CRONI-I
PEARL A. LEE
E'l'llEL R. l,El4'l"ARD
MAREI. U. LEIDEN
CLARA R. LEIDY
ROBI-IRT R. LEPORE
LEONARD .I. LESKOWITZ
EARLE V. LI+1SI.lE
ALBERT P. LEVINE
MILDRED G. LEWIS
DOROTIIY E. LIROLD
DONALD E. IllEBl'IGO'l"l'
MARY N. LIND
JAFK YY. LINDSEY
ROBERT M. l.INGENl4'EL'l'l'IR
ROY L. LlNGENl"l'II.'l'l'Ilil
J. DONALD LINN
JAMES YY. Lll'l'lNl'O'l"l'
ROBERT l". LlN'l'l'IR
l'Al'l.lNl'1 Bl. l.l'l"l'LE
BERNIVE O. LlYlNCiS'l'ON
ELAINE E. LOBRE
l'A'l'RN'lA E. l.Ol'.ll'IlNER
HOYYARD K. LOENSHAL
CHARLES R. LOGAN
JOSEPHINE N. LOMBARDO
JOHN D. LONG
RAYMOND A. LONG
T. RICHARD LONG
Rl7'l'H Y. LONG
.IEANNE L. LOTZ
ORYILLE E. LOUCKIS
HOVYARD M. LOUDER
DIARGUERITE M. LOYE
ROBERT B. LOVE
I HQ my
of 1' ' '
fe f' W1
.X W ,i
,I EAN M. I.0N'I'IRS
.ll'III'I'Il. U. l.l'l'AS
M. LA YAl'GIIN LITAS
I'I'I'lIl'2L I. l.l'liI4I
JAMES Ii. I.l'Iil'INS
'l'Ill'Il.5lA IC. LUIKICNS
Kil'IliMAlNl'I 'I'. I.I'MADl'l'I
.IICANNIG M. l.l'MAlDlllfJ
J0Sl4II'Il C. I.l'NlilI0l"I-IR
lil-I'I"l'Y Y. l.l'l'I"I'Ilt
'l'lIOM.-KS .-L l,l"I'lIl'Ill
WlI,I.IAM C. l.l"l'Ill41lC
YIYIAN N. IA LES
MARIiAIlI'l'l' li. LYMAN
l'LYIlI'I 'I'. I.I"I'I.I'I
I'II.l'IANOIl li. lA"l'I.I'l
ll0lil'IR'l' li. LI"l'l,lG
MILLARII F. Mcl'Al!'l'Nl'IY
l'l.All.-I ll. M1'l'Al'I.l'IY
YIVIAN M. McK'LAIN
FIIANVIS Il. M1-CIA-Zl.l.AN
ANNA G. lIlcl'l,0NIU'1I'
l'Al'I. IV. Mc-1'l.05KEY
l'Il.-llKI.ICS I.. M1'l'0llMIf'li
JAMES IV. M1'I'0RMII'Ii
RIT.-I M. MvI'0llMlI'K
D0ll0'I'llI' G. Mc-t'0Y
IIICLICN A. M1'I'll."KI'lil'IN
Rli'l'Il M. lII4'14l'lIIH'
IHCRN.-XIII! IC. SI1'DI'lRMO'I"I
WILLIA M M. M1'Il0NAI.Il
NA'l'AI.II'2 I. M1'Ul'2li
l'HAIlI.0'I"I'I-I Y. Mm-GRA W
IIOWAIKII -I. MvGIlI'IGOR
.IOIIN l'. M1'IN'I'l'lll'I
IANIWI' I.. MPKINLICY
lllfllflllll I.. Ml'MlNN
NELSON R. M4'NAl'GIl'I'0N
K. LOUISE MvNl-EEL
Il0lH'IR'l' IC. MCNIFIIOI.
ICARI. R. Mn-Nl'I.'l'Y
IIICLICN BI. Ml'l'IlI'IlISON
V. YIYI.-'IN Mm-'l'AI'ISH
ROBl'IR'I' J. Ml'YIC'liI'IIl
0. DANIEL M:l0l'AR'l'NI'II
0 JEAN M. LOWERS Social Dancing Club 3, Corridor Patrol 3, Intramural Sports 1. 0 JEWEL
C. LUCAS Dramatics Club 2, 3, Vice President 2, Squad Leaders' Club 1, 2, Entertainment Club 1,
Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2,
President 33 Class Treasurer 1. 0 M. LA VAUGHN LUCAS Audubon Club 1, 2, Needlework Club 3.
0 ETHEL I. LUKE Travel Club 2, 3. 0 JAMES K. LUKENS Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3, Intramural
Sports 1. 0 THELMA E. LUKENS A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, Girls' Chorus 1. 0 GERMAINE T.
LUMADUE Knitting Club 1, 2, President 2, Learn-to-Drive Club 3, Vice President 3, Corridor Patrol
2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 JEANNE M. LUMADUE Needlework Club 1, Knitting Club 2, 3.
0 JOSEPH C. LUNGHOFER Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Stamp Club 1, 3. 0 BETTY V. LUPFER
World Friendship Club 2, Go-to-College Club 3, A Cappella Choir 2, 3. 0 THOMAS A. LUTHER
Safety Club 1, 2, 3, Street Patrol 1, 2, 3. 0 WILLIAM C. LUTHER Intramural Sports 2, 3, Varsity
Baseball 1. 0 VIVIAN N. LYLES Social Service Club 2, 3, Girls' Chorus 1, 2, Girls' A Cappella Choir
35 Annual Show 2. 0 MARGARET K. LYMAN Learn-to-Drive Club 1, Social Service Club 2.
0 CLYDE T. LYTLE Ushers' Club 1: Intramural Sports 1.
0 ELEANOR R. LYTLE Knitting Club 2, Needlework Club 3. 0 ROBERT B. LYTLE Boys
Federation, Secretary 2, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, Vice President 3, Senate 3, Traffic Patrol 2, 3,
Captain 3, Basketball 2, 3, Sports Club 1, 2, 3. 0 MILLARD F. MCCARTNEY Intramural Sports
2, 3. 0 CLARA R. McCAULEY Knitting Club 1, Learn-to-Drive Club 2, Needlework Club 3, Corri-
dor Patrol 3, Intramural Sports 1. 0 VIVIAN M. McCLAlN Learn-to-Drive Club 2, Needlework
Club 1. 0 FRANCIS R. McCLELLAN Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 ANNA G. McCLOSKEY Audubon
Club 3. 0 PAUL W. McCLOSKEY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 CHARLES L. McCORMICK Collec-
tors' Club 1, Stamp Club 2, 3, Horseshoe Staff 3, Horseshoe Club 3. I JAMES W. McCORMICK
Boys Federation, Treasurer 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 3, Home Room, President 3, Vice
President 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, Statesmanship Club 3, Vice President 3, Skippers' Club 3.
0 RITA M. McCORMICK Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Knitting Club 2, 3, Vice President 2, Attend-
ance Office Staff 3. 0 DOROTHY G. McCOY Home Room, Treasurer 2, Dance Orchestra 1, 2, 35
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Special Orchestra 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3, String Quartet 2. 0 HELEN A-
McCRACKEN Knitting Club 1, 2, Needlework Club 3. 0 RUTH M. McCURDY Orchestra 1, 2, Glee
Club 1, Knitting Club 3, Annual Show 1, 2. 0 BERNARD E. McDERMOTT Jay Vee Football 1,
Varsity Football 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 3, Stagecraft Club 1, Sports Club 2, 3, Intramural Sports 2, 3.
0 WILLIAM M. McDONALD Kodak Club 2, Intramural Sports 1, Radio Club 1. 0 NATALIE
I. McGEE Entertainment Club 3, Tap Dancing Club 1, Home Room, Treasurer 3, Secretary'1.
0 CHARLOTTE V. McGRAW World Friendship Club 2, 3, President 3, Social Service Club 3, Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 HOWARD J. McGREGOR Vivo Club 2, Ushers' Club 3, Intramural Sports
2, 3. 0 JOHN P. McINTYRE Varsity Football 2, 3, Varsity Track 2, 3, Jay Vee Football 1, Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 JANET L. McKINLEY Knitting Club 13 AUd11b0l1 Club 2, 3, Secretary 2, 33
Traffic Patrol 3. o RICHARD L. McMlNN Ushers' Club 2, President 2, Intramural Sports 1-
0 NELSON R. McNAUGHTON Vivo Club 1, Statesmanship Club 2, 3, Treasurer 2, Jay Vee Foot-
ball 1. 0 K. LOUISE McNEEL Knitting Club 1, 2, Learn-to-Drive Club 3. 0 ROBERT E. McNICHOL
Track Club 3, Ushers' Club 2, Track 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, President 3, Vice
President 2. 0 EARL R. McNULTY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Vice President 2, Presi-
dent 2. 0 HELEN M. McPHERSON Dramatics Club 1, World Friend-
ship Club 2, Social Service Club 3. 0 V. VIVIAN McTAVISH Home
Room, Vice President 2, President 3, Entertainment Club 1, 2, Dramatics
Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Corridor Patrol
1, 2, Annual Show 2, 3. 0 ROBERT J. MCVICKER Home Room, Presi-
dent 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Band 3, Dance Orchestra 2, 3, Annual Show
1, 2, 3, Special Orchestra 2, 3. 0 O. DANIEL MacCARTNEY Art Metal
Club 1, 2, President 2, Magic Club 3, Senate 3, Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 3, Gen-
eral Captain 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Vice President 2,
Debate Team 2. , '
Mechanical Drawing Requires
Preciseness and Exactness of
0 ANTOINETTE M. MACCINILE Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Knit-
ting Club 2, President 23 Learn-to-Drive Club 33 Home Room, Secretary 1,
Vice President 2. 0 JOSEPH F. MACEDONIA Intramural Sports 1, 2, 31
Statesmansliip Club 13 Forestry Club 23 Sports Club 3. 0 JAMES W.
MACKEY Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, President 33 A Cappella Choir 3. O MARY
P. MACKIE Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 3, Assistant Editor 33 Quill and Scroll
2, 3, Treasurer 33 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Traffic Patrol 2, 33 Girls League
Honor Roll 1, 23 Dramatics Club 13 Horseshoe Club 2, 3. 0 WILLIAM E.
MADDEN Class President 23 Senate 13 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice
President 2, President 33 Track Club 3, President 33 Varsity Track 1, 2, 3,
Captain 33 Varsity Football 1, 2, 3. 0 DAVID R. MAITLAND Ushers' Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2,
3. 0 ROBERT A. MALLAM Nature Observation Club 13 Art Metal Club 2, 3. 0 CATHERINE M.
MALLON Intramural Sports 2, 33 Knitting Club 13 Typing Club 2. 0 E. JEMW MALLORY Learn-to-
Drive Club 1Q Needlework Club 23 Typing Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 HARRY D. MALONE
Annual Show 23 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 33 Nature Observation Club 23 Corridor Patrol 3. 0 ELIAS J.
MANGIACARNE Attendance Office Staff 1, 23 Home Room, Sales Manager 33 Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 33
Squad Leaders' Club 1, 2, 33 Italian Club 2, 33 Tumbling Club 1, 2, 3. 0 ANGELO J. MANIGLIA Intra-
mural Sports 2, 3. O JOSEPH D. MARC!-IETTI Kodak Club 23 Chemistry Club 33 Intramural Sports
1. 0 SHIRLEY MARCUS Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Knitting Club 2, President 2, Secretary 23 Dramatics
Club 33 Entertainment Committee 1. 0 LOUISE D. MARKLAND Girls' Chorus 13 Dramatics Club
2, 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Mixed A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 33 Home Room, Sales
Manager 2. '
0 BETTY L. MARKLEY Travel Club 3. 0 MARIAN L. MARQUETTE Knitting Club 23 Learn-to-
Drive Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Travel Club 2. 0 JOHN F. MARSHALL Intramural Sports
1, 2, 33 Junior Chamber of Commerce 2, 3, Vice President 2, President 33 Traffic Patrol 3. 0 JOI-IIN J.
MARTINO Booster Club 1, 2, 33 Cheer Leader 1, 2, 3. 0 LUCILLE M. MARTINO Knitting Club 1, Sec-
retary 13 Italian Club 1, 23 Social Service Club 33 Annual Show 2. 0 A. BERNARD MARX Corridor
Patrol 1, 23 Newswriting Club 3, Treasurer 33 Basketball 1, 33 Executive Committee 13 Mountain Echo
Staff 2, 3, Business Manager 33 Quill and Scroll 33 Class Treasurer 3. 0 JEANNETTE A. MARZO Knit-
ting Club 1, 3, President 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 NANNETTE N. MARZO Intramural Sports 2,
3. 0 JOE A. MARZUCCO Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 PAUL M. MASCIARELLI Intramural Sports 1,
2, 33 Ushers' Club 3. 0 WILLIAM F. MASTERSON Vivo Club 1, 2, Secretary 13 Jay Vee Football 1, 2,
33 Squad Leaders' Club 1, 2, 33 Tumblers' Club 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Vice President 2. 0 ROBERT M.
MATHIEU Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 PHYLLIS P. MATTAS Dancing Club 13 Corridor Patrol 1, 23
Intramural Sports 1. O BETTY L. MATTHEWS World Friendship Club 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3.
0 MARY A. MAUK Girls' A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Astronomy Club 2. .
0 F. KESLER MAURER Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 ROSE M.
MAURO Typing Club 3. 0 ROBERT J. MAYHUE Band 2, 33 Orchestra 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33
Trombone Choir 1, 2, 33 Vivo Club 13 Special Orchestra 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 3. 0 NORMAN
I-I. MAZURIE Band 2, 33 Orchestra 33 Science Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room,
Vice President 2. 0 EUGENE R. MAZZA Street Patrol 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 JAMES C.
MEC!-ILING College Club 2, 3, President 33 Sports Club 2, 33 Assistant Track Manager 1, 23 Football 1,
2, 33 Corridor Patrol 3. 0 ANNA M. MEESE Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 BETTY
L. MEINTEL Learn-to-Drive Club 23 Dramatics Club 33 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Girls' A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 2. I ELEANOR M. MENTZER
Travel Club 2, 3, Secretary 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 SUZANNE F. MENZA Social Service Club 1,
2, 33 Italian Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 33 Attendance Oifice Staff 3. 0 HOWARD C. MERRITTS Stage
Design Club 13 Safety Club 2, 33 Street Patrol 2, 3. 0 RALPH E. METZGER Intramural Sports 2, 3.
0 BERNADINE G. MILLER Girls' Glee Club 13 Needlework Club 23 Typing Club 3. 0 BETTIE T.
MILLER Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 BYRON C. MILLER Chemistry Club 2, Vice President 23 Physics
Club 3, President 33 Home Room, Vice President 23 Mountain Echo Staff 13 Junior Academy of Science
2, 3, Treasurer 3.
AN'l'0INI-I'I"I'IfI M. MAi't'INII.E
.IOSICPII I". MACICIIOINJIA
JAMES W. MAl'RItIY
MARY I'. MACRII41
WILLIAM I-J. MADIIICN
DAVID R. MAI'I'I.ANIl
ROBl'1R'l' A. MALLADI
t'A'l'IIARINI41 M. M.-KI.l.UN
E. JEAN MALLIIRX'
HARRY Il. MALONIC
I'II.IAS J. 5lANGIAl'ARNiI'I
ANGICLO J. MANIGLIA
JOSI'II'II D. MARI'l'II'I'I"l'I
L0l'ISI'I ll. MARRIANII
HI'I'I"I'Y I.. MARKI.l'IY
MARIAN I.. MARQl'lC'I"I'I'I
JOIIN I". MARSHALL
JOHN J. MAR'I'llNO
I.l'l'lI.I.I'I M. MARTINO
A. BERNARD MARX
J ICA NN I'I'I"l'l'1 A. BIA R10
NANNI'1'1"1'lfI N. MARIO
JOE A. MARZUCCO
I'AI'I. M. MASI'IARI'ILI.I
WILLIAM I". MAS'I'I4IRS0N
ROBERT M. MA'I'IIII'Ill
I'Il!'I.I.IS I'. MA'l"I'AS
RI+1'I"l'Y I.. MA'I"I'HI+1WS
MARY A. MAUK
I". KI'1SI.I'lR MAURER
ROSE M. MAURO
ROBERT J. MAYlIl'I'l
NORMAN II. MAIURIIC
I'IllliI'INE R. MAZZA
.IAMI-IS 0. MIGCIILING
ANNA M. MICIAISIG
III'IT'l'Y I.. lNll'IIN'I'l'II.
ELEANOR M. DlI'1N'I'ZI'2R
SFZANNI-I I". MENZA
IIOSVARII C. MI4IRRI'I"I'N
l:Al.l'H E. Ml'I'I'ZliI'IR
m':lcNAnlNl-2 G. Mu.l.lf:lc
BI'1'I"I'Il'l 'I'. MII.I.I'IR
BYRON C. YMILLICR
HARV E 1' C. Mll.I.I4IR
HI'ILl'IN R. MILLER
R lCNNl'I'l'll I.. MlI.Ll'IR
JLYN I. MILLICR
MARGA RI'1'I' I.. M I I.I.I'IIi
MA RJORI IC l'. MlLI.l'IR
MA RY l.. MILLER
ICN N. MILLER
Il0IlI'IR'l' E. MII.I.I'JlC
El.lZABl'I'l'll R. M l LLS
.IOIG VV. MILLS
l'Al'I.lNE R. MISITANO
Bl'l'l"l'Y J. Ml'l'K'IIlCI.I.
ROY O. MOCK
MARIA N IG. MOCK
ALDO M. MOl'I"A
I". MOII LE R
M. ROSE MOI.I.Il'A
f'El'I'II.lA A. MON'l'Rl'ILLA
G EORG I-I M. MOON I-I
LOR l'2'I"l'A M. MOOR IC
A . MOORE
l.ll.l.lAN M. MORl'II.l.l
LOIS J. MORGAN
I5I'J'I"l'l' I.. MUIVI'
VI'II.l.lA M G. MONSER
FLOY II R. MO'l"l'l'lR
JAMES R. IIIOYPIR
DON N. Ml'l.llOLLl'IN
l5E'I"l'1' l". MURI
A LMIRA H. MURPIII'
BI+l'I"I'Y J. 1IIl'I!ItA I'
JOHN S. DIURRAY
CIFHARII L. Ml'SSl'IR
AMICRIGO II. Ml'S'l'O
I"Rl'IIlI'IRli'K J. NADHR
.IOSICPII Il. NAIIEII
MARGARl'1'l' E. NALIC
ONY N. NAl'Ol.l'I'ANA
ALBIGRT C. NASSIF
0 GLORIA E. MILLER Dramatics Club 25 Entertainment Club 35 Annual Show 2. 0 HARVEY
C. MILLER Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 A. HELEN MILLER Intramural Sports 15 Learn-to-Drive
Club 3. 0 HELEN R. MILLER Library Club 15 World Friendship Club 29 Social Service Club 3.
0 KENNETH L. MILLER Football Manager 15 Future Craftsmen of America 15 Safety Club 1, 25
Street Patrol 21 Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 LOUISE E. MILLER Typing Club 3. 0 MADOLYN I.
MILLER Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 MARGARET L. MILLER Forum Club 1, 25 Annual Show
1, 2, 32 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3: Chemistry Club 33 Girls League Honor Roll 1. I MARGUERITE
MILLER World Friendship Club 2, Secretary 25 Mountain Echo Staff 25 Newswriting Club 25
Executive Committee 25 Home Room, Sales Manager 2, 3. 0 MARJORIE P. MILLER Dramatics
Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 35 Mountain Echo Staff 25 Tap Dancing Club 3. 0 MARY L. MILLER
Travel Club 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 13 Girls' A Cappella Choir 3, 0 REUBEN N, MILLER
Radio Club 15 Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 ROBERT E. MILLER Safety Club 1, 2, 35 Street Patrol
1, 2, 35 Jay Vee Football 2, 3. 0 ELIZABETH R. MILLS Social Service Club 35 Library Club 15 World
Friendship Club 25 Home Room, Secretary 15 Attendance Office Staif 3. 0 JOE W. MILLS Horse-
shoe Staff 2, 35 Jay Vee Football 25 Hunting and Fishing Club 25 Statesmanship Club 3.
0 PAULINE R. IVIISITANO Tap Dancing Club 25 Secretarial Club 3. 0 BETTY J. MITCHELL
Dramatics Club 15 Social Service Club 2, 3, President 35 English Play 25 Corridor Patrol 25 Girls'
A Cappella Choir 25 A Cappella Choir 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 25 Class Vice
President 2. 0 LEROY O. MOCK Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Forestry Club 3, Secretary-Treasurer 3.
0 MARIAN E. MOCK Dramatics Club 25 Intramural Sports 15 English Department Play 35 Recep-
tion Committee 3. 0 ALDO M. MOFFA Collectors' Club 15 Ushers' Club 25 Home Room, Secretary 15
Intramural Sports 1. 0 JOSEPH F. MOHLER Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Corridor Patrol 2.
0 M. ROSE MOLLICA Knitting Club 25 Typing Club 3. O CECELIA A. MONTRELLA World
Friendship Club 35 Social Service Club 25 Italian Club 1. 0 GEORGE M. MOORE Intramural Sports
1, 2, 35 Art Metal Club 15 Vivo Club 25 Sports Club 3. 0 LORETTA M. MOORE World Friendship
Club 35 Social Service Club 2. I SHIRLEY A. MOORE World Friendship Club 25 Travel Club 33
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 LILLIAN M. MORELLI Home Room, Vice President 1, Treasurer 35
Corridor Patrol 1, 25 Needlework Club 35 Knitting Club 1. 0 LOIS J. MORGAN Knitting Club 1, 21
Social Service Club 3. 0 BETTY L. MORT Needlework Club 15 Forum Club 25 Entertainment Club
35 Intramural Sports 1. O WILLIAM G. MOSSER Intramural Sports 15 Sheet Metal Club 2.
0 FLOYD R. MOTTER Newswriting Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 JAMES R. MOYER
Sports Club 15 Jay Vee Football 1, 25 Varsity Football 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Track 2, 3.
0 DON N. MULHOLLEN Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 BETTY F. MURI Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35
Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 3. 0 ALMIRA E. MURPHY Needlework Club
35 Knitting Club 1. I FERN D. MURPHY Kodak Club 1, Vice President 15 Magic Club 2, 35 Chem-
istry Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 BETTY J. MURRAY Knitting Club 15 Learn-to-Drive
Club 2, Secretary 25 Social Service Club 3, Vice President 3. 0 JOHN S. MURRAY Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 RICHARD L. MUSSER Cross Country 25 Intramural Sports 2, 3. O AMERIGO H.
MUSTO Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. 0 FREDERICK J. NADER
Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Special Orchestra 1, 2, 33 String
Quartet 1, 2, 35 All-State Orchestra 1, 25 All-District Orchestra 1, 25
Home Room, Vice President 1, 3. 0 JOSEPH D. NADER A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1+ Art Metal Club 15
Music Club 25 Home Room, Sales Manager 3, Vice President 25 Corridor
Patrol 2. 0 MARGARET E. NALE Intramural Sports 15 A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 15 Knitting Club 25 Embroidery Club 35 Squad
Leaders' Club 15 Corridor Patrol 2. 0 TONY N. NAPOLITANA Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 ALBERT C. NASSIF Vivo Club 25 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 2.
Library-A Haven of Study
0 SAMUEL 0. NEAL Ride Club 23 Safety Club 3. 0 RAY N. NEA-
SON Kodak Club 13 Magic Club 2, 33 Chemistry Club 23 Intramural Sports
1, 2, 3. 0 FERN I. NEUHAUSER Dramatics Club 33 Mixed A Cappella
Choir 2, 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 23 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. 0 MARK
F. NIXON Stagecraft Club 1, 2, Vice President 1, 23 Physics Club 33
Chemistry Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Sales Mana--
ger 1, Vice President 23 Corridor Patrol 1. 0 MARGARET J. NOEL
Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Social Service Club 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 33
Intramural Sports 2. 0 MILDRED E. NOLAN Go-to-College Club 33
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Attendance Office Staff 33 Traffic Patrol 33
Home Room, Treasurer 3. 0 WILLIAM H. NORRIS Handicraft Club 13 Magic Club 23 Nature Ob-
servation Club 3, Vice President 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3. O DORIS A. NORTON Needlework Club 1,
33 Go-to-College Club 23 Intramural Sports 1. 0 CARL P. NOVOSEL Hunting and Fishing Club 23 In-
tramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Bicycle Club 1. 0 FLORINE M. NYE Needlework Club 3. 0 KARL J.
OBERNEDER Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 CHARLES J. O'BRlEN Stagecraft Club 13 Statesmanship
Club 3. 0 THOMAS I-I.. 0'BRIEN Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 CARL E. O'DONNELL Stagecraft Club
1, 23 Hi-Y 1, 2, 33 College Club 33 Corridor Patrol 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 SHIRLEY A.
O'DONNELL Dramatics Club 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 23 Social Dancing Club 33 Annual Show 1, 23
Intramural Sports 13 Home Room, Secretary 3.
o JOHN E. OELLIG Forestry Club 2, Vice President 23 Chess Club 3, Secretary 33 Home Room,
President 3, Vice President 2. 0 MARION E. OFIESH Needlework Club 23 Knitting Club 33 Debate
Team 23 Intramural Sports 2. 0 ROBERT B. OGDEN Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Nature Study Club 13
Golf Club 23 Future Craftsmen of America 3. 0 ROBERT F. O'HARA Intramural Sports 3. 0 GER-
TRUDE A. O'KEEFE Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Tap Dancing Club 1, 23 Learn-to-Drive Club 23 Dra-
matics Club 3, Secretary 3. 0 JAMES R. O'KEIFF Intramural Sports 1. 0 ELIZABETH A. OLLINGER
Intramural Sports 2, 3. O INA D. O'NEIL Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 BETTY J. ONKST Social Service
Club 23 Corridor Patrol 23 Vocational Club 3, Vice President 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2. 0 RUTHE
C. ORANGE Girls' A Cappella Choir 13 Mixed A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 World
Friendship Club 13 Corridor Patrol 23 Home Room, Treasurer 1, 2. 0 THADEUS L. ORKUSZ
Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 JOSEPHINE M. ORSENA Italian Club 13 Knitting Club 2, 33 Corridor
Patrol 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1. 0 CURTIS H. 0'SHELL Street Patrol 23 Safety Club 23 Football
Manager 13 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Corridor Patrol 2, 3. 0 CAROLYN L. OSMAN Girls' A Cappella
Choir 2, 33 Mixed A Cappella Choir 33 Vocational Club 13 Audubon Club 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 33 Home
Room, Sales Manager 2, 3. 0 VIOLA G. OTT Knitting Club 1, 2, Vice President 23 Vocational Club 2.
0 ELAINE V. OVER World Friendship Club 13 Social Service Club 23 Dramatics Club 3.
0 SHIRLEY PAIKIN Horseshoe Staff 2, 33 Quill and Scroll 2, 33 Girls League Honor Roll 13
Mixed A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 23 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Statesmanship Club 33
Horseshoe Club 2, 3. 0 WILLIAM F. PALOVSKY Art Metal Club 13 Intramural Sports 2, 33 Nature
Observation Club 3. 0 CONSTANTINE L. PAPADEAS Home Room. President 33 Vivo Club 23.
Kodak Club 33 Ushers' Club 23 Home Room, Sales Manager 3. 0 THEODORE L. PAPADEAS?
Intramural Sports 2, 3. O VIOLA J. PAPANICOLAN Girls' Chorus 13 Attendance Office Staff 3.
0 ARTHUR E. PAPPAS Art Metal Club 13 USh6I's' Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 HAROLD
L. PARK Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 2, 33 Stagecraft Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Nature Obser-
vation Club 23 Home Room, Secretary 13 Art Club 3. 0 JACK I-I. PARK Track Team 13 Airplane
Club 13 Nature Observation Club 13 Intramural Sports 1. 0 MICHAEL A. PARROS Vivo Club 23
Ushers' Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 EARL F. PARSONS Ushers' Club 1, 23 Intramural
Sports 1, 2. 0 GERALD T. PARSON Home Room, Secretary 13 Street Patrol 1, 2, 33 Safety Club
1, 2, 33 Corridor Patrol 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Track Team 1. 0 PHYLLIS M. PARSONS
Dramatics Club 33 Drum and Bugle Corps 2. 0 VIRGINIA R. PARSONS Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33
Tap Dancing Club 33 Drum and Bugle Corps 2. 0 MARGARET V. PASQUINI Needlework Club 13
Dramatics Club 23 Knitting Club 33 Italian Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
SAMFEL 0. NEAL
RAY N. NEASON
FERN I. NEl'IIAl'SER
MARK F. NIXON
MAROARE'l' J. NOEL
NIILDRED E. NOLAN
WILLIAM II. NORRIS
DORIS A. NORTON
CARL I'. NOYOSEL
I-'LORINE M. NYE
KARL J. OIiI'1RNI'1DEIi
CIIARLES J. O'ISRIEN
THOIIIAS H. O'IIRIEN
EARL E. O'DONNEI.l.
SHIRl.l'lY A. O'DON NIQLI.
,IOHN E. OELLIO
MARION IC. OFIESH
ROBERT B. OGDEN
ROISERT F. O'HARA
OI'lR'I'Rl'DE .-I. O'IiI'IEI4'I'l
JAMES R. O'I4EII"If'
I'Il.llAI!I'l'I'II A. OI.LINGI'1R
INA D. O'NEIL
IIE'I"I'I' .l. ONKSYI'
RIITHE C. ORANGE
'I'IIADEl'S L. ORKUSZ
.IOSEPHINE M. ORSENA
l'l'R'I'IS H. O'SIIELL
CAROLYN L. OSMAN
YIOLA G. O'I"I'
ELAINE V. OVER
WILLIAM F. PALOVSKI'
f'ONS'l'AN'I'lNE I., I'Al'ADEA
THEODORE L. l'AI'ADEA
YIOLA .l. I'AI'ANll'OLAN
AR'I'Hl'R E. l'AI'l'AS
HAROLD L. VARR
JACK H. PARI4.
PA R R05
EARL F. PARSONS
GERALD 'I'. PARSON
I'I'I!'LLIS III. PARSONS
VIRGINIA IK. PARSONS
BIARIIARHI' Y. I'ANi2l'IfQl
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ELICANOR J. l'ASSARI'll.LA
SHIRLEY J. I'A'I"l'l'lRSON
.IICNNIIC l". l'A'l"l'ON
MARJORIE A. I'A'I"l'ON
GICORGIG II. l'l'Il'K
ALMA R. l'I'lNNlNG'l'ON
Rl'I'A M. PI'INNlNG'l'ON
JOHN U. I'I'INSYL
THOMAS IC. PERKINS
JACK G. PERRY
I'lVI'ILYN M. I'I'I'l'I4lRSON
MARION M. I'l'l'l'ERSON
MARY l'. l'I'I'l'ROl'EI.LI
DAVID J. l'l"Il'2S'l'ICR
PHYLLIS G. IPIERSON
ROYIDON 0. I'Il'I'IR
AIDICLINA A. PIZZINO
SANTO J. l'I1ZINO
RATHARINI-I R. I'Ll'MMI'IR
JOSEPH A. l'0I.lt'AS'l'R0
DANIEL ll. l'00I.
I-I. PAIFLINE PORTA
ALMA l. l'0R'l'I'JR
ANNA II. POSIOIYAYI 'll
DORIS M. l'O'l"l'ER
ARMANI! I". l'ROSl'I'IRI
ITILLIAM H. PROSSER.
llORO'I'HI'IA I'. l'ROllliII
M. ROSELLA l'l7'l"I'
l'IRNI'lS'I' P. QllIN'l'ILl
CLARA M. RAINYANSKI
AIIELIG I'. RAJIAZZOTTI
JAMES R.. RANKEY
ANIIREVV J. RATH
JOHN L. RAITGII
-IAMI-IS J. IIIGIIIDICK
MARION IC. REED
PAUL IV. RIGICD
ROBI4 RT 1 REED
RI! HARD Iil. Illfllfllllflll
KH 'KRLES V. Rl'2l"l"NI'IR
I ORRAINIG I". RI'II"I"NI'IR
JOHN F. R EIFSNYIDICR
0 ELEANOR J. PASSARELLA Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 3, Vice President 13 Italian Club 2, 3.
0 SHIRLEY J. PATTERSON Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Knitting Club 23 Dramatics Club 2, 33 Girls
League Play 1. 0 JENNIE F. PATTON Audubon Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 1, Treasurer 2, Presi-
dent 3. 0 MARJORIE A. PATTON Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Entertainment Club 23 Girls League
Honor Roll 13 Go-to-College Club 33 Refreshment Committee 23 Home Room, Sales Manager 2,
President 3. 0 GEORGE II. PECK Stagecraft Club 2. 0 ALMA R. PENNINGTON Learn-to-Drive
Club 1. 0 RITA M. PENNINGTON Home Room, Secretary 1, Sales Manager 1, Vice President 2,
President 33 Audubon Club 1, 33 Tap Dancing Club 1. 0 JOHN C. PENSYL Home Room, Vice Pres-
ident 2, President 33 Boys Federation, Vice President 33 Band 1, 2, 3, Secretary 23 Trombone Choir
1, 2, 33 Senate 33 Skippers' Club 3, Treasurer 3. 0 THOMAS E. PERKINS Booster Club 1, 23
Cheerleader 1, 23 Drum and Bugle Corps 2, 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 33 Horseshoe Club 33
Horseshoe Staff 3. 0 JACK G. PERRY Collectors' Club 13 Stamp Collectors' Club 2, 3, President 3, Sec-
retary 23 Chemistry Club 2, 3. 0 EVELYN M. PETERSON Annual Show 1, 2, 33 A Cappella Choir 1, 2,
33 Knitting Club 1: Music Club 23 Social Dancing Club 3. 0 MARION M. PETERSON Dramatics Club
1, 2, 33 Mixed A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 23 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Intramural
Sports 1, 2. 0 MARY P. PETROCELLI World Friendship Club 33 Typing Club 33 Intramural Sports
1, 2. 0 DAVID J. PFIESTER Tumbling Club 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 33 Art Metal Club 1, 2.
0 PI-IYLLIS G. PIERSON Girls' A Cappella Choir 13 Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Corridor Patrol 33 States-
manship Club 33 Audubon Club 1, 23 Finance Committee 23 Annual Show 33 Compass Staff 3.
0 ROYDON C. PIPER Band 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 2, 33 Dance Orchestra 2, 33 All-State Band 2, 33
All-State Orchestra 33 Intramural Sports 13 German Band 1. 0 ADELINA A. PIZZINO Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 SANTO J. PIZZINO Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Art Club 33 Home Room, Treasurer 3.
0 ROSEMARY PLANK Knitting Club 1, 23 World Friendship Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
0 KATHARINE R. PLUMMER Mixed A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Audubon Club 13
Music Club 2, 33 Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 33 Future Teachers of America 1, 2. 0 JOSEPH A. POLICASTRO
Ushers' Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 3. 0 DANIEL H. POOL Corridor Patrol 33 Physics Club 33
Nature Observation Club 13 Intramural Sports 13 Home Room, Vice President 2. O E. PAULINE
PORTA Home Room, Vice President 23 Audubon Club 3. 0 ALMA I. PORTER Social Service Club 13
Italian Club 1. 0 ANNA H. POSIOWAYCI-I World Friendship Club 33 Typing Club 33 Intramural
Sports 1, 2. 0 DORIS M. POTTER Girls League Honor Roll 1, 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Chem-
istry Club 2, 33 Physics Club 33 Traffic Patrol 33 Horseshoe Staff 33 Horseshoe Club 3. 0 ARMAND
F. PROSPERI Ushers' Club 1, 23 Safety Club 33 Intramural Sports 1. 0 WILLIAM H. PROSSER
Street Patrol 1, 2, 33 Tumbling Club 13 Safety Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 3. 0 DOROTHEA
P. PROUGH Knitting Club 1, Vice President 13 Entertainment Club 33 Tap Dancing Club 13 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, President 3, Vice President 2, Secretary 1. 0 M. ROSELLA PUTT
Knitting Club 13 Needlework Club 32 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3,
0 ERNEST P. QUINTILI Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 JAMES QUIRIN Kodak Club 1, 2, Sec-
retary 2. 0 CLARA M. RADWANSKI Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Social Dancing Club 33 Dramatics
Club 3. 0 ADELE P. RAMAZZOTTI Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Travel Club 23 Italian Club 33 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 JAMES R. RANKEY Ushers' Club 2, 3, Vice President 3. 0 ANDREW J.
RATH Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 JOHN L. RAUGH Chess Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
0 JAMES J. REDDICK Vivo Club 1, 2, Vice President 13 Intramural Sports 2, 33 Boy Scouts' Club 2.
Secretary 2. 0 MARION E. REED Knitting Club 13 World Friendship
Club 23 Social Dancing Club 3. 0 PAUL W. REED Art Metal Club 13
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 ROBERT C. REED Varsity Football 2, 33
Stagecraft Club 1, 23 Art Club 3, Treasurer 3. 0 RICHARD E. REEDER
Band 13 Dance Orchestra 13 Orchestra 13 Home Room, Vice President 2,
President 33 Physics Club 3. 0 CHARLES V. REFFNER Ushers' Club 23
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 LORRAINE F. REFFNER Knitting Club 13
Tap Dancing Club 23 Entertainment Club 33 Home Room, Vice Presi-
dent 3. 0 JOHN F. REIFSNYDER Band 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 2, 33 Handi-
craft Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 3.
"T0te1's of the Pigskin"
l S '
Auto-Shop Workers Tune Up
0 JANE E. REILLY Library Club 13 Social Service Club 2, 3.
0 BETTY REINECKER Annual Show 1, 23 Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 23
Knitting Club 33 Flask and Beaker Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 13 Home
Room, Sales Manager 33 Girls League Honor Roll 2. 0 KATHRYN E.
REISINGER Annual Show 13 Knitting Club 1, 23 Italian Club 13 Girls'
Chorus 1, 23 Social Dancing Club 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 RALPH F.
RENTZELL Vivo Club 1, 2. 0 ARTHUR S. REPLOGLE Kodak Club 13
Newswriting Club 2, Treasurer 23 Sports Club 33 Traffic Patrol 33 Home
Room, Sales Manager 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Mountain Echo
1, 2, 3, Sports Editor 3. 0 BETTY L. REPLOGLE Intramural Sports
1, 2, 32 Knitting Club 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 33 Home Room, Secretary 2, 3. 0 NORMAN K.
REYNOLDS Booster Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 23 Cheerleader 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 1,
Sales Manager 2, 3. 0 RICHARD RHODES Forestry Club 23 Attendance Office Staff 3. 0 ROBERT
A. RHODES Basketball Manager 1, 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 2, 3. 0 JACK D.
RIBBLET Physics Club 33 Home Room, Secretary 1, Sales Manager 2. 0 MADALINE E. RICE
Vocational Club 13 Travel Club 23 Social Dancing Club 3. 0 JANET B. RICEDORF Knitting Club 13
Squad Leaders' Club 2, 33 Tumbling Club 33 Tap Dancing Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 JOSEPH
RICHARDELLA Track Club 13 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 33 Italian Club 33 Intramural Sports 3.
0 GEORGE H. RICHARDS Amateur Telegraph Club 23 Intramural Sports 2, 33 Home Room, Sec-
retary 13 Kodak Club 1. 0 HERMAN A. RICHETT Rifle Club 3.
I WALTER C. RICKETTS Riiie Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. I ELMER F. RICKO
Track Club 13 Hunting and Fishing Club 2. 0 ELVIRA A. RIFE Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 2, 3.
0 GLADYSM. RILEY Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 JANE F. RILEY Knitting Club 13 Social Service
Club 23 World Friendship Club 3. 0 WILLIAM H. RILEY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 DONALD C.
RITCHEY Art Metal Club 13 Handicraft Club 2, 33 Illtramural SDONS 3- ' HELEN L- RITCHEY
Corridor Patrol 33 Social Service Club 33 Learn-to-Drive Club 1. 0 LEONARD E. RITCIIEY Future
Craftsmen of America 13 Ushers' Club 23 Rifle Club 3. 0 J. LEO ROBBINS Intramural Sports 2, 3.
0 ANNA M. ROBERTS Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Knitting Club 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 3, Treas-
urer 3. 0 BETTY A. ROBINSON Learn-to-Drive Club 3. 0 MARGARET B. ROBINSON Needlework
Club 1, 2, 33 Traffic Patrol 3. 0 PHYLLIS E. ROBISON Intramural Sports 13 Traffic Patrol 33 Learn-
to-Drive Club 23 Entertainment Club 3. 0 PAUL L. ROCK Golf Club 1.
0 RITA L. RODGERS Knitting Club 13 Needlework Club 33 Learn-to-Drive Club 2. o DOROTHY
M. RODKEY Dramatics Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. O K. JEANNE RODKEY World Friend-
ship Club 23 Traffic Patrol 33 Astronomy Club 33 Squad Leaders' Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 33 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 23 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3. 0 MARIE ROLAND Knitting Club
2, 3, President 23 Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 HELEN A. ROLLISON World Friendship Club 33 Typing
Club 3. 0 ELLSWORTH G. ROONEY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Stamp Club 1. 0 EVELYN F. ROSCH
Mixed A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 World Friendship Club 13 Music Club 2, 3.
0 KENNETH R. ROSE Track Club 1, 23 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 33 Track 1.
0 LILLIAN M. ROSS Orchestra 1, 2. 33 Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 33 Horseshoe Staff 33 Refreshment Com-
mittee 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 All-District Orchestra 2, 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Travel Club 2.
I MILDRED E. ROSS Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Horseshoe Staff 2, 33 Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 33 Quill and Scroll
2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Executive Committee 13 Debating Team 23 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2.
0 ROBERT ROSEVEAR Rifle Club 23 Intramural Sports 1. 0 DOUGLAS E. ROUDABUSH Physics
C1ub 35 Chemistry Club 2, I PHILIP J. ROUZEII Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 WILLIAM C. RUBINE
Intramural Sports 1, 2. O DOROTHY A. RUBINO Intramural Sports 13 Social Service Club 33 Typing
JANE E. REILLY
KATHRYN IC. REISINGER
RALPH I". RENTZELL
ARTHUR S. lllEI'LOIi LE
B l'I'l"l'Y L. R I'Il'LOG LE
NORMAN K. REYNOLDS
ROBERT A. RHODES
JACK D. RIISIILET
RIADALINE IC. RICE
JANET B. RIl'EDORI"
GEORGE ll. RICIIARDS
HERMAN A. RICHETT
IVALTER F. RIl'KE'I"I'S
ELMER I". RICRO
ELYIRA A. RIFE
GLADYS M. RILEY
JANE I". RILEY
IYILLIAM H. RILEY
DONALD U. RITCHEY
HELEN L. RITCHICY
LEONARD E. RI'I'CIIE'
J. LEO ROBBINS
x K '
ANNA M. ROBERTS
BE'I"l'Y A. ROBINSON
MARGARET B. ROBINSON
PHYLLIS E. ROBISON
PAUL L. ROCK
RI'I'A L. RODGERS
DOROTHY M. RODKI-JY
K. JEANNE RODKEY
HELEN A. ROLLISON
ELLSWORTI-I G. ROONEY
EYI-JLYN F. ROSCH
KENNICTII R. ROSE
LILLIAN M. ROSS
MILDRED E. ROSS
DOUGLAS E. ROITDABUSH
PHILIP J. ROUZER
VVILLIAM C. RITBINE
DOROTHY A.. RUBINO
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DORIS G. RVNYICON
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GLENN C. RYAN
SAM M. S.lli.K'l'lN0
J. NIICLYIN SAl'Kl'I'l"I'
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H. LEUNA Sfll.-Xlll.l'I
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fll.-X RLICS ll, NFIIM l'2l.Zl,l'IN
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DAVID J. SI'llMl'IRRl'Il'K
IYILLI.-X M A. SPIRILI.
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R0lKl4IR'I' K'. SICITZ
ll. R0lll'IR'I' Sl'Il.H'I'l'Z
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JOHN ll. NIIAIIH
l'Il.lZAlH'I'I'H I.. SHAl"l"l'IR
IDUNALD I.. SllAl'I4'l-IR
MARG.-KRI-I'l' I-I. SllAl"l"l'1R
MlC'HAl'II. I'I. SHANIGR
RAYMOND 'l'. SIIARIIAIUII
I-EDWARD ll. SHARE
IIELICN SHA R E
0 HOWARD E. RUDASILL Home Room, President 33 Intramural Sports 1. 0 IONA M.
RUDASILL Intramural Sports 1, 23 Tumbling Club 1, 2, 33 Needlework Club 1, 23 Tap Dancing Club 13
Glee Club 13 Annual Show 1, 23 Squad Leaders' Club 2. 0 JEANNE E. RUESS Newswriting Club 1, 2,
3, Secretary 23 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3, Literary Editor 33 Quill and Scroll 2, 33 Home Room, Vice
President 2, President 33 Chemistry Club 2, 33 Drematics Club 1: Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3. 0 DORIS
G. RUNYEON World Friendship Club 23 Social Service Club 33 Embroidery Club 13 Home Room, Sales
Manager 3. 0 RICHARD B. RUNYEN Vivo Club 1, 23 Art Metal Club 33 Home Room, Secretary 1,
Vice President 2. 0 JACK C. RUPE Home Room, Vice President 23 Intramural Sports 2, 3.
0 FRANCES L. RUPERT Travel Club 2, 3, Vice President 23 Home Room, Sales Manager 2.
0 GERALDINE M. RUPERT Typing"C1ub 3. 0 EDITH D. RUSCITO Italian Club 1, 23 Orchestra
1, 2, 33 Annual shew 1, 2, 3. o LOUISE RUSSELL Knitting Club 1. President 1: Typing Club 2, 3.
President 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 3, Vice President 2, Secretary 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
O EMERSON E. RUTHERFORD Safety Club 1, 23 Physics Club 3. 0 GLENN C. RYAN Intramural
Sports 13 Safety Club 23 Home Room, Vice President 3. 0 SAM M. SABATINO Squad Leader 2, 33
Handicraft Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 J. MELVIN SACKETT Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33
Baseball 2. 33 Squad Leader 2, 33 Ushers' Club 2. 0 E. BERNADINE SAGER Library Club 13 Learn-
to--Drive Club 13 Social Service Club 1, Treasurer 1.
C EMILY SAMKIN Horseshoe Club 33 Wagnerian Club 23 Debate Team 23 Horseshoe Staff 3.
0 STANLEY J. SAMSON Handicraft Club 13 Art Metal Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 EUGENE
J. SANTELLA Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Italian Club 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 2, 3.
0 HENRY K. SAVINO Italian Club 23 Physics Club 33 Statesmanship Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2,
33 Home Room, President 3. 0 MARY E. SCAGLIONE Annual Show 13 Italian Club 1, 2, 33 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Social Service Club 2, Secretary 23 Future Teachers of America 1, 33 Learn-to-
Drive Club 33 Knitting Club 1, President 1. 0 E. LEONA SCHADLE Intramural Sports 1, 23 Corridor
Patrol 33 Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Library Club 23 Knitting Club 3. 0 REGINA M. SCI-IMELTZER Tap
Dancing Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3. O CHARLES H. SCI-IMELZLEN Kodak Club 1, 2, 3, Presi-
dent 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 WALTER F. SCHMELZLEN Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 DAVID
J. SCHMERBECK Compass Staff 2, 3, Business Manager 35 Bibyole Club 35 Ushers' Club 2, 33 Intra-
mural Sports 3, o WILLIAM A, SCHOLL Stagecraft Club 13 Radio Telegraph Club 2, 3. 0 GEORGE
A. SCHORNER Hunting and Fishing Club 2. 0 IRVING SCHULMAN Forestry Club 13 Nature
Observation Club 23 Art Club 3. o BENNY SCHULMAN Mountain Echo Staff 2. 3: Newswriting Club
2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2,, 3. 0 AMOS D. SCHUI-TZ Ushers' Club 13 Intramural Sports 2, 3.
0 HARRIET E. SCHULTZ Audubon Club 2, 33 Tap Dancing Club 13 Knitting Club 1. 0 MADE-
LINE M. SCHUM Needlework Club 13 Typing Club 2, 3: Intramural Sports 1. 2- ' ARTHUR C-
SCHUNK Gompers High School, New York City 13 Future Craftsmen of America 23 Physics Club 3.
0 W. ARTHUR SCOTT Future Craftsmen of America 3. I ROBERT C. SEITZ Vivo Club 1, 23 SPOPYS
Club 33 Jay Vee Basketball 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Manager 1. 0 H. ROBERT SELWITZ Ushers'
Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 JANET L. SHADE Intramural SPQNS 23 Knitting Club 22 Tap
Dancing Club 23 Home Room, Vice President 2. 0 JOHN H. SHADE Intramural SDO!'fS 1- ' ELIZA-
BETH L. SHAFFER Class Vice President 13 Social Service Club 33 Statesmanship Club 33 Corridor
Patrol 23 Traffic Patrol 33 Home Room, Secretary 11 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Mixed A Cappella Choir 3.
0 DONALD L. SHAFFER Booster Club 13 Cheerleader 1. I MARGARET
E. SHAFFER Intramural Sports 2, 3. O MICHAEL E. SHANER Home
Room, President 33 Varsity Track 1, 2, 33 Track Club 1, 2, 33 College Club 23
Intramural Sports Il, 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 33 House of Representa-
tives 3, Secretary 3. 0 RAYMOND T. SHARBAUGH Vivo Club 13 Golf
Club 23 Agriculture Club 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 EDWARD H.
SHARE Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 HELEN SHARE Mountain Echo
Staff 2, 33 Newswriting Club 2, 33 Forum Club 33 Knitting Club 1, Secre-
tary 13 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 23 Quill and Scroll 33
Entertainment Committee 3.
"Friends of the Vast Public-
The Way to a Student's Heart
-Through His Stomach
0 R. LYNN SHARER Intramural Sports 2, 3. I HELEN M. SHARP
Knitting Club 13 Needlework Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1. O GLADYS
I. SHAW Needlework Club 1, Secretary 13 Corridor Patrol 23 Intramural
Sports 1. 0 JANE E. SHELLENBERGER Knitting Club 1, 3, President 33
Needlework Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2. 0 HERBERT E. SHELOW
Corridor Patrol 33 Handicraft Club 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 EDNA M.
SHEW Squad Leaders' Club 1, 2, 33 Tumbling Club 2, 3, Captain 33 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Traffic Patrol 33 Annual Show 23 Entertainment
Club 3. 0 LOUIS W. SI-IIELDS Intramural Sports 1, 23 Jay Vee Foot--
ball 3. 0 BETTE V. SHILDT Intramural Sports 1, 23 Dramatics Club 1, 2.
o CHESTER C. SHINAFELT Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Manager 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3.
0 EDWARD C. SHINN Sheet Metal Club 13 Safety Club 2, 33 Band 1, 2, 3. 0 CLAIR A. SHOEMAKER
Track 1, 23 Stage Crew 3, o HERBERT F. SHOENFELT Ushers' Club 1, 2, Head Usher 23 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3. 0 WILLIAM E. SHOOP Radio Club 1, 3, Secretary 33
Entertainment Committee 3. 0 NORMAN H. SHOUP Future Craftsmen of America 13 Chess Club 33
Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 C. LILLIE SHOWALTER Intramural Sp0rfS 1. 2, 33 Social Service Club 25
Vocational Club 13 Home Room, Sales Manager 2, Treasurer 2.
0 HELEN M. SHOWERS Needlework Club 1, 2, Secretary 13 Annual Show 1. 0 C. FRANC
SHREINER Columbia High School 1, 23 Knitting Club 3. 0 ANNABEL SHROYER Learn-to-Drive
Club 13 Go-to-College Club 23 Entertainment Club 3. 0 JOHN S. SHULL Intramural Sports 2, 3.
0 ALICE C. SHUSS Library Club 2. 0 MARY G. SHUTE Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Knitting Club 23
Needlework Club 1. 0 EVELYN V. SICKLES Library Club 13 World Friendship Club 2, 3. 0 CLYDE
W. SIEGFRIED Boys Federation, President 33 National Athletic Honor Society 23 Varsity Football
1, 2, 33 Hi-Y 2, 33 Home Room, Vice President 23 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Junior Academy of Science 2, 3,
Vice President 23 Progressive Group, Vice President 2. 0 RUTH J. SIGEL Intramural Sports 2, 3.
0 TONY W. SINISI Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Vice President 2. O DONALD P. SISLER
Intramural Sports 2, 3, 0 H, ALBERT SKELLY Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Jay Vee Football 13 Sports
Club 1, 23 Home Room, Secretary 1. 0 DORIS L. SLEP Mixed A Cappella Choir 33 Travel Club 33
Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 33 Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 3, Captain 33 House of
Representatives 3, Secretary 3, o V. JOYCE SLICK Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Entertainment Club 23
Social Service Club 3, Vice President 3. 0 E. JEANNE SLUTZKER Corridor Patrol 23 Typing Club 23
Go-to-College Club 33 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2.
0 E. WILLIAM SMEARMAN Art Club 33 Ushers' Club 23 Street Patrol Club 13 Street Patrol 13
Intramural Sports 1, 2. 0 MONA C. SMELSER Intramural Sports 13 Dramatics Club 13 Needlework
Club 23 Social Service Club 3. 0 EDNA L. SMILEY Reception Desk 3. I WILLIAM D. SMILEY
Kodak Club 13 Statesmanship Club 23 Physics Club 33 College Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home
Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 3. 0 ADELAIDE M. SMITH Learn-to-Drive Club
2, 3, Vice President 23 Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 JANE E. SMITH Vocational Club 1, Vice Presi-
dent 13 Learn-to-Drive Club 23 Typing Club 33 Traffic Patrol 2, 33 Home Room, Vice President 2.
0 LOIS A. SMITH Knitting Club 13 Needlswork Club 23 World Friendship Club 33 Home Room, Pres-
ident 33 Traffic Patrol 3. I ROBERT W. SMITH Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 33 Home Room,
President 3. 0 ROSIE M. SMITH Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Learn-to-Drive Club 23 Social Service Club
33 Traffic Patrol 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 2, Treasurer 2. 0 SARAH E. SMITH Knitting Club
13 World Friendship Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 33 Corridor Patrol 3. 0 WALTER J. SMITH-
MYER Ushers' Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 23 Dramatics Club 13 Voca-
tional Safety Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3. O MARIAN R. SNOBERGER Knitting Club 3. 0 DORIS L.
SNYDER Home Room, Secretary 13 Intramural Sports 1, 3. O DOROTHY E. SNYDER Typing Club
2, 3. 0 JEANETTE E. SNYDER Intramural Sports 2, 3.
R. LYNN SHA R ICI!
IIICLEN M. SIIAIKI'
GLAIIYS I. SHAW
JANE l'1. SHI'1LI,I'1NBI4IIiGI'IR
Illfllllil-IR'l' E. NHELOII'
I-LIINA M. SHI-JW
LOUIS W. SHIICLIDS
BId'I"I'I-1 V. SIIILIVI'
I'I'II'ISTI'IIl C. SHlINAl"I'II,'l'
EDWARD C. NHINN
ULAIIL A. SHOICMAKICR
HI-IIIBI-1II'I' If. SHUI-1NI"'l'II.'I'
IYILLIAM IC. SHOOI'
NORMAN H. SHOI'I'
U. LILLII-I SHOWAI.'l'I-IR
HELI-IN M. SIIOWICRS
I'. FRANK' SIIIIICINICIK
JOHN S. SHULL
ALICE C. SHl'SS
MARY G. SHUTIC
ICVIAJLYN Y. SIt'KI.ICs
l'I.YIII-I IV. SIEU-I"IIII-III
Rl"I'H -I. SIGEL
TONY IT. SINIS-I
DONALD I'. SISLER
H. ALBI-IRT SKICLLY
DORIS L. SLICI'
V. JOYCE SLIFR
IC. .IIGANNIG SLIl'I'ZKI'III
I-I. WILLIAM SMICAIIMAN
MONA C. SMlf1I.SI'III
EIINA I.. SMILEY
WILLIAM II. SMILI-JY
AIHCIAIIIIC M. SMITH
JANE IC. SMITH
LOIS A. SMITH
IKOBI-IRT W. SMITH
ROSIE M. SMITH
SARAH E. SMITH
IVALTER -I. SMITHMYER
MARIAN R. SNOBERGER
DORIS L. SNYDER
DOROTHY E. SNYDER
JEANETTE E. SNYDER
gafwli -5 --':'l
MARY -IANIC SNYDER
THOMAS M. SNYDER
BETTY V. SI'l'IAt'llT
J. IIOIHCIVI' NTAl'KH0l'Sl'l
IGDNA M. STAl"l"OllD
LOITISIC Nl. STAINICS
JOHN li. H'I'lCHLl'I
IIA RRY A. S'l'l'1lNDl-IL
A RTII l l li ST lil ,LA l!O'I"I' l'I
WAl.'l'I'1ll J. S'l'l'I'I"l'l'1Il
JOHN IV. STI-IYICNS
MARTIIA J. S'I'l'IYl'INS
,IA N E G . ST I-IWA RT
M lil! LIC E. S'l'l'1lVA RT
LOIS V. S'l'llfl"LI'IR
MARY C. S'l'll"l"Ll'IR
JAMES R. STINE
FLAIRE E. S'l'l'l"l'
DONALD G. STITT
IIOIIOTHY IC. S'l'I'l"l'
DOROTIIY J. STITZICL
A. l'Al'l,lNl'I S'I'OKI'l
RITA 'l'. STOLTZ
JAMES IG. S'l'Ol'DNOlTll
.IPIANNE W. STRAW
HOWARD ll. STRAWMYRPI
V. LOl'lSl-L S'l'Iilt'liLAND
ICA R L G. STROHBI
HER BERT ll. STROHMA N
ROI! ERT L. S'I'l'llLI'Il!
ANNA M. S'l'l'Ml'l"
IIILDA M. Sl'l'Kl.ING
l'2S'l'HlfIR M. Sl'LI,lYAN
IGRMA I.. SPMMERS
H. LICROY SITMMICIKS
DONALD U. Sl7NDl'1lil.AND
TVEALTI-li' 1-I. SWAB
N. CHRISTINE SWEITZER
RUTH E. SYBI-IRT
MATHIAS E. SZEYLLER
JOE S. SZYMUSIAK
MARJORIE L. TACKITT
PAULINE K. TANEYHILL
DONALD M. TAPPAN
O MARY JANE SNYDER Dramatics Club 1, 2, 31 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 THOMAS M.
SNYDER Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 23 College Club 23 Ushers' Club 23 Golf Club 13 National Geo-
graphic Club 33 Art Club 1, 2, 3. 0 BETTY V, SPEACHT Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2,
President 33 Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Astronomy Club 2, Vice President 23
Girls League Honor Ron 2. o J. ROBERT STACKHOUSE Forestry Club 13 Future Craftsmen of
America 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. O EDNA M. STAFFORD Social Service Club 1, 2, 33 Intra-
mural SPONS 2, 3. 0 LOUISE M. STAINES Intramural Sports 1, 23 Knitting Club 1, President 11
Typing Club 2, 33 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 3. 0 JOHN B. STEHLE Intramural Sports
1, 2, 33 Sports Club 3. 0 BERNARD STEINBERG Stagecraft Club 13 Kodak Club 23 Corridor Patrol 23
Stage Crew 13 Home Room, Secretary 1, President 33 House of Representatives 3. 0 HARRY A.
STEINDEL Hi-Y 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 31 Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3.
' ARTHUR STELLABOTTE Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. o WALTER J. STETTER Future Craftsman
Club 1, 23 Ride Club 3. 0 JOHN W. STEVENS Booster Club 13 Physics Club 33 Vocational Safety
Club 1. 3: Home Room, President 2, 3. 0 MARTHA J. STEVENS Social Service Club 1, 23 Typing
Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 JANE G. STEWART Tap Dancing Club 13 Knitting Club 22
Needlework Club 33 Intramural Sports 1. 0 MERLE E. STEWART Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 33 Stage
Crew 1, 2, 33 Vocational Safety Club 1, 23 Home Room, Vice President 2.
0 LOIS C. STIFFLER Knitting Club 13 Go-to-College Club 23 Social Service Club 3, President 33
A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. 0 MARY C. STIFFLER Tap Dancing Club 1, 23
Typing Club 3. 0 JAMES R. STINE Handicraft Club 13 Band 13 Orchestra 13 Trombone Choir 13
Physics Club 3. 0 CLAIR E. STITT Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2. 0 DONALD
G. STITT Intramural Sports 1, 2. 0 DOROTHY E. STITT Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Learn-to-Drive
Club 23 Entertainment Club 3. 0 DOROTHY J. STITZEL Knitting Club 1. 0 A. PAULINE STOKE
Knitting Club 13 Corridor Patrol 3. O RITA T. STOLTZ Needlework Club 1, Treasurer 13 Learn-to-
Drive Club 2, Treasurer 23 Social Service Club 3, Secretary 33 Home Room, Treasurer 1, President 3.
0 JAMES E, STOUDNOUR Track Club 33 A Cappella Choir 33 Bicycle Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports
1, 2, 3. 0 JEANNE W. STRAW Corridor Patrol 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Secretarial Club 3,
Vice President 3. I HOWARD R. STRAWMYRE Tumbling Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Vivo
Club 13 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 33 Art Metal Club 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 13 Jay Vee Basket-
ball 2. 0 C. LOUISE STRICKLAND Social Service Club 33 Entertainment Club 2. 0 EARL G.
STROHM Varsity Football 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 1, 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 13 Home Room, Secretary
1, Vice President 2, President 3. 0 HERBERT H. STROI-IMAN Band 1, 2, 33 Drum and Bugle Corps 13
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Art Metal Club 13 Home Room, Secretary 1.
O ROBERT L. STUBLER Forestry Club 13 Vivo Club 23 Newswriting Club 33 Mountain Echo 33
Tumbling Club 2, 31 Bicycle Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports 2, 3. I ANNA M. STUMPF Needlework Club
13 Typing Club 21 Social Service Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 HILDA M. SUCKLING Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 3.0 ESTHER M. SULLIVAN Learn-to-Drive Club 2.
0 ERMA L. SUMMERS Needlework Club 1, 33 Knitting Club 23 Corridor Patrol 13 Intramural Sports 1.
2. 0 H. LEROY SUMMERS Nature Observation Club 3. 0 DONALD C. SUNDERLAND Intramural
Sports 2, 3, 0 WEALTHY E, SWAB Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Tumbling Club 2, 33 Knitting Club 13
Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3. 0 N. CHRISTINE SWEITZER Learn'-to-Drive Club 13 Typing Club 3.
0 RUTH E. SYBERT Tap Dancing Club 23 Entertainment Club 3.
O MATHIAS E. SZEYLLER Orchestra 2, 33 Band 1, 2, 33 A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 33 Dance Orchestra 23 Dramatics Club 2, 33 English Depart-
ment Play 2. 0 JOE S. SZYMUSIAK Intramural Sports 2, 33 Home
Room, Sales Manager 2, 3. 0 MARJORIE L. TACKITT Knitting Club 1,
Secretary 13 Forum Club 33 Learn-to-Drive Club 23 Home Room, Secretary
1, Vice President 2. 0 PAULINE K. TANEYHILL Learn-to-Drive Club
13 World Friendship Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2. I DONALD M. TAP-
PAN Band 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 13 Orchestra 13 Home Room, Vice Presi-
S . A Eecesiary Vgho,RI-Ielps Make
t e ees o ound
Physical Illness or Latin Test
0 FRANCIS R. TAYLOR Nature Observation Club 1, 2, 3.
0 VINCENT L. TEMOFONTE Dance Orchestra 2, 3, Italian Club 1, 2, 3,
Secretary 2. I ARLIE L. THOMPSON Intramural Sports 2, 3.
0 DONALD P. THOMPSON Stamp Club 1, Vice President 1, Magic
Club 2, 3, Drum and Bugle Corps 2, Band 1, 2, 3. 0 GEORGE E. THOMP-
SON Bicycle Club 1, Magic Club 2, Handicraft Club 3, Band 1, 2, 3,
Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 2. 0 KENNETH J. THOMPSON Kodak Club
1, Forestry Club 2, Boys Scouts' Club 2, Intramural Sports 2. 0 MONA
M. THOMPSON Home Room, President 3, Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 3, Future
Teachers of America 3, President 3, Astronomy Club 2, Knitting Club 1,
Intramural Sports 1. 0 JOHN G. TOBIAS Mixed A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Junior Academy of Science
2, Horseshoe Staff 2, 3, Annual Show 2, Traffic Patrol 2, 3, Kodak Club 1, Chemistry Club 2, Nature
Club 3. 0 JOHN E. TOBIN Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3, Tumbling Squad 1, 2, 3, Magic Club 2, 3,
Intramural Sports 1, 2, Annual Show 2. 0 WILLIAM J. TREXLER Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3,
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Kodak Club 2, Jay Vee Football 1, 2, Sports Club 1. 0 S. BETTY
TRITLE Entertainment Club 2, Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 NICK C. TRIVELAS Intramural Sports
2, 3, Vivo Club 2, 3, Kodak Club 1. 0 JOIDI C. TROSTLE V8rSity Baseball 1, 2, 3, Tumbling Club
2, 3, Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Booster Club 1, Nature Study Club 2,
Sports Club 3. O BENJAMIN F. TROUT Physics Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 HERBERT
J. TULOWITZKI Safety Club 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Vice President 2.
0 OLIVER A. TURCHETTA Art Metal Club 1, Craftsmanship Club 2, Intramural Sports 1,
2, 3, Italian Club 3. 0 DOROTHY M. TUSSEY Girls' A Cappella Choir 3, World Friendship Club 2,
Entertainment Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 3. 0 ROBERT S. TUSSEY Drum and
Bugle Corps 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, Art Metal Club 1, Handicraft Club 2, 3, Home Room, President
3. 0 MARGUER-ITE C. TYLER Learn-to-Drive Club 1, 2, Secretary 1, Entertainment Club 3, Intra-
mural Sports 1. 0 M. JOYCE ULMER Home Room, Secretary 1, Learn-to-Drive Club 2, Treasurer
2, Horseshoe Club 3, Dramatics Club 1, Executive Committee 1, Traific Patrol 3, Horseshoe Staff
3. 0 EDWARD G. UTLEY Intramural Sports 1, 2, Cheer Leader 1, 2, 3, Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3,
Secretary 1, 2, Home Room, Vice President 2, 3. 0 LOUISE M. VACCARO World Friendship Club 2,
Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3, Italian Club 1, Tap Dancing Club 3, Intramural Sports 3. 0 MARGUERITE
M. VAHV Dramatics Club 1, Italian Club 3, Social Dancing Club 3, Entertainment Club 1. 0 V. MARIE
VALENCE Social Dancing Club 3, Attendance Office Staff 3, Learn-to-Drive Club 2, Intramural
Sports 1, Home Room, Sales Manager 3. 0 JOHN VALENTINO Italian Club 1, Ushers' Club 2, 3,
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 0 JOSEPHINE M. VALENTINO Intramural Sports 1, Social Service Club 3.
I LAURA E. VANCE Learn-to-Drive Club 3, Home Room, Sales Manager 3, Intramural Sports J.
2, 3. 0 RICHARD L. VANCE Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
0 ANNABELLE M. VARNER Dramatics Club 3, Learn-to-Drive 1. 0 ROBERT R. VAUGHN
Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 2, Band 2, 3, Safety Club 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 VERNICE J.
VAUGHN Learn-to-Drive Club 3, Secretary 3. 0 D. MARVIN VEIT Safety Patrol 2, Safety Club 2,
3, Junior Varsity Football 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2. I MARY R. VENTRE Learn-to-Drive Club 31
Intramural Sports 1, 2, Home Room, Sales Manager 2, 3. I THOMAS G. VENTRE Rifle Club 3, In'-
tramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 0 HELEN M. VENTURATO Italian Club 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3
O CHARLES VERBONITZ Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, Intramural SI-lofts 1' 2, 3. 0 MARY G. VIELE Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, ag Italian Club 3. o BERNICE V. WAGNER World Friendship Club 2: Knitting
Club 3, Home Room, Secretary 1. 0 VIRGINIA M. WAGNER Home Room, Secretary 1, Annual
Show 1, 2, A Cappella Choir 1, 2, Reception Committee 2, Knitting Club 1, Music Club 2, Social
Dancing Club 3. 0 WILLIAM W. WAGNER A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 2, Chemistry
Club 2. 0 ALMA E. WAITE Knitting Club 2, Home Room, President 3, Needlework Club 3.
0 CHALMER W. WALKER Special Science Club 3, Hunting and Fishing Club 3, Dramatics Club
2. 0 VESTA J. WALL Vocational Club 1, World Friendship Club 3, Annual Show 2, Girls' A Cappella
Choir 3, Glee Club 2. 0 FLOYD R. WALLACE Intramural Sports 1, 2, Future Craftsmen of America
1, 2. 0 JAMES H. WALLACE Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, Corridor Patrol 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, De-
bate Team 2.
FRANCIS R. TAYLOR
YlNC'I'lN'l' L. 'I'I'IlIl0l"0N'I'I4I
AIII.II'I I.. 'I'IIOMl'SON
INDNALII I'. 'I'HOMl'SON
GIAIORU-IG llfl. 'l'HOMI'SON
RENNIC'I'II J. 'I'IIOMI'SON
MONA M. 'I'IIOMI'SON
JOHN G. 'l'0ISI.-IS
.IUIIN E. TUIIIN
WILLIAM J. 'I'RI'1.XI.I41R
S. I4I'1'I"l'I' 'I'RI'I'I.I'I
Nlfli C. 'I'RIVI'ILAN
JOHN C. 'I',ROS'l'I.I'1
BICN-IAMIN I". 'I'II0l"I'
III'IRBER'l' -I. 'l'ULOWI'I'ZIiI
ULIVI-LR A. Tl'RI'III-I'I"l'A
DOROTHY M, 'l'l'SSl-XY
ROBER'I' S. 'ITSSI-DY
lIlARGl'l'1Rl'l'll41 C. 'l'I'I.l'2R
M. JOI'I'IC ITLMER
EDWARD G. l"I'LI-LY
I.0l'INl'1 M. YACCARO
MARGl'l-IRI'l'l'I M. YAIN
Y. MARIE YALENCE
.l0SI'II'lIlNI+l M. VALEN'l'lN0
LAITRA I-I. VANCE
ANNABIf1LLIf1 M. VARNER
IIOBI'IR'l' Il. VAUGI-IN
YI'IIlNlI'I'l J. YAIVGHN
ll. MARVIN VISIT
MARY R. VIGNTRE
THOMAS G. VI'IN'l'RI'I
IIl'lI.I'IN M. VENTURATO
MARY G. VIICLE
IiI'1RNIl'l'1 Y. WAGNI-ZR
VIRGINIA M. IVAGNER
WILLIAM W. IYAGNI-IR
ALMA I-I. IVAITIC
I'HAI.MI-III IV. IYALKER
YICSTA J. IVALIL
IVLUYII R. IVALI.AI'I'I
JAMES H. IVALLACE
IIA RY EY R. IVA LT ER
G. DOllGLAS IVALTERS
l'Il.lZAliE'l'Il J. IVARE
LOIN V. IV.-VI'SON
RUTIIE E. IYATSON
VIRGINIA C. IYATSON
ITILLIAM I". WATTS
-IANETH M. WEARLAND
EDWARD L. N'I'2f'lYI'Lli
EITLENE H. IVEAY ER
MIRIAIII D. IVEAYER
I'EARL R. IVEAYER
DALLAS E. IYEBIZ
MARY 0. IVEHER
EDGAR C. IVEBSTER
AGNES B. ITEIISLE
M. MARJORIE WEIDI-JL
MARGARET I". IYEIDMANN
EVA L. IVEINER
HARRY I". W'I'IISI'ILBERG
K. RUTH IVELSH
V. UHARLES IYENGRAS
GEORGE IV. VVERTZ
ROBERT S. IVERTZ
ROBERT Bl. II'l'IS'l'BROOK
S. FLORENCE IVEYANT
ROY F. IVI'IYER
JOHN G. VYIIITBRED
HAZEL L. IVHITE
JAMES ll. !VHI'l'E
ELSIE C. VYHl'l'EMAN
JACK K. IVICKES
J. EMERSON IYICKS
MARY E. IVIGFIELD
IVILLIAM IV. IVIGIITMAN
ROBERT I". IVILEY
GILBERT R. IYILLIAMS
JANE A. IVILLIAMS
THOMAS ll. IVILLIAMS
CARL B. IYILLNECKER
VICTOR P. W'ILLNECKER
JOSEPH E. IVILLOUGHBY
LEWIS L. IVILSON
HELEN M. IVINGARD
0 HARVEY R. WALTER Safety Club 1, 2, 35 Vocational Safety Club 1, 2, Secretary 25 Street Pa-
trol 1, 2, 3. 0 G. DOUGLAS WALTERS Ushers' Club 2, 35 Tumbling Club 1, 2, 35 Art Club 25 Corridor
Patrol 35 Annual Show 2. 0 ELIZABETH J. WARE Intramural Sports 2, 3. O LOIS V. WATSON
Embroidery Club 1, 2, 35 Home Room, President 35 Intramural Sports 1, 3. 0 RUTHIE E. WATSON
Corridor Patrol 15 Finance Committee 15 World Friendship Club 15 Learn-to-Drive Club 25 A Cappella
Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 35 Needlework Club 3, President 3. 0 VIRGINIA C. WATSON Knitting Club
25 Needlework Club 15 Home Room, President 3. I WILLIAM F, WATTS Intramural Sp-orts 1, 2.
0 JANETH M. WEAKLAND Knitting Club 1, 2, 3, President 2, 35 Chemistry Club 25 Go-to-College
Club 35 Traffic Patrol 2, 35 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2. O EDWARD L. WEAVER Future Crafts-
men of America 2, 3, President 3, State Secretary 3? Amateur Telegraph Club 1. 3? Debate Team
2. 0 EUGENE H. WEAVER Stamp Club 15 Vivo Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. O MIRIAM D.
WEAVER Mixed A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Learn-to-Drive Club 25 Dramatics Club 35 Girls' Glee Club 15
Girls' A Cappella Choir 25 Annual Show 2, 3. 0 PEARL R. WEAVER Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Squad
Leaders' Club 35 Social Service Club 2. 0 DALLAS E. WEBB Vivo Club 2, 35 Tumbling Club 1, 2, 35
Annual Show 1, 2, 3. 0 MARY C. WEBER Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Learn-to-Drive Club 3, Secre-
tary-Treasurer 3. O EDGAR C. WEBSTER Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Track Club 2, 35 Track 1, 2, 3.
0 AGNES B. WEIBLE Social Service Club 3. 0 M. MARJORIE WEIDEL Knitting Club 15 Tap
Dancing Club 15 Learn-to-'Drive Club 2, 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 2. 0 MARGARET F. WEID-
MANN Knitting Club 15 Safe and Sane Driving Club 25 Learn-to-Drive Club 3. 0 EVA L. WEINER
Dramatics Club 1, 2, 35 Attendance Office Staff 1. 0 HARRY F. WEISELBERG Intramural Sports 1,
25 Jay Vee Football 2, 35 Jay Vee Basketball 25 Vivo Club 1, 2. O K. RUTH WELSH Social Servifle
Club 15 Vocational Club 25 Home Room, Secretary 1. 0 V. CHARLES WENGRAS Home Room, Vice
President 25 Stagecraft Club 15 Physics Club 35 Attendance Office Staff 3. 0 GEORGE W. WERTZ
Rifle Club 25 Physics Club 3. 0 ROBERT S. WERTZ Intramural Sports 15 Nature Club 2, 3, Treasurer
25 Junior Academy of Science 1, 2, 35 Carnegie Club 15 Home Room, Secretary 15 Corridor Patrol 3.
0 ROBERT M. WESTBROOK Intramural Sports 2, 35 Ushers' Club 15 Art Metal Club 3. 0 S. FLOR-
ENCE WEYANT Typing Club 35 Home Room, Secretary 15 Intramural Sports 1. 0 ROY F. WEYER
Ushers' Club 1, 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 JOHN G. WHI
Forestry Club 1, Secretary 15 Corridor Patrol 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Ushers' Club 25 Home Room.
Secretary 1. 0 HAZEL L. WHITE Social Service Club 35 Knitting Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
o JAMES R. WHITE Forestry Club 1, 2, Secretary 2, Hunting and Fishing Club 3. Vice President
35 Intramural Sports 2, 3.
0 ELSIE C. WHITMAN Home Room, Vice President 25 Intramural Sports 15 Dramatics Club 2.
0 JACK K. WICKES Sports Club 1, 2, 3. 0 J. EMERSON WICKS Stagecraft Club 15 Track Team 1,
2, 35 Track Club 2, 35 Corridor Patrol 1, 25 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 3. 0 MARY E.
WIGFIELD Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 WILLIAM W. WIGHTMAN Orchestra 11 Band 12 Trombone
choir 1. o ROBERT F. WILEY Hunting and Fishing Club 1, 2, Publicity Agent 2- ' LESLIE
WILKINSON Art Metal Club 15 Amateur Telegraph Club 3. 0 GILBERT
R. WILLIAMS Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 JANE A. WILLIAMS Typing
Club 35 Home Room, Secretary 15 Intramural Sports 15 Horseshoe Staff 3.
0 THOMAS B. WILLIAMS Intramural Sports 2, 3. O CARL B. WILL-
NECKER Orchestra 15 A Cappella Choir 25 Horseshoe Staff 35 Intrag
mural Sports 1. 0 VICTOR P. WILLNECKER Home Room, Secretary 15
Intramural Sports 2, 3. O JOSEPH E. WILLOUGHBY Executive Com-
mittee 25 Track Club 15 Statesmanship Club 35 Debate Team 25 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3. I LEWIS L. WILSON Ushers' Club 1, 25 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 35 Track Manager 1. 0 HELEN M. WINGARD Knitting
Club 1, 2, 3.
0 RALPH R. WISE Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 ALMA R. WITTMER Knitting Club 2: W0l'ld
Friendship Club 3. 0 JOHN F. WOGAN Safety Club 33 Intramural Sports 1. O LORETTA S. WOLE-
SLAGLE Knitting Club 2, Secretary 23 World Friendship Club 3, President 3. 0 M. ELIZABETH
WOLF Home Room, Secretary 23 Entertainment Club 2, Vice President 23 Newswriting Club 2, 3:
Class Secretary 23 Quill and Scroll 33 Typing Club 3, President 33 Corridor Patrol 33 Reception Com-
mittee 1. 0 MARY E. WOLFE World Friendship Club 23 Social Dancing Club 33 Intramural Sports
1, 2, 33 Horseshoe Stalf 3. 0 CECELIA M. WOLFBERG World Friendship Club 1, 23 Social Dancing
Club 3. 0 PAUL R. WOLFGANG Home Room, Sales Manager 33 Nature Study Club 1. 0 MARGA-
RET E. WOLFINGER Knitting Club 23 Needlework Club 3. 0 D. BEATRICE WOLFORD Travel
Club 3. 0 ERNEST A. WOMBACHER Intramural Sports 33 Baseball 33 Track 33 Sports Club 33
Bicycle Club 1, 2, 3. O M. VIRGINIA WOMER Home Room, Secretary 13 Class Secretary 13 Annual
Show 1, 2, 33 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Music Club 2. 0 F. ELEANOR WOOD Horseshoe Staif 2, 33
Quill and Scroll 2, 3, President 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Learn-to-Drive Club 13 Horseshoe Club 2, 33
Mixed A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Statesmanship Club 33 Home Room, Vice President 1. 0 KENNETH
C. WOOD Intramural Sports 2, 3. 0 MILDRED L. WORRELL Knitting Club 1, 2, 3.
0 ROBERT A. WRAY Sports Club 1, 23 Corridor Patrol 33 Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 33 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 FRANK L. WRIGHT Dramatics Club 13 College Club 23 Statesmanship Club 2, 33
Home Room, Vice President 33 Horseshoe Staff 33 Intramural Sports 3. 0 MARJORIE L. WYLAND
Social Dancing Club 3, President 3. 0 BETTY A. YINGLING Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Tap Dancing
Club 1, 23 Knitting Club 3. 0 DEE E. YINGLING Stage Design Club 1. 0 ROY I-I. YINGLING Jay
Vee Football 23 Handicraft Club 3. 0 DONALD H. YODER Chemistry Club 23 Physics Club 33 Junior
Academy of Science 2, 3, President 3. 0 G. ARTHUR YON Band 1, 2, 33 Dance Orchestra 2, 33
Intramural Sports 2. 0 FRANK B. YON Band 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 2, 33 Trombone Choir 1, 2, 33 Dance
Orchestra 2, 33 All-District Band 2, 33 All-State Band 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 23 Annual Show
1, 2, 3. 0 IIENRIETTA E. YOST Knitting Club 13 Travel Club 23 Social Service Club 3. 0 EVELYN
L. YOUNG Dramatics Club 13 Corridor Patrol 1, 23 Needlework Club 3. I M. GERTRUDE YOUNG
Social Service Club 33 Needlework Club 23 Knitting Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 0 JANET E.
YOUNG Home Room, Secretary-Treasurer 1, Vice President 2, Sales Manager 33 Class Treasurer 23
Horseshoe Staff 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Horseshoe Club 3, Treasurer 3.
0 M. JEANNE ZEIDERS Needlework Club 1, 33 Go-to-College Club 23 Class Finance Committee 13
Class Reception Committee 2. 0 FRANK W. ZIMMERER Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 23 Forestry
Club 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 3. 0 M. LORRAINE ZOOK Girls'
Glee Club 13 World Friendship Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1. 0 B. AUDREE ZUMSTEG Orchestra
2, 33 A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Knitting Club 13 Annual Show 2, 3. 0 ELEANOR M. LUCKNER Enter-
tainment Club 23 Home Room, Sales Manager 3.
0 ADDITIONAL SENIORS: James Wilbur Adams, Arthur Woodrow Ammerman, Albert Louis
Antesberger, Victor James Anzalone, William Harry Beck, Nora Grace Brisbin, James Edward
Buchanan, Robert Neil Buchanan, Alvan Bruce Cales, Herbert Lemoine Chase, Rudolph Joseph
Ciambotti, Lee Roy Colbert, Karl Leroy Cooper, Richard Alloway Degenhardt, William David Deppo-
leto, Joseph Dyczko, Richard William Earle, Mary Eileen Flaherty, Thomas Richard Folcarelli,
William Dodson Gesser, Tom Francis Gibboney, Josephine Marie Guida, Reed Neal Hanks, John
Kenneth Hicks, Edward William Hippo, William Joseph Hofmann, Robert Eugene Humbert, Keller
Debold Hornberger, Grace Geneva Johnson, Herbert George Keller, Nora Pauline Kustaborder,
Donald William Larnick, John Frederick Lyle, William Donald Luse, Rita Agnes McKenzie, Mildred
Pearl Mock, Paul Emmert Mosser, James Vincent Nardell, Louis John Nardell, James Joseph Raineli
Pauline McCartney Ritter, Jack Elwood Rosser, Michele Angelo Savine, George Richard Schmerbeck:
Allen Cornelius Schroth, Mary Margaret Stump, Loretta Catherine Trexler, Harry Paul Trindel, Paul
d Williams, Frederick
Dean Walker, Earl George Weston, Leonard Robert Wiberg, Gordon Durwoo
Williams, Anne Yancy, Joseph Michael Yeager, Ralph Frederick Young, Herbert Eugene Zimmerman.
RALPH R. XYISE
ALMA R. VVITTMER
JOHN F. VYOGAN
LORE'l"l'A S. WULESLAGLE
M. ELIZABETH VVOLF
MARY E. VVOLFE
Cl-ZCELIA M. WOLFBERG
PAUL R. VYOLFGANG
MARGARET E. VVOLFINGER
D. BI'IA'l'RlC'l'l VYOLFORD
ERNEST A. WOMBACHER
M. VIRGINIA WOMICR
F. ELEANOR WOOD
KENNETH C. VVOOD
MILDRED L. VVORRELL
ROBERT A. VYRAY
FRANK L. VVRIGH1'
MARJORIE L. VYYLAND
BETTY A. YINGLING
DEE E. YINGLING
ROY H. YINGLING
DONALD H. YODER
G. ARTHUR YON
FRANK B. YON
HENRIETTA E. YOST
EYELYN L. YOUNG
M. GERTRUDE YOUNG
JANET E. YOUNG
M. JEANNE ZEIDERS
FRANK VV. ZIMMERER
M. LORRAINE ZOOK
R. AUDREE ZUMSTEG
ELEANOR M. LUCKNER
Dembert Ritchey Wynekoop Palm
Flash! Flash! Dot and dashg
With lots of Time flying past,
Let's take a look at the Junior Class.
Do you remember the Turkey Day
Game, the first game of the year to be
ushered in by snow, as We sat for
should I say froze?l cheering our team
on to victory? And the Johnstown
game, when we huddled together under
the drenching rain? But the defeat at
the hands of the "Johnnies" didn't
weaken our school spirit one bit. We
Juniors are proud of our fifty-five boys
who tried out for football as Sopho-
mores, and the fifteen more who made
good the following year. Nice work,
The cage team of 1938-39, which had
a very successful season, included sev-
eral mid-classmen. We even entered,
again, the District Six playoffs.
The feminine sex is not to be over-
looked, however, for twelve girls were
awarded parts of numerals, tokens of
reward for outstanding athletic activ-
We lost it, we lost it! That '4Nut"
who escaped from the Farm is a mem-
The Class of 194-0 on Parade
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President ...,........... Richard Wynekoop
Vice President .... .... B ernard Dembert
Secretary ..... ...,... S hirley Palm
Treasurer ..... Dorothy Ritchey
ber of Our Class! Has anyone found a
policeman in the guise of an idiot?
The Nut Farm was an enjoyable play.
A commendable group we chose as
our class oiiicers. Yes, "The Whole
Town's Talking" about the Class of ,4-0.
We, too, have contributed to student
participation in school government-
four mid-classmen were elected to the
Senior High presented new condi-
tions, new problems-but the teachers
greeted us as friends and helped us to
make the adjustments necessary. Be-
cause of the trend toward a broader
curriculum, we, as Sophomores and
Juniors, were privileged to see several
new courses established in the high
The Progressive Group, as Sopho-
mores, spent a delightful day in Pitts-
burgh, viewing the art of Carnegie Mu-
seum and visiting the Mellon Institute.
Those who were fortunate in going on
this trip, sponsored by the biology
classes, brought back interesting tales
of the visit in that smoky city.
We believe credit should be given
where credit is due. Did you know that
twenty-five girls received, this year,
Girls League pins for their high schol-
astic achievements? And we certainly
felt proud when we learned that a
young man represented the mid-class-
men as treasurer of the Boys Federa-
tion, and two lovely Junior ladies were
elected officers in the Girls League.
The Sophomore hop headed our so-
cial activities. We provided our own
entertainment, too, which consisted of a
reading, a tap dance, and a song. Re-
Recall the Junior Christmas dance in
which we sponsored the "Jitterbug Con-
testf' Our class picnic was a success,
wasn't it? And the dance at lvyside
Park-what fun we had!
They say the dance orchestra is the
best it has ever been-and why not,
with so many Junior boys participating
in the rendition of its swing.
So hail and farewell to the Junior Class,
And may these memories never de-
When we enter as Seniors in A. H. S.,
Remember to keep them close to your
I EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
Harry Ashburn, Luella Boliski, Mal-
colm Festenstein, Martha Jane Taylor,
0 DECORATION COMMITTEE
Malcolm Festenstein, Chairman
Eugene Banks, Kenneth Boggs, Elea-
nor Conrad, Lillian DeLeo, James W.
Fisher, Mary Hobson, Eugene Ianuzzi,
Zetta. Leasure, Helen Lockard, Louise
0 RECEPTION COMMITTEE
Martha Jane Taylor, Chairman
Meade Baker, Barbara Boal, Cheerful
Criswell, Faith Farber, Edith Fuseo,
Jane Haupt, Walter Lantz, Esther Pier-
son, Cyril Ramsey, Betty Strawmire.
0 ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE
Marcella Win-gert, Chairman
Mary Alyce Brophy, Audrey Crist,
Mary Dumm, Ruth Haverstiek, Carl Le-
van, Jr., Mary Raber, Gregg Royer, Shir-
ley Sender, Ethel Sheraw, Janet Weaver,
0 REFRESHMENT COMMITTEE
Luella Boliski, Chairman
Wendell Anderson, Catherine Albright,
Jeanne Beeler, Joan DeLeo, Marjorie
Jane I-Iinman, Sarah Lingenfelter, Ken-
neth McCormick, Mary Michaels, Lena
Paciiica, John Pfeffer, Gertrude Wertz-
0 FINANCE COMMITTEE
Harry Ashburn, Chairman
Harry Akers, David Bray, Hilda Gru-
ber, Ralph Harrity, Raymond Noble,
Left to Right-Mr. Barr, Mr. Black, Mr.
W. H. Hoffman, chairmang Miss M. Mil-
ler, Miss Grove, Miss Buck.
Left to Right-Smith, Harris, Speacht.
President ....... ..... W illiam Smith
Vice President ..,.. Evelyn Speacht
Secretary ..... ...Betty Belle Harris
Treasurer .,.. ..., J eanne Wagner
ophomores Contribute to
0 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
Charles Bidwell, Chairman
Jane Burns, Edwin Johnson, Phyllis
Shaw, Betty Reid.
0 ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE
Muriel Dauhenspeck, Chairman
Deanne Cohen, Russell Smiley, Sara
Matry, Lena Musucui, Rae Plummer,
Shirley Ellis, Vivian Hammaker, Jane
Ein-helberger, Mary Haines, Kenneth
Karl, Sidney Schulman.
0 RECEPTION COMMITTEE
Walter Scott, Chairman
Jack Harkenrider, Margaret Eichel-
berger, Anna Louise Snyder, Madolyn
For-sht, Betty McAllister, Jean Findlay,
Jean- Brought, Madolyn Redline, Win-
Arnold Levine, Chairman
June Cunningham, Paul Kletfel, Eu-
nice Granville, Gladys Detwiler, Carmel
Martino, Jean Westley, Betty Mathias,
Pauline McGarvey, Chairman
Drew Stahl, Ben Cohen, Don Whitesel.
Virginia Williams, Martha Schauer,
Elizabeth Flegler, Marjorie Haller, Rob-
From Mind To Spirit i' , D
7 e i
TIS the Sp1r1t that keeps the body young
In thls present day educatlon does not exclu
slvely mean gettmg wlsdom It mcludes an equally
lmportant factor tfallllng lndlvlduals for success
ful soclal llves A keen mmd IS valueless unless
there IS an enthuslastlc sp1r1t wllh whlch to use lt
Altoona Hlgh School has set an lntrlcate pattern
for the development of a soclal llfe amon ts stu
dents Through the clubs and the var1ous muslcal,
dramatlc and llterary 0I'gHIl1Z8t10HS a varlety of
personalltles meet A Splflt of frlendshlp and com
radeshlp IS aroused Mlnghng together the students
learn cooperatlon and accept mutual I'6Sp0IlSlb1l1
tles ln this way a respect for thelr fellowmen IS
developed and a successful SOC13l llfe IS reallzed
May the spzrlt of the school forever be our herltagel
.F X I
raining' or ocial Life mia h
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Publications -Training for Journalism
J 5 .b ,is.i..fiM,.,..... Unusual Yearbook
K Milblji rwr' ie Amspzn-h c-1' Lester Laughlin
-nt:-rt I". Wrip.:ht, Il. Hamer,
:uniting H. Cohen, G. Hoyt-r, l'. Brnwtey,
Iet't to Right J. Tobias, R. Hughes, B. Ir
vine, J. Moore, L. Ross, V. Keith, IJ.
l:l't'lllN'l'lU', E. Shernw.
-'. to Right E. Cassidy, M. Ross, J. Curl.
M. Cherry, T. Perkins. J. Mc-Gnire,
H. Loekn rd.
Each year ll selected group of stu-
dents is entruslerl with the responsibil-
ity and privilege of presenting to the
school and its friends a reeoral of the
school life of that year.
We feel that this l939 l1'orses110e is
intimate and personal heeause. whats
ever phase of the yeur's events you have
loveml most or liliecl least. you will ilnml
at glimpse ol' it in these pages---:J
glimpse that will liave its speeiul sig-
riifiemlee for you.
Do you have ar henclline? Have you
elleelcefl thi- Ht'lllllllllyM for arrange-
ment? Are the pictures iflentifierl?
'llhese are only it few of thi- many ques-
tions the l939 h'Ol'.Vl'SllUl' stall' zlslietl
while preparing the hook. llNlll'll' task
was an enjoyzlhle one unml nutny new
friendships were formeml as the stnil'
memhers worked together.
We hope that you who ure leaving to
take up your part in nntking this worlll
ax lxetter plalee in which to lin- haue
proliled hy the many opportunities thot
high school offers. And to you who
remain in A. H. S., we like to think
that you have established it philosophy
of life whivh will stuncl in goorl stt-:ul
for the future.
Standing-Mr. Lingenfelter, Mr.
Seated-Mr. Romig, Miss Givin,
Mr. Williams, Mr. Hoover.
Managing Editor-Lester Laughlin, Editor-
in-Chief-Marjorie Amspacher, Assistant
Editor--Mary Mackie, Business Manager
Business Staff - Frank Wright, Henry
Cohen, Ruth Hughes, Gregg Royer.
Personnel Staff-Mildred Ross, Chairman,
Helen Lockard, Elizabeth Cassidy, Mary
Jane McGuire, Jean Carl, Mary Cherry,
Dorothy Sewall, Thomas Perkins.
Administration Staff-Patty Jane Brawley,
Chairman, Della Hamer, Ruth Haver-
Boys' Sports - John Tobias, Chairman,
Jack Moore, Bob Titleman, Ethel Sheraw.
Girls' Sportselaillian Ross, Chairman, Eu-
Photographic StaffeJames Coxey, Chair-
man, Eleanor Wood, Pauline Isenberg,
Calendar Staff-Shirley Pailcin, Chairman,
Helen Haines, Erna Klick, Helen Davis,
Robert Gaebler, Betty Erhard.
Girls' Clubs-Doris Potter, Chairman, Es--
ther Anderson, Rosetta Bentley, Dorothy
Brallier, Vivian Kenepp, Emily Samkin,
Boys' Clubs-Robert Patton, Chairman,
Ray Noble, Helen Emery, Joyce Ulmer,
Music and Dramatics-Janet Young, Chair-
man, Betty Irvine, Virginia Keith, Cath-
erine Bathgate, Dolores Brennecke.
Historians-Senior: Winifred Conrad, Jun-
ior: Betty Pennock, Florence Patt, Soph-
omore: Walter Scott, Betty McAllister.
Typistsw Do1'is Heisler, Carl Willnecker,
Standing - M, Wolfe,
E. Klick, R. Gaebler.
Seated S J. Williams,
B. Erhard, S. Paiken.
Standing-R. Patton, J.
R. Smiley, H. Emery,
Seated-V. Kenepp, D.
R. Noble, D. Brallier,
nock, W. Conrad.
Seated - F. Patt, E.
Ulmer, R. Bentley
Potter, A. Fusco
W. Scott, B. Pen-
Wood, J. Coxey
"Why is everyone in such a hurry to
get to Home Room? lsn't anyone tak-
ing hooks along to study? What makes
this day so different from the others?
Oh, yes! Today the Mountain Echo is
being distributed." Thus one refers to
the bi-monthly publication of the Al-
toona High School. On distribution day
silence prevails in Home Rooms. Only
the crackling of paper is heard as the
pages of the newspaper are turned. Per-
haps the best reward for those who
publish the paper is to see the inter-
ested faces and to hear the hearty
laughs and expressions of surprised de-
light from its readers.
Each year the Mountain Echo im-
proves in style and content and again
this year several new features have been
added. The style of headlines has been
changed and the news is written more
informally than in previous years. ln
addition, several prominent columns
have been added.
The column, Clips, written by the
editor, gives a review of the news items
to be found in the issue and the pages
on which they are located.
"Aunt Pollyv conducts an etiquette
column where "disgusted sophomores,"
"doubtful Bettysf, and upuzzled neph-
ews,' are advised by friendly letters. A
J. Ruess A. Replogle
I. Goldberg F. Benson
For Excellence In
convenient mail-box, placed under the
main bulletin board on the first floor,
is the receptacle for such letters.
Comments on current topics are re-
ported by Busy B. Bixby in the Buzzer
column, which also affords an outlet
for original humorous poems.
That snooping newshound, Walter
Windchill, looking through a forbidden
keyhole, brings back flash news of for-
Several sport columns give timely in-
side news on sport events. The edi-
torial page contains several ever-pop-
ular columns. Fashionia describes the
latest in style for boys and girls and
Echograms gives odd and interesting
news from the Home Rooms.
On October 28 and 29, cooperating
with other school publications, the
Mountain Echo was host to approxi-
mately one thousand students and ad-
visors during the thirteenth annual
Pennsylvania Scholastic Press Associa-
tion convention. Over one hundred
schools from all parts of Pennsylvania
participated in the forums, clinics, and
panel discussions. The social program
included a dance, a banquet, and a
sight-seeing trip to the Horseshoe
Echo Wins High Rating
Typography and Journalistie Style
For the last two years the Mountain
Echo won second place honor rating at
the Columbia Press Conventiong this
year it was awarded first place at Co-
lumbia. The staff and its sponsors have
maintained high journalistic standards
and have won for themselves and for
our school an enviable place in schol-
Standing-M. Musser, W. Eichelberger,
Seated4J. Sawtelle, I. Schulman, S. Sen-
der, H. Share.
Standing-L. Thompson, B, Wolf.
Seated-P. Shaw, D. Galfond, R. Rafferty,
Managing Editor-Stewart Lang, Associate
Editor-Louis Bavarsky, News Editor-
Helen Share, Literary Editor-Jeanne
Ruess, Sports Editors-Arthur Replogle,
Irvin Goldbergg Feature Editor-Shirley
Sender, Circulation Manager-Frances
Bensong Business Manager! Bernard
Marxg Typists-Erna Klick, Rose Fisher.
Standing-I. Berman, M. Brophy, M. Win-
Seated-C. Hartman, A. Levine, B. Knis-
ley, H. Schwartzbart.
Standing-M. Kilgore, L. Hahn, M. Fes-
Seated-E. Freeman, B. Smith, R. Rom-
All around tht- Senior High
The Sophoniores skit and skalter:
lint The Conzpuxs lying nigh,
Qniekly solves tht- matter.
'iliould you please tell nn- where Miss
Lentzis ollice is?7i "Do you happen to
know where l could hurl Mr. Zetler'?,'
Well. go down to the end of the cor-
ridor, turn left or right you please,
ask someone- else, wander ahout for a
while and then. in response to a sudden
mental llash, reach for Tim Conlpnss.
This little hook with the information
needed to guide a student through Sen-
ior High Sehool is pnhlished especially
lor the Sopliomores, hut il CUIIIPS in
handy for Juniors and Seniors-as well
as for the faculty.
The L'0llt1lllSS leads to hetter adjust-
ment and better citizenship for Altoona
High's four thousand ahle-hodied stu-
dents and one hundred and thirty
ln it there are a floor plan of the
huilding, a list of faculty nienihers. and
articles on the numerous organizations
and activities of the school, all of which
prove indispensahle for the new stu-
dents as well as the old-timers. The
'glinglish Reading Listii suggests many
desirahle hooks for those who need such
assistance. School songs and yells ap-
pear in the hack of the manual where
they can easily he found.
Each year the Compass stall, consist-
ing of ahout twenty members under the
supervision of Mr. Lanlz, revises thi-
material in the handbook and brings it
up to date for the benefit of the student
hody. The hook is pocket-size, with a
flexible cover suitable for frequent ref-
The Movements of the Student Bod
Stuclerits of the past obtained much
inforination of value by careful study
of pages of The Compass. the 4'Guiding
Star of Altoona High Schoolf' Lel's
hope that students of the future take
advantage of this helpful little hand-
book with its up-to-the-minute details
on so many phases of high school in-
bt mding-H. Hughes, M. Burket,
R Gillespie, E. Bower, E. Fuseo.
Seated-B. Wolf, B. Heffner, F. Ab-
ram P. Hirt.
Editor-in-ChiefMBetty Heffnerq Business
Staff Members-Estelle Bower, Mary Ann
Burket, Rose Gillespie, Betty Hite, Helen
Hughes, Elaine Hunter, Lois Leamer,
Louis Leopold, Phyllis Pierson, Wallace
Quinn, Dick Wynekoop.
Typists-Edith Fusco, Patty Hirt, Ida
Moses, Patty Shaw, Betty Wolf.
Standing-E. Hunter, L. Leopold
R. Wynekoop, P. Pierson, L Led
Seated-D. Schmerbeck, P. Shaw
I. Moses, W. Quinn.
uill and Scroll-
Front Row - Knisely, Sen-
der, Amspacher, Ander-
son, Wood, Haines,
M a c k i e, Ross, Paikin,
Second R o w - Hartman
Share, Hunter, Leamer,
Benson, Gilberg, Free-
man, Gillespie, Miss
Third Row - Marx, Lang,
Ruess, B r o p h y, Long,
F o r t i n, Rafferty, Lom-
bardo, Bavarsky, Brande.
Honor Society for School Journalists
Banded together in the Quill and
Scroll is the literary element of our
school. Girls greatly outnumber the
boys and so the latter are very much in
demand for roles in the weekly broad-
casts. Each member takes his turn in
preparing and presenting these popular
Twice during the year new members
were welcomed. The first candidates
were initiated informally at a "poor
tastew party. ln direct contrast, the
second group of incomers was received
formally at a candle-light installation.
Included in the program were some
journalistic contests for school-wide
participation and others for members
only. According to custom, one oflicer
was rewarded for excellent administra-
tive service. This year a second award
was made to the member having the
highest score in the merit-point system.
The creative literary activities of the
Quill and Scroll give valuable expe-
Clubs-Training for Leisure
Standing-James McCormick, Treas-
urer: John Pensyl, Vice President.
Seated-John McGregor, Secretaryg
Clyde Siegfried, President.
"Every Time a Boy Goes Bad, a Good
Man Diesf, This quotation, hanging in
the office of the dean of boys, is the
philosophy of the Boys Federation of
the Altoona High School.
Boys at A. H. S. turn to the Federa-
tion as a source of sympathetic help
and understanding. It aids in vocational
and educational guidance, in financial
need, in spiritual and moral advance-
The Boys Federation brings to Al-
toona High School many educational
facilities not found in some schools-
movies, outstanding speakers, talented
music and dramatic programs. For
the last two years the Boys Federation
and the Girls League, working together,
have presented the annual Career Con-
ference. Professional and business men
and women give the students an idea of
what will be required in the vocation of
This spring, however, the Federation
presented a different kind of program
-the Problems-of-Youth Forum. This
Forum, adapted from programs that
have been broadcast over the radio net-
works, endeavored to solve some prob-
lems confronting students. Prominent
speakers presented their views, where-
upon parents and students joined in the
This organization sponsors various
clubs which provide helpful media for
arousing interest in hobbies.
The Federation also keeps a close
contact with the home life of its mem-
bers when it gives the boys and their
dads a chalice to get better acquainted
through the Father-and-Son Banquet.
The Boys Federation has done much
for the Altoona High School. May its
excellent work continue for many years
Keep thyself a man of men,
Tall and stately, always, son.
Never let thyself go wrong.
For, as such, youire well begun.
"I,ll meet you at the light-well at
three-thirtyf' With these plans, older
members of the Girls League gathered
to welcome the incoming Sophomore
girls at the Little-Sister Tea on Septem-
ber 6. These "Big Sistersn initiated the
newcomers into the school routine.
The first business of the year was
the election of officers. After a period
of 'gMy-dear-friends" speeches, four ex-
ecutives were selected and installed in
an impressive ceremony in the Roose-
The regular League meetings began
with the Armistice Day program, at
which Reverend G. Mason Cochrane
was the speaker. A few weeks later a
delightful musical program was pre-
sented by Mr. Russell Gerhart, con-
ductor of the Altoona Civic Symphony
Orchestra. At the January meeting,
Principal Maddocks presented honor
pins to girls with outstanding scholastic
Standing-Betty Pennock Vice Pres
identg Helen Haines, Treasurer
S e a t e d - Betty Irvine President
Cheerful Criswell, Secretary
The Girls League Clubs carried on a
very active program. The Social Service
Clubs presented an interesting movie on
the nursing profession and later the
Dramatics Club presented a drama,
"The Great Choice." The proceeds from
this play went to the scholarship fund.
The Executive Committee and the fac-
ulty sponsors awarded the scholarship
at the end of the school year.
The year was climaxed by a three-
day trip taken by seventy Junior and
Senior girls to the New York Worldis
Fair. Two days were spent in viewing
the fair groundsg on the third day those
girls who so desired took a sight-seeing
tour through New York City. The girls
will long remember this journey as a
valuable and exciting experience.
The girls of the school have been
held together by a spirit of friendliness
and loyalty which is a tradition with the
ln thi- Agzruulturc' Cluh may hi' fou
sonic of tht- loading farlnvrs ol' ton
row. Why? Simply lil'l'illlSl' ilu-sv lmoys
.ne Illdlxlllu lsll l ol' nioclfin sq' tilu
" P2 .' If " . ."ll'll
During tht- past yl'ill' thc' rlulx nn'
iaw- 1-arrim-rl on many intvrc-sling
discussions and 4-xpvrinn-nts. Tha- young
agrirulturists tvslf-cl milk and soil. dis-
. ' sn-hool olfvrs a fins'
Art flllll ol out
opportunity for wvalivr- work. It s
pl:-nn-nts 1-lassrooni work and projvcls
not com Jlttid in lefful
' I " ' ', ar :lass pvriods
aro rlvvvlopf-cl in cluh nn'c-tingei.
1- most outstanding acroinplisli-
of tha- group :luring tln- your lb
l'o sluflc-nts with artistic ahilily. tht
thu sf-1-m'i'y whirli they madv for thi' an-
Front Row - Kline, In-twilor
Mayer, Pc-asc, Brown, Guyer
son, B. Wallave, Uuinrnings
Crust. F. Walluve. Mr. Shaffer
Front Row -Figliolzi, Sniuar-
man, Emory, Mr. Monro
Georgiana, Hunter, Reed, Ili-
Second Row Isenherg, H. Bair,
Richards, Cornelius, Burgoun
King, B a. n k s, Pietrolnngo
Third Row Beasom, Forbes
Hnguc, B r :u d y, Svhulman
Hershey, Mentzer, A. Bair
Fourth Row C. B, Crum, Mis-
ciapzria, Jac-kson, C. Crum.
cussvfl farming mf-thocls and machin-
ery, and studied vrop rotation.
'lihroughout thv year thv liiviiilnws of
this uluh made several trips to l.ill'Ill
With thc most important occupation
of the world in the hands of peoplv so
Capahlv. a,L:ricultural standards of Anim'-
ica shoulrl rise- to grvatvr lu-ights than
nual show. Undvr thv sup:-rvision of
the- sponsor. sc-ts and SCf'lli'l'y were llc'-
signvfl and paintvcl. The Art Chili Co-
opvratvs with the Dramatic- Cluhs and
aclds niatf-rially to staging Pllvcts.
Another lrrancli of rlub work is thv
making of the clever posters. clisplayval
in tho halls, to mark Spf-vial ovvasions.
Second Row Shzxrlruiulh, Kart-
Front Row --A Meadows, Calder-
wood, L. Hoover, Strawmyre,
Keresey, Knisley, R, Brown,
Second Row! Runyeon, Irvin,
T a y l o r, Kitt, Stackhouse.
Pfeffer, Ailer, K. Brown, B.
Third Row ---' Samson, Kisieinicki,
Front Row--Hirt. Speacht, Heff-
ner, Bixler, Blake, Tharp,
Hunter, Leamer, Bower.
Second Row 4 Miss Sauserman,
Hite, Gruber, Irvine, Harris,
Kilgore, Kauffman, Atherton,
Chaplain, Rudkey, Rosenberg-
Art Metal lub
If "busy-nessn makes for happiness,
the members of the Art Metal Club
ought to be very contented. Throughout
the year they worked diligently with
able guidance from their sincerely in-
terested sponsor. The boys worked with
copper, brass, and monel, making a
strange assortment of metal articles.
Star light, star bright,
First star I see tonight-
Many are the nursery rhymes con-
nected with that interesting subject,
astronomyg but let us peek in a mo-
ment at the meetings of Miss Sauser-
manis Astronomy Club and see how the
members spend their time.
The fundamental purpose of the
club is to acquaint non-vocational boys
with sheet metal Work. As a result of
the training they received, the boys are
now making a hobby of art metal
Yvith spring came the hobby fair, at
which time the club exhibit received
The girls studied planets, stars, and
various constellations including the Big
and Little Dippers and others too nu-
merous to mention. They told legends
about heavenly bodies, and during nice
weather they spent several evenings
viewing the starry heavens. Much en-
joyment was derived from these club
To learn conservation, care, and pro-
tection ol' birds was the main objective
of Miss Chi-rry's Audubon Club. To
become better acquainted with their
feathered friends, each member of the
club was known by the name of a bird.
Then at each club meeting the girls
reported all they had found out about
the bird of their choice.
The members further learned to rec-
ognize the birds by bird lotto, guessing
games, bird charts, and field trips to
As a club project, the girls kept feed-
ing stations for the birds during winter.
Guest speakers included Mr. Winmier,
Mrs. W. H. Hoffman, Miss Grace Mos-
ser, and Miss Weisman.
Boys' Squad Leaders
Athletic ability, regular attendance,
dependability and clean sportsmanship
-these are the qualities required for a
good squad leader.
This club, under the able leadership
of Mr. Morse, met in the boys' gym
during the fourth period each Friday.
Here the squad leaders received instruc-
tions regarding the gym classes of the
following week and the special work
planned for each group. These boys
led the squads in the regular gym
classes and demonstrated new exercises.
The work of the squad leaders is
very important, and the boys deserve
The proficiency of these leaders has
also been well exhibited on the stage
for assembly programs and plays.
Front Row--Strawmire, Ventre,
Dunn, Brazzle, McKinley, Os-
man, Pennington, P a t t o n,
Second Row- G r 0 v e, Kinsel.
Thompson, Richards, McClos-
key, Schultz, Porta.
Third Row -- Cunningham, In-
gram, McMinn. S h u h e r t.
Kline, Felton, Kilgore.
Front Row - - Klobetanz, Byrne,
Kaufman, Strawmyrc, Clap-
per, Sat-ltctt, Stnnaielt, Crum,
Seaond Row -- Bair, Hoffman,
Logan. L e e d y, F. Shaner,
Kauffman, Creamer, Master-
Third Row-M, Shaner, MacIn-
tyre, Louder, Weaver, Weyer,
Graffius, Flshell, Russell, De-
Fourth Row-Boggs, Mangiacar.
ne, Leamer, Harf, Stouffer,
Weidel, Malone, Wagner.
Fifth Row-Frank, Schultz. Bu-
chanan, Pfeister, C e g l a r,
Frescoln, Mr. Morse,
Yea. Maroon! Yea, White! All the
eheerleaders were members of the
Booster Club which was sponsored by
Mr. XVood. This club purposes to main-
tain a higher standard of good spirit
and hne sportsmanship throughout the
sc-hool in all ways possible. They Cer-
tainly developed a fine spirit of enthu-
siasm in all football and basketball
If there happened to be a loud ex-
plosion sometime during club period, it
was probably caused by an experiment
of Mr. Harbaugh's Mchemists in the
making." Hut it is certain that nothing
was going to "blow up," since these
young chemists were under the watchful
eye of the sponsor.
The chief aim this year was to con-
duct a cheerleading section for all high
On their program for promoting finer
fellowship they gave enthusiastic pep
meetings for all four assembly groups
before each game.
Come on, Altoona, letis boost better
Citizenship and fellowship for our high
But to come down to facts, this small
Club got off to a flying start this year.
The youthful scientists spent part of
their time visiting a number of indus-
trial plants throughout the county. This
served to give them practical inside
knowledge of how chemistry can be ap-
plied. Aside from this, the members did
Front Row-Earon, A. Ireland,
Claliaugh, Martino, Fuckler,
Loechner, Africa, Plummer,
Seeond Row-fFox. Gundcl, G.
Ireland, Yingling, Ba s t i a n,
Westley, Reynolds, Olewine,
Third Row - - Langguth, Green,
Front Row Miller, Haverstick,
Palm, J o h n s o n, Kilgore,
Koush, Mr. Harliaugh.
Seeoncl Row --VVehrle, Festen-
stein, Laughlin, Boggs, Law,
Membership in Mr. Hofimanis 4'Flask
and lieaker Club" is an honor. This
organization hoasts a Cluh constitution,
and a very worthy cluh paper, appro-
priately known as "The Filter Paperfi
This puhlieation has won recognition
from several large newspaper syndicates
and has heen used as a model hy other
The Entertainment Club, supervised
hy Miss Emma Eherle, is one of the out-
standing clubs of the school. It is com-
posed of one member from each of the
girls' home rooms. The purpose of this
club is to plan entertainment and menus
for parties and to consider personal
In this club many different topics
Frnnt Row--Johnston, Finney,
Pierson, Kauffman, Dumm,
Adams, Hopkins, Bearham,
Second Row Y - Ctinninghziin,
Ruess, De Shong, Troutwein,
Carter, Fuseo, Reinevkcr, Pot-
ter, Snyder, Burket, Ammer-
Thirrl Row- -Miller, S mile y,
Behm, Wilson, Carl, Warner,
Fourth Row YP. Adams, Hum-
bert, lIot'ainni:inn, Perry, Leo-
nard, Mr. Hoffman.
Front Row Giosa, Baker, Wag-
ner, Love, Brown, Hflrtsoek,
Moore, Show, Conrad, Bu-
Second Row Syhert, Tusscy,
R o li i n s o n, Fickes, Glunt,
Proupzh, Dugan, Beals, Kling,
Third Row' -Dandrea, Harten,
Owens, Shroyer, Crist, Ranck.
Long, Allison, Tyler, McGee.
Fourth Row Greincr, Mort,
Luekner, Crozier, Akers, Ake,
Nowark, Miss Eherle.
New members are admitted hy a two-
thirds vote of the group, and prospec-
tive ofiicers must take out petitions he-
fore they can he voted upon.
During the last year, many interesting
tests were made on such substances as
foods and drugs. Field trips were taken
to places of interest to all club members.
were discussed. Some of the more inter-
esting ones were manners inside and
outside the school, make-up and clothes
for different occasions, styles of hair
dress in modern life, and the form of
proper introductions and varied re-
sponses. These members then carried
this information to their home room
Front Row-Bellizta, Isenberg,
Bigelow, Criswell, B e n n e r,
Palm, Pierson, Heffner, Wolf,
Second Row-Ainsworth, Catal-
ano, Hopkins, Cessna, Ritchey,
Mills, White, Heller, Clark,
Third Row-Dandrea, V. Isen-
herg, Endress, Straw, Brum-
baugh, Cramer, Long, Cal-
Fourth Row-Graham, Jones,
B r a z z l e, Adams, Hesser,
Stoke, Burgoon, Ayers, Hol-
Fifth Row-Smith, R. Long,
Front Row-Mr, Pohle, Roger,
Lantz. Dively, Simpson, Har-
per, Benner, Parks, Rooney.
Second Row-Delozier, Gaehler,
Soyster, W al t e r s, Corboy,
Burkholrler, Cramer, Gundel,
Third Row-Wenner, Levan,
McDowell, Kane, Miller, Ker-
lin, Colliers, Shelley, Williams.
Fourth Row! Olewine, Laret,
Mechling, Creighton, Gegen-
heimer, Pensyl, Hoover, Mas-
Fifth Row-Crumm, O'Shell,
Felton, Wray, Lingenfelter,
Malone, Buchanan, Lowry.
Consideration for others demands
quiet. That is the idea that A.H.S. has
tried to impress upon its students. The
C.A.P. is responsible for good order
during the seven periods of the day.
During the fourth and fifth, guards are
placed at all doors to interview students
who enter the building and find the
reason for their entrance. During the
fifth period they place monitors in the
cafeteria to curb any excess noise or
commotion. They also keep the halls
clean, and also free from unnecessary
traverse during class periods. The ef-
forts of patrol members have met with
The Corridor Patrol members are not
hard to distinguish, as they wear a ma-
roon and white arm band bearing the
initials C.A.P. It is considered a great
honor to wear one of these bands, an
open symbol of honesty, reliability, and
high scholastic standing. The Patrol,
one hundred strong, was divided into
two groups-one made up of boys, an-
other of girls. Both of the groups are
headed by Mr. Pohle, who is a capable
The ofhcers of the boys' group were
Robert Dively, President, Robert Har-
per, Vice President, James Bailey, Sec-
retary. ln the girls' group, Shirley Palm
was President, Vivian Benner, Vice
President, Phyllis Pierson, Secretary.
Bob Simpson capably represented the
group in the Senate. If silence is golden,
the C.A.P. has succeeded in making
A.H.S. a gold mine.
Tha- Forum Club is just what its name
suggcsts. As thc Forum ol' lhc ancicnt
city ol liomo was usually tho gathcring
placf- of lim lloman citizcns to discuss
thu currcnt problcrns and hocoinc ac-
quaintcfl with thc latcst na-ws ol' the day,
so thi- nicrnbcrs of this forum of which
Mr. lVlcAl'cc is tho sponsor meet to dis-
llave you cvr-r wanted to stand in
front of a group of pcoplc and. without
hf-sitation, bo able to stats- your vicws
with clarity? If so, you should have
joincd Miss lVlorrison's Forum Club.
This group onjoycd frm- discussions of
rnodcrn and classical plays, good and
"not-so-goodw novcls, poctry, and Worth-
while radio programs for pleasurable,
cuss tho currcnt prohlcnis and quostions
that confront the pr-oplc of the world in
this day and ago.
The racial prohlcni and that cvcr-
prcscnt quostion as to wliclhcr woman
should rclnain in tht- hoinc or sock a
carccr wcrc typical of thv qucstions that
cducational, or compctitivc valucs.
Thcn, too, they discusscd tho rnovics
and thi- lcgitiniatc stagc plays.
As spcakcr or audicucc thvy gavc
serious considcration to tho possibili-
tics of the human voice. All during the
ycar they obscrvcd thi- diffcrcnt national
and logal holidays with appropriatc
Front Row Priswoll, Cain
Hirt, Stoke, Hitv, F u s c o
Bornazoili, Bm-tor, Wright.
Second Row Hirst, H r o p ii y,
Hornor. Iloovvr, 1' il t V 0 r t,
Buchvr, Harris, 1111-iriiiinxvr,
Third Row Darr, liuinm, Fun
ninghain, Gt-hrrtvs, t' r :i w
Enlcs, Brown, Bryce-.
Front Row Koush, Ruhinn, Leo.
nard. Peterson, Scndcr. Mot'-
fit, Shaw, Marry, Ri-gis,
Second Row Shure, P r i o r,
Shaw, Taylor, Pnnnonv, VVar0.
Future Teachers of merica
Girls who plan to make teaching their
career profited by instructive programs
given i11 the regular meetings of the
Future Teachers of America, which is
under the leadership of Miss Dunn.
At the close of talks given by guest
speakers, an open forum was held, at
which time perplexing questions were
'LSee Pennsylvania! Learn to know
your native statelv This has been the
slogan used by the Geography Club dur-
ing the past year.
To qualify for membership a student
should possess at least one drop of
gypsy blood-an urge for travel.
The attention of the club members
focused on the great variety of pic-
asked. Some time was spent in teacher-
personality study, which is a very nec-
essary factor in this type of work. The
various colleges that specialize in train-
ing teachers, and the requirements for
entrance were discussed. A plan similar
to that of the National Organization of
Future Teachers of America was fol-
lowed by this group.
turesque scenery to be found in our na-
tive state--luxuriant forests, sparkling
waterfalls, and rolling hills-and the
excellent roads which make these beauty
spots easily accessible.
Due to the keen interest of the spon-
sor, Mr. Brooks, and line Cooperation
of the members, this newly organized
club has become very popular during
its first year of existence.
Front Row-Miss Dunn. DeLeo,
Ritchey, Thompson, Fee, Car-
Second Row Adams, Metzger,
Volk, Roclcel, Yoder, Gleich-
ert, Ziegler, Consul, Burkct.
Front Row Woleslagle, Isen
berg, C at s W e l l, Willncckvr,
Marshall, Bittner, S m i t h,
Weaver, Runyeun, Grubb.
Second Row -Hays, Umhowc-r,
Titus, Mock, Koch, Bair, Rad-
wanslsi, Kelley, Karstetter,
Third Row Bender, Mathieu,
Hockey, McCauley, Sybert,
Housum. Griffith, C a r r i iz,
Pfeffer, Vvilliams, Mr. Brooks.
paeher, H u 5: h e s, Pennoek,
Irvine, H zt i n e s, Criswt-ll.
Brooks, Boyer, Jarkiewicz.
Seeond Row - L i n rl, Russell.
Hirt, Shaw. Leiden, Macei-
nile. Wolf, Gihhons, Graham,
Third Row Beek, Hoyles. Lom-
bardo, Patton, I.uc'kner. Keen-
er, Leasure, Stiffler, Hollister,
Fourth Row Hixler. Step, Cas-
sidy, Gundy, Mitchell, Orner,
Front Row Rudasill, Ashcroft.
Rodkey, G r a e e, Burchinal,
Long, Shew, Horner, Chirdon.
Second Row Catalano, Brady,
Noel, Crowder, Briggs, Sharer,
Colby, Hoffman, Rieedorf, Ott.
Third Row 'Swab, Ihm, Weaver,
Taylor, Kimberlin, Koch, Bra-
Girls League Executive Committee
Have you ever wondered who planned
Sophomore Day, gave student opinion
on the scholarship award. and prepared
for the 5LMtJllltfl'-Ztlld-lJilllglllt'l'v ban-
quet? These important functions are
carried out by the Girls League execu-
tive committee. This organization is
eomposcd of the president of each Girls
League Club and the president and sec-
retary of the Girls Leagueg it is spon-
sored by Miss Lentz.
Through this ellieient association it
is possible to keep a elose contact be-
tween the elubs and the general organi-
zation. Questions or suggestions are
discussed and acted upon, because this
group has the power to determine the
policies which shall eontrol the work of
Girls' Squad Leaders
Class, attention! Column left, march!
Thus girls in Miss Eyre's Squad Lead-
ers' Club learned the "a lm cisn of gym
work, when they met every Friday dur'
ing the fourth period. During the year
each girl had a lllI'Il at directing the
club session for the sake of practice, so
that she would bc better fitted to direct
a squad of gym girls at least once a day.
These girls were really student gym
teachers. After training in the method
of conducting a gym class and directing
games, the leaders assisted the gym
teachers in putting the daily squads of
gym students through their paces.
Front Row -Thompson, Ams-
Front Row - Redline, Rudasill,
De Angelis, Bowers, Kimmel,
Shew, Long, Mathias, Wey-
andt, Horner, Miss Bloomield.
Second Row--M. J. Redline. Lit-
tle, Paff, Koontz, Shaal, Ham-
ilton, Bookharner, Ott, Don-
ahue, G. Hamilton.
Third Row-Swah, Sharer,
Giosa., Rorahaugh, Novosel,
Ricedorf, Geist, Briggs, Kim-
Front Row -- Hardy, Criswell,
Goldstein, M a. d d e n, Ake,
Launchi, Gornersall, McFad-
Second Row-Humbert, Robert-
azzi, Nolan, Patton, Freeman,
Beacham, Himebaugh, Keener,
Third Row-Abram, Fox, Weak-
land, Burket, Slutzker, Leven-
son, Steinberg, Miss Taylor.
irls' Tumbling Club '
Every Thursday during the activity
period, the girls, gym resounded with
the happy voices of the Tumbling Club
members. This club was composed of
girls in the school who were especially
interested in this type of recreation.
During the period, the girls amused
themselves by doing all sorts of body-
building exercises. Here they did not
Under the guidance of Miss Taylor,
the Go-to-College Club discussed prob-
lems that confront a prospective college
student. It emphasized the choosing of
a college suitable for the careers that
the girls have selected. The Club ob-
tained pamphlets from schools in which
its members were interested. This ma-
terial was presented in discussions which
have to keep on a set routine, but could
use their own initiative.
Miss Bloomlield,s club was repre-
sented in a Girls League assembly where
their feats were appreciated by the en-
tire feminine student body. They also
performed, as a club, before the as-
sembled members of the P. O. S. of A.
stressed vital points such as entrance
requirements, tuition fees, courses, and
To further benefit the group, student
teachers were invited to give informa-
tion concerning the choice of colleges.
With these points in mind it is hoped
that the members will select the proper
college with greater ease.
The titlv, "Szmta's Hclpcrs,', might
wcll be givcn to the membcrs of thc
llamdicruft Club who mcndcd old toys
for thu Santa Claus Compzmy.
Boys, gcncral and acudcmic studcnts
who were nwclizmically inclined, wcrc
eligible for club mc-mbcrsllip. This year
lVlr. Thompsonis group 1-onsistvd of
thirty or more IIl0I'lllN'l'S.
The Hi-Y Club of A. H. S., u club
which links the Y.M.C.A. with the
school, has completed another success-
ful yt-ur under the sponsorship of Mr.
l'ol1lf'. The previous high standards
wort- maintained and an active program
was carrie-cl out. This program was
plunnvd at thc dinnt-r mvvtings which
Both individual amd group projects
wcrc complctcd during tht' lattf-r part
of thc year. Tlicsv projt-cts includvd
trclliscs und otlif-r gurcln-n cquipmcnt.
Tho boys also rcpuirvd furniture which
they brought from bomf-. Sllcct mctul
and wood wort' among thc various mu-
tcrials usod in the lllkllilllg of jvwclry
boxes, nut bowls, kits. urrows amd other
useful or ornamental urticlcs.
the boys held cvcry two wc-vks at tht-
Y. M. C. A.
Perhaps the most outstanding social
cvcnt wus tlw Christmas Dunvc lu-ld alt
tht- ,lcwisll Synugoguv. A swimming
party amd sow-i'all picnics addvcl ruricty
to the uctivitics. To climax tht- your
the boys govt- an vnjoyublo bzinquct for
Front Row Mr. Thompson, li.
Tussey, Rvifsnydcr. K v i t h
Il. T us s Q y, Millcr. Pringlc
Sccond Row Bohn, Czxruhvr
Shclow, Mrllowvll, XV:itson
Subzttino, Robb, Hetsel.
Third Row Robinson, Hztrnish
Front Row A. Irvlund, Hurpcr,
McCormick, Divcty, I, yt I 1-.
Brenner, Dill--n. G. Irctunri,
Svvoncl Row Patton. Stcinrtct,
f'ZlI'llfllt'Y'S. Thompson, Kane,
Lee-dy, Smiley, Step.
Third Row Mr. Pohlv, Sieg-
fried, M o o r 1-, Ms'Grvi:or,
The dilliicult work of compiling a
high school yearbook is more varied
than the- uninformed might believe-iso
say the members of Miss Givinis Horse-
shoe Club. Upon the decisions of this
group rest such important issues as
establishing sectional style, selecting ap-
propriate headlines, and choosing the
color scheme which appears in the An-
nual. Organized to promote unification
of work and style, the club offers many
opportunities for committee work, the
reports of which are heard at each
The popularity of this club among
Horseshoe staff members is proved by
the fact that its enrollment doubled
within the last year.
Hunting and Fishing lub
Caine, beware! The boys of the Hunt-
ing and Fishing Club are out for sport
and chase you they will.
The club promotes good sportsman-
ship among its members and truthful-
ness in its fishing yarns. While dis-
cussing hunting and fishing trips, they
excliange ideas on what kinds of bait
are best suited for various kinds of fish.
Discussions are also held as to kinds of
guns which give the best results and
the ammunition most suitable.
All members are ardent hunters and
anglers, membership being open to any
boy interested and Willing to learn the
latest and most successful methods of
hunting and fishing.
Front Row- Miss Givin, Isen-
herg, C h 1- r r y. Amspacher,
Young, Haines, Patt, Fusco,
Erhard, Irvine, Wood.
Second Row Mackie, Pailiin,
Conrad. Emory, Bentley, Ha-
mer, Shera w, Haverstick,
Lot-karrl, Potter, Hughes.
Third Row -Ulmer, Anderson,
Brawley, Sovnkin, Keith. Pen-
novk, Brallier, McGuire, Cas-
sidy, Cohen, Brennecke.
Fourth Row McCormick. Gran-
ville, M. Ross, L. Ross, Bath-
gztte, Carl, Davis, McAllister,
Noble, Scott, Smiley.
Front Row- Schadle, Bowser,
Love, Walker. Martin, Me-
Cord. Stitt, Miller.
Sec-ond Row--McCloskey, Bollin-
ger, Schroner. Young, Heacox.
Front Row Cramer, G ra ce
Muri, Proupzh, Benner, Ca
rothers, Step, Stoltz, Elder
Set-ond Row Filer, Gundy, Ir
vine, Speacht, Gruher, Conrad
Elder, Fuseo, Keener, Klint.:
Third Row -Lucas, Hartsock.
ton, Patton, Thompson, Waite
Front Row Steinberg, Jones,
Stevens, Shatner. Carothers,
Houser, Tussey, Colyer, Eek-
Seeond Row Rudasill, Lindsay
McVi4-ker, Wicks. Pensyl, Bo-
land, Brozgal, Anderson.
Third Row - Miller, Zimmerer
Berry, Oellipz, Smiley, McNiehH
ol, Afriea, Marshman, Craine,
Fourth Row Lingenfelter, Rose
Faralizunqh, Luse. Strohm, Sa-
vino, Wilierpz, Mt-Cormick.
Fifth Row Bracken, Reeder
Madden, Galbraith, Mr. Pohle
House of Representatives
One governing hody would scarcely
he enough for a student hody as large
as that of Altoona High school. There-
fore our governmental system is hieame-
ral, patterned alter our own national
The llouse of liepresentatives. the
larger hotly. is comprised of home room
presidents. It is suhdivided so that rcp-
resentatives from girls, rooms and those
from hoys' rooms meet at different
times. lfxperienee has taught that the
two smaller groups can work more el'-
fectively than one large one.
In their ollieial positions. the Repre-
sentatives rome into direct eontact with
students as individuals. Through this
contact they learn the need for new leg-
islation or perhaps note the inadequacy
of a certain governmental measure.
When Z1 student has a suggestion for
an improvement in our school, he pre-
sents his idea to the president of his
home room, who in his turn, as a Kep-
resenlatire, carries it to the llouse.
After it is discussed there, the matter
may he referred to the Senate for final
Through the llouse, the Senate keeps
the student hody informed on current
rulings. school social affairs. special as-
semhlies. and other matters of interest.
Unlike the national set-up, the presi-
dent ol' the high school Senate. James
Carothers. presides over the House.
Likewise, hotli organizations are under
the ahle sponsorship of Mr. Pohle. Be-
cause our Senate and House of Repre-
sentatives are so elosely related, this ar-
rangement is very satisfactory.
Leiden, Haines, Johnston, Er-
hard, V. Watson, Frank, Cal-
lfourth Row Bryan. Penning-
L. Watson, Beck. Ayers, Hot:
Front Row-Ramazzotti. Menza,
Benedetto, Baldesare. DeBiase,
A. Georgiana, Temofonte,
Scaglione. Launchi, Marinucci,
Second Row- Passarella, Pas-
quini, Giosu, Laratonda, Lom-
bardo, Wills, Pacifico, Pepe.
V. Vaccaro, L. V a e c a r o,
T h i rd Row - - Bellizia, Leone,
Gentile, Chicieth, Vain, Viele,
Guiliano, Maggiore, Veleno,
Fiore, Gentileore, Santella.
Fourth Row-DeRenzo, Fasano,
Martin, Chiarieri, Valentino,
Nardella, A. D'Antonio, Pal-
ma, Lopresti, Petta, Negri.
Fifth R 0 w---- Mr. Grimminger,
Lattieri, Fusco, D. D'Antonio,
Marzucco, Turchetta, Mangia-
carne, Richardella, Columbo.
Front Row-'sSte-llabotte, Shrein-
er, Reish, Shellenberger, Wood.
Warsinix, Westbrook, Wertz,
Second Row-Schell, Worrell.
Wingard, Roland, Yinfzling,
McCormick, Tittler, Wilson.
Wagner, Thompson, Miss Mc-
all pilota dirige il vascellof' which
means 'Lltesjpect the one in command"
is the motto of the Italian Club. The
one in command is Mr. Grimminger.
Students were selected for this club
according to their cooperative ability,
scholarship, and sportsmanship. The
government of the club was vested in
twelve chosen executives, who inet once
Amidst the hum of buzzing voices
and the click of knitting needles, the
girls of Miss lVIcCuire's Knitting Club
have accomplished a great amount of
Work during the club periods. One
would have seen no listless onlookers,
as all the girls brought their knitting
materials to club meetings.
Some members knitted sweaters while
a week to plan entertainment, to discuss
business, and to arrange programs.
A piano, radio-victrola and records-
elassical and 'aswingn-are the personal
properties of the Italian Club. Social
activities such as dances and skating
parties outside of school were spon-
sored to raise funds for worthy causes
of particular interest to the group.
others made smart dresses. Knitted ap-
parel is always in style, being very at-
tractive and suitable for almost every
During some of the meetings, the
girls took time to study and discuss
new patterns and directions for their
use. These clever girls made knitting a
pleasant and practical diversion.
A visit to Miss Corsuch's Knitting
Club revealed a group of beginners la-
boriously and carefully knitting sundry
shades of yarn. The girls availed them-
selves of a fine opportunity to learn to
knit, and, though the steady clicking of
experienced needles was lacking, there
was evident a certain determination to
master the art. Their patience was re-
Every Girls League clu b period
brought the busy clicking of needles in
Mrs. Youngis room. Here, knitters ob-
served and practiced the technique of
handling the needles easily and grace-
fully. When they mastered the rudi-
ments of certain stitches, they used them
in simple pieces of work.
These beginners strove to master the
warded in time by the production of
scarfs, pocketbooks, and even sweaters
as finished products.
Of course, these industrious members
had social get-togethers to vary the knit-
ting schedule and to grow better ac-
quainted with eaeh other, for knitting is
an extremely sociable pastime.
art of knitting so that in the succeeding
years they might become members of
an advanced knitting club. At the end
of the school term a Style Show was
sponsored by the Knitting and Needle-
work Departments. The girls exhibited
their accomplishments of the past year
--a number of artistic and useful ar-
Front Row Venturatn, Steffey,
Kehoe, Speacht, Wilson, Ste-
vens, Young, Kinkead, Lewis.
Second Row Lingenfelter, Rupe,
Kelley, Worrell, Miller, Lan-
denslayer, Wagner, Lozinski,
Laratonda, M. Wagner.
Third Row -- Minielli, Mentzvr,
G. Kelley, E. MeCnrdy. Sa-
vine, Ofiesh, Kauffman, Vallie,
Fourth Row -- Schultz. Miller,
Margo. Schadle, Trovarelli, R.
McCurdy, Stultz, Shollar, Kar-
Front Row- Ajay, Aurandt,
Hrzic, Caster, Boyer, Davis,
Gundel, Ciambotti, Bookha'
Second Row-Hcsser, Giffin,
Braven, Hamilton, Do Fran.
cisco, Harkless, Garity, Carle,
Third ' Row -- Barnes, Closson,
Daniels, Grove, De Antonis.
Click, click, click went the needles
in Misses Bellis and Downes' Knitting
Clubs. This clicking of the needles at-
tracted our attention and we paused to
see how these girls spent their time.
The various girls in the club brought
their wool and needles and knitted
whatever they desired. Some of them
Itas smart to be modern and itis mod-
ern to drive a car. In our school, Girls
League Learn-to-Drive Clubs are very
popular, for modern girls know that
driving is an art to be cultivated to ad-
Miss Kauiifmanis group began this
season by visiting the Automobile Shops
Front Row-Robison, Loechner,
Lumadue. Findlay, Aber, M.
Cramer, Conrad, Conlon, Cox, r
Second Row-Grazier, Crum,
Clapper, Mackey, Haverstick,
Keech, Snoberger, Moersch-
becher, D. Cramer, Amheiser.
Third RowfBenn, Pasquini,
Flegler, Horton, Smith, Da-
nella, Hawn, Mock, Campbell,
Fourth Row---Anderson, Lower,
Dotzler, Foose, Fillman, De
Sheng, Figart, Faust, Gentile,
Fifth Row Y Fornwalt, 0 t t o,
Manning, Butterbaugh, Ment-
zer, Iannone, Grassi, Raible,
Front Row -Miss Kauffman, Hu-
ber, Caporuscio, Glenn, Lu-
madue, Calhoun, Hicks, Hile-
man, Benner, Marimucci.
Second Row - Altieri, B a r e,
Hoops, Helsel, Bressler, Brady,
Goshorn, Hamilton, Cafasso,
Third Row - L o n g, Ashburn,
Caldwell, H e n c k, Carrig,
Brunner, Weidmann, H a l l,
Harrison, Fogel, McGin5:ery,
Fourth Row -- Livot, Lapore,
Carter, Crist, Davis, Brady,
Lowe, Fonner, Colyer, Kar-
Fifth Row- Gearhart, Brown,
Lilly, Crabtree, Harlcless.
planned to knit skirts and dresses,
others preferred articles such as pock-
etbooks and scarfs. A few of the girls
worked on an afghan.
This club had a great deal of interest
for those girls who liked to knit, and
who needed a little spare time and in-
struction to carry on their work success-
to learn more about the mechanism of a
car. As the girls had not yet taken their
driver,s tests, they busied themselves in
studying the rules of the road. Each
member of the club took her turn in
presenting one of the safety programs
which featured each meeting. The club
was mainly a safety organization.
Front RowMRife, De Buon
Lind, Young, Roberts, Mac
cinile, Bougher, Vaughn, Trin
del, Weidly, Ventre.
Second Row--Miss Lauver, Mar
quette, It e p l o ll I e, Mikie
Rainey, Scaglione, Passarella
Boyer, Bell, E. Riner, M
man, Gill, Parks, Smith.
Fourth Row-Treasure, Greiner
Chartle, Carnicella, S h o p e
P 1' o u g h, Pielmeier, Fuoss
Fifth Row-Lewis, Shoemaker.
Williams, Woodring, Wertz
Front Row i Graham. Long,
Meckley, Norris, Houser, Bol-
ger, Thompson, Harris, Tyler,
Second Row--Gaehler, Brubak-
er, Wertz, Pine, Powell, Slick,
Meredith. Gottshall, Gillespie.
Third Row -- Miller, Balsley,
Diamond, C r o z i e r, Craver,
Fourth Row-Meehan, Cather-
man, Hesford. Summers, Mr.
The Learn-to-Drive Clubs of Misses
Lauver and Nelda Miller had a varied
program this year. Miss Lauveris dri-
vers held discussions on Eleventh Ave-
nue trallic, the signal lights, and prob-
lems of driving. They witnessed a car
lubrication and inspection. The group
also planned trips to California and
"ln the spring the heart turns to na-
turci'-but members of lVIr. Yoder's and
Miss Faust's Nature Club found nature
study a rare delight the year round.
Programs were arranged according to
the interests of the members. Interest-
ing speakers told of their personal ex-
periences with wild animal life, other
specialists showed pictures and animal
Miss Milleras prospective drivers
studied the driveris test questions, and
then held a contest to test their knowl-
edge. They visited the Automobile
Shops to learn what a car needs besides
oil and gasoline. A few safety skits were
presented by these auto-enthusiasts.
These car-conscious girls plan to
practice car safety, knowing that haste
specimens. Since the members of this
club had a wide variety of interests,
they divided into groups and studied
Projects on bird sanctuaries and the
conservation of wild animal life were
made. Collecting and preserving plant
and animal life specimens interested
Third Row--Riley, Wiedle, Gug-
liotta, Pagliara, Porta, Ans-
Front Row-McCracken, Mat-
thew, Lang, Morelli. Kelley,
Johnson, Long, McCreary,
Second Row-Murphy, P. Little,
Malady, D. Little, Linn, Law-
rence, Livingston, K u n t z,
Third Row! McCauley, Jones,
McCracken, Kauffman, Kearn,
Ketrick, Kimmel, Kimberling,
Isenberg, Johnson, Ivory.
Front Row-Harten, Frederick,
Hack, C. Hoffman, Haight,
Hollister, B. Hofmann, Hart,
Second Row-Graham. Hana-
walt, Hetler, Gunsallus, A.
Furgione, Fields, Glenn, Gen-
samer, M. Hoffman, Hein-
Third Row-Heller, Espenlaub,
Hoover, Harpster, De Carlo,
Helsei, A. Furgione, Dorsett,
Hare, Dubbs, Garman, Miss 3
Weaving, crocheting, embroidering,
hemstitching, cut work-such types of
handiwork were carried on during the
club period of the girls in Miss Low-
ther's Needlework Club. As a result of
their varied occupations, colorful mats,
pockelbooks, small hats, dainty hand-
kerchiefs, and doilies were produced.
ln addition to handiwork, instruction
Nimble, thimble! Skillful fingers flew
faster than tongues wagged and some
really beautiful embroidered, crocheted,
and cut-work designs were produced by
the members of Miss Margaret Miller's
Needlework Club. Enticing colors-
some bright, some dull, others tint-en-
trancing designs intricately woven -
some plain, others fancy-all contrib-
uted to the attractiveness of the finished
was also offered to all those interested
in the relations of colors-their combi-
nations and artistic effects.
The girls were proud to display their
outstanding specimens of work at the
exhibition held during the spring term.
Here it was evident that all the articles
were artistic as well as of practical
products. The workmanship resulted in
such useful articles as pillows, pillow
cases, buffet scarfs, doilies, and quilt
The main objective of this club is to
encourage the members to do practical
needlework that can be used to bring
beauty and harmony of color and de-
sign into the home.
Cross stitch, French knot, cross stitch,
French knot-this might readily be
called the chant of the girls in Miss
Hazel Krouse's Needlework Club.
The members of the group brought
their own embroidery and worked on it
during their club periods. They em-
broidered all sorts of articles. Among
these were table cloths and bureau
MA-Tisket, A-Tasket, my little yellow
basketf, The basket referred to in that
popular song could easily contain the
products of Miss Gouldis Needlework
Club. Such products would mainly be
embroidered ones, for during club pe-
riod the girls practiced making cross
stitches, sa tin stitches, buttonhole
stitches and French knots. ln addition
scarfs, but pillow cases seemed to be
the most popular in the collection. Some
girls brought blouses and embroidered
them with original patterns. Maybe
there are some future designers in the
By engaging in the needlework and
indulging in some gossip, the girls were
able to boast of having a good time.
to Mstitchingf' some girls spent time
crocheting attractive articles. Just to be
different, one club member pieced a
To be able to do attractive work with
the needle is a grand accomplishment.
When you are able to do this work in
the company of girl friends, needlework
is made most enjoyable.
Front Row--Catalano, Berry-
man. Cramer, Belle, Cooper,
Ltroolts, Clapper, Brenner.
Second Row -Miss Krouse, Boll-
inger, Byrne, Alcott, Cross
Berry, Blake. Chicieth, Cazen
Third Row D. Brown, Cronin
Beristed, B, Brown, Cham-
liers. Ca r I h e i m, Carr, I
Fourth Rowe Branic, Crirler, Al-
lison, Burley, Bryson, Bartow
Front Row--S als 5: l v e r, B.
Vaughn, M. Vaughn, Young,
Williams, R. Watson, M. Wat-
son, W i t h e r o w, Wagner,
Second Row--Santilena, Pcnsyl,
Smeltzer, Syhcrt, Waite, Wulf-
inger, Willis, Stewart, Sum-
Third Rows Ward, Waketield,
Sharp, Steinhauer, Weitiley,
Shields, Watson, Smales.
Eehogram. please! An Echogram,
one of the features of the Moulzlain
Echo. is the password i11 the Newswrit-
ing Club. Each member must have one
before being admitted to the bi-nionth-
ly meeting of the club.
To promote interest in journalism
and foster high ideals of newspaper
work is the aim of the club sponsored
by Mr. Faris and Miss Heiss, the for-
Future physicists, maybe-but mem-
bers of the Physics Clubs sponsored
by Messrs. Stong and Haverstick in
This organization met to study the
lives of famous physicists. Aside from
this study, however. visits were made to
the l'. R. R. Chemical Laboratories, the
Neon Sign factory, and various gaso-
line concerns. The aim of these visits
Front Row4Knisiey, Sender, i
G r e e n. Demhert, Bavarsky,
Lang, Marx, Festenstein, H.
Koch. I, Koch, Wolf.
Second Row -- Bookman, Zum-
s t e tr, McGarvey. Brungard,
Shaw, Hahn, Musser, Gerst,
Third Row Y Hartman, Share,
Wingert, Freeman. Marcus,
T a y 1 0 r, Rafferty. Levine,
Fourth Row-B. S e h u t m a n,
Stuhler, Lombardo, Benson,
Rodkey, Eirhelherger, Knip-
ple, L. Sehutman. Sawtelle.
Fifth Row- Mr. Faris, Ruess,
Brophy. F 0 rt i n. Replogle,
Long, Brando, Schwartz.
Front Row g Boyer, P e t t e r,
Greningcr, Garthoff, Miller.
Beaeham, B o w e r, Merritts,
Sorond Row--Stine, Isenberg, D.
Hoffman, Savino, Smiley, Grif-
fith, Gehharrtt. Cramer, Bur-
Third Row-Pool, Rihblet, Loen-
shal, Hanks, Kasun, Carts,
Fishel, Trout, Trindel, Ciam-
Fourth Row -- Wertz, Y o d e r,
Cassidy. Roudahush, Spangler,
Wenpzras, Grvaser, S c h u n k,
Amigh, Stevens, Nixon.
Fifth Row- Mr. Stong, Gegen-
heimer, W. Hoffmann, Harne
ish, Golladay, Kent, Atkinson,
Cuxey, Mr. Haverstivk.
mer in charge of the Juniors and Soph-
omores, the latter, the Seniors. Mem-
bers of the Mountain Echo staff and
others interested in newspaper work are
eligible for membership in this organ-
Newspaper work and its problems-
especially head lines and editorials-H
make an interesting study.
was to acquaint the members with the
work of these companies about which
they have studied.
Men prominent in the Held of physics
gave lectures to the club. These lectures
gave the members a better idea of the
work in definite Helds.
The members of this club also car-
ried on individual experiments.
At a meeting of the Sales Managers
you eould have ohserverl one of the
largest student aetivity groups in the
liigh sehool. llere niueh of the financial
liusiness ol the extra-eurrieular aetivi-
ties was earrierl on under the tlireetion
of lVli'. l'ohle, the laoultv representative.
The various drives during the seliool
year were dependent upon the eoopcra-
tion of these Sales lVlanag1ers. The pleas-
ing results of all the campaigns, such
as the ones for Aetivities Tiekels. the
Parent-Teachers Assoeiation. the Wel-
fare liund, 'liuliereulosis Seals, the
Horseshoe, and the Annual Show, testi-
fied to the earnest work and enthusiasm
of this well-organized group.
Each home room has a Sales Man-
ager who reereates in his group an in-
Front Row -Griffith, O'Brien
Meyer, Berky, Hammer, Car
rolus, Sautella. Hudspeth
Set-oml Row Anderson, Kattouf
Kiern, Krapf, Brown, Replo
gle. Atkinson, Stoltz, Baker
sink. Perkins, Cole, Weakland
Berk, Knisely, Fries.
Fourth Row --Adams, Weaver
Mt'Naui.:hton, Lettieri, Carts
Rita-hey, Getitiarilt. M u s t o
Fifth Row B u e I1 a n a n, Mr,
Front Row -Ventre, Shew, Ban-
tum. Youmz, Brawley, Knise-
ly, Reineeker, Vance, Houston,
Rhodes, Bayer, Valenee.
Seeonel Row-f Miller, Shields,
High, Brallicr, B a r n h a rt
Learner, Karstetter, K l i n e
VVeaver, Dohhie, Phillips, Bur-
Third Rowr- Atiram, Guiliano,
M u r r :i y, Rlt'll2lFflS, Brush
Kelley, Hileinan, Hurley, Rus-
Fourth Row' Bookman, Ahcr
Ake, Kenepp, College, Run-
yeon, Osman, Stoke, Fara-
Fifth Row---Smith. Crum, Crab-
tree, llarlcless, Harliaumi.
terest and enthusiasm in sales. similar
to that developed at the group meetings.
Indeed. a Sales lVlanager has the same
duly in the home room as does the
starter in an autonioliile-f -fto get things
started so that everything will run
swiftly and smoothly. Thus. through
the home rooms, the entire student hotly
is lirougrht in eontaet with the good
work done hy this group.
As a sign that the work of the dif-
ferent student organizations was ap-
preciated. a Spring Dance was spon-
sored liy the Student Government Asso-
eiation. It was attended lly Sales Man-
agers and inemlmers of the House of
Representatives. the Corridor Patrol.
and the Trallie Patrol. This event
proved to be a most enjoyable affair.
Third Row C'r:ivi'forrl, Szymu-
Front Row --- Biseli, S i p e s,
Staekhouse, Sweeny, Gaines,
Warner, Orr, Harley, Fagan.
Second Row - - Ritchey, Stetter,
Norris, Ventre, Ricketts, Sum-
mers, Ingham, Wicker.
Third Row Mr. Foster. Hofam-
niann, Sweet, Kleffman, Ram-
Front Row f Sweitzer, Stiffler,
D i a m o n d, Straw, Kemp,
Kllck, Fisher, Wolf, Boyles,
Brandt, Russell, Ayers.
Second Row -- Kelliher, Miller,
Kirsch, Houseman, Capetta,
Kustahorder, K u h n, Holton,
Third Row --- Troutwine, Koch.
Straw, Misitazno, Baum, Hoff-
man, Vondran, Condon, Gran-
ville, Leasure, Miss Lewis.
Fourth Row-Kearns, Williams
Weyant, M a u r o, Alexander,
Dempsey, Snyder, S c h u m.
Clapper, Heisler, Helsel.
Fifth Row-S m i t h, Rollason
R u p p c r t, Miller, Mollica,
Johnston, Gugliotta, Ciaver-
ella, Burgonn, Hoffman, Luth-
er, Miss Duncan.
Sixth Row- -M si l l o r y, Carls,
Clossin, Stevens, Staines, An-
' l'. .s L ' '
gc ls, Enflres , eidy, Filer,
Fisher, Blocherer, Mrs. Ling-
Ready! Aim! Fire! Bang! Bang-
and the Rifle Club is again in action.
Under the watchful eye of Mr. Foster,
these boys strive to improve their
marksmanship, to learn the proper
usage of firearms, and to develop clean
Shooting practice and matches are
held in the old Juniata Bank building
on special days. This building, equipped
with a shooting range, is supported by
dues. The best shots are selected from
the club, and these boys make up a
riHe team which competes with other
The club has never had any accidents,
probably because care has been taken
to prevent them.
Typing and Secretarial Clubs
The members of Mrs. Lingenfelteris
Typing Club were required to have had
at least one semester of typing. While
those of Miss Lewis' club were begin-
ners. The girls of both clubs typed
work of their own if they so desired,
while the advanced typists of Mrs. Lin-
genfelteris club, in addition, learned the
mechanism and peculiarities of the dif-
ferent makes of machines.
Contrary to custom, Miss Duncanis
Secretarial Club welcomed Sophomores
this year. Talks by various business
people informed the girls of the quali-
ties desirable in a good secretary, re-
quirements to be one, secretarial tech-
nique, and other highlights of this very
"Ayn Ayr. Siru tho rl-spouse of
Skippm-rs' Chili nn-rnlwrs whvn thu call
to duly 1-onivs. This vluh isn'l for thosv
fvw lmoys who sonn-liinvs skip classvs.
hut il is for lhoso who wr-rv cliosmi as
ire-sith-nts of vluhs. Tlwv o Jvralv un-
l . l
dvr tht- guidanvm- ol' Mr. Cross, who is
assislvd hy tht- Bo 's l'1t'llt'l'2lll0Il ollicvrs.
In thc hands of the-se boys livs the- re-
sponsihility of planning programs and
avlivitivs for the Boys Fvdvration.
'fhvir well-planned assmnbly pro-
grams and the welfare drive, the
"Falla-r and Soni' lianquvl. and the
varvt-r 1-oilfv1'eiu'v are good Pxamplvs of
thx' many l"odoration aclivitivs in our
Social Dancing Club
May l haw this nvxl danvv with you ?
, lhis qu:-slion may lin- askvd ol girls in
Miss Urris Sovial llanving Cluh, and
lhvy will ho ahlv to givt- lhvir assent
without hvsilation. for thc' mvinlwrs art'
zivqllaiiilvtl with lhv stops that the good
daiivvr should know. llhvy also have
lf you wvrt' lo sm' this clulm during
om- of its nnfvtings. tho girls would
prohahly he dancing lo tht- niotlvrn rc'-
t-ordvd lllllSll' of our ln-st orchvslras.
Almost 4-vmyoiiv like-s to dancv. or
would likv to know how. so there is no
limo likf- the present-no heltvr place to
lt-arn than in A.H.S.
Front Row Gebhardt, Gaines,
Gilliland, McGregor, Siepzfrivd,
Pcnsyl, McCormick, Dillen.
Second Row Carls, DeBiase,
Snydt-r, McNaughton, Scholl,
Mat-kvy, Miller, Knisely.
Third Row Stewart, Replogle,
Front Row Knox, V. Isenberg
Iiaupzherty, O'Donnell, Staley
Felty, Lafferty, Fitzpatrick
Rudwanski, Molcnger, Fidorra
Second Row Ianivri, Edmiston
Lowers, B. Iseiiliem, Norris
Wagner, Hvisingvr, Droter
Peterson, Nagl, Reed.
Third Row Johnson, Larnisli
Knbella. Vale-nve, Dumnirs-
Duke, Yinizling, Guiliano, Cra
mer, Wolfberiz, Miss Orr,
Fourth Row Frischkorn, Leon
ard. Geddes, Ingram, Wull
O s w 11 1 d, Wyland, Grove
Gatsche, Wolfe. Linn.
Mechling, Weavvr, P e 1- r y,
Strawmyre, Fochler, Eiuhel-
Fourth Row M a d d e n, Gal-
braith. Ramsey, Ss-hmelzlen,
Houser, Dt-an, Clark, Garf
Social Service Clubs
The girls of the Social Service Clubs
have a kindly interest in others and a
desire to be of service to those who are
less fortunate than they. Under the
guidance of Miss Rollins and Miss
Frederick, the members got an insight
into the work done by professional
social service workers, largely through
challenging messages about work that
ocial Service Club
One of the oldest clubs of the Girls
League is Miss Unverzagfs Social Serv-
ice Club. lt was organized for the two-
fold purpose of acquainting the girls
with types of social service work and
promoting social welfare. The first aim
was accomplished by bringing in repre-
sentatives of various social agencies of
the community and having them discuss
Front Row 4 Nardelle, Rider, l
Negley, M n r r a y, Mitchell,
Stultz, Slick, Sanders, Sager,
L. Stiffler, Proietta, Spinaz-
Second Row - Rubino, Pletta,
Valentino, Weamer, S n o W -
berger, Sherman, Yost, J.
Runyeon, D. Runyeon, Win-
naugle, Reichard, Ritchey.
Third Row-Weaver, Gilmore,
Speck, Robinson, Yingling,
Noel, Martina., Smelser, Ruda
Fourth Row-Smeltzin, Sawtelle,
Karstetter, Suckling, Neaffer,
Weible, Shaal, Olinger, N.
Stiffler, Thomas, Conrad.
Fifth Row --C. Miller, Young,
M. Miller, Rhodes, Stumpf,
Seidel, Probst, Reilly, Wood
ring, Teeters, Fredrick, Roi
Sixth Row -Hunk, White, Rizzo,
Pletcher, M. Morgan, L.. J.
Morgan, Smith, Stafford.
Front Row -Crumm. Clawson,
French, Barnhart, Campbell,
Dumm, Gundy, Beck, Adams,
Berman, Cohen, Getz, Boyles,
Second Row--Albright, English,
Emory, Douglas, Banks, Free-
man, Frank, Confer, Detwiler,
Gibbony, Chilcote, Miss Un
Third Row -- Craine, Clinger
Cunningham, Anspach, Bow-
ers, Daniels, Boslet, A. Grif-
fith, M. Beck, H. Griffith,
Fourth Row-Bookman, Boyles,
Filer, Conrad, Fleming, V.
Eichelberger, J. Eichelberger,
Fagely, M. Eichelberger, Cor-
rado, Gallace, De Leo, Bur
Fifth Row -Amheiser, Le Van,
Flowers, Gearhart, B. Eichel-
berger, Gonter, Ainsworth,
Fickes, Bellizia, Gassenhoover,
Becker, Briggs, Gority, Bas-
has been done, and is yet to be done, in
The members of these clubs also
sponsored an assembly program and
sent Christmas gifts to the Williams-
burg Orphans' Home. This sharing in
worthy endeavor has brought happiness
both to club members and to those
whom they served.
the work of their agencies and the prep-
aration necessary for such vocation.
The second aim was accomplished by
sending cards to the sick, having a tea,
helping to sponsor a League program,
distributing food and clothing to the
needy, and sending gifts to the Orphans'
Home at Williamsburg.
Social Service Club
The Social Service Club sponsored by
Miss Ruby Krouse might easily have
been called the "Club of Variety." Here
the girls were able to practice Hdoing
their good deed dailyf, They had many
varied programs which provided an op-
portunity for all girls who were inter-
ested in this type of work.
The group was divided into separate
Hear Ye! llear Ye! The Sports Club
is now in session. All boys who are
interested in sports, whether they are
participants or spectators, enjoy the LIC-
tivities of the Sports Clllb.
The boys observe movies of sports
and learn the rules of the major high
Front Row--Huss, Keagy, Yohn
Clain, Mills, Hite, Lykens.
Second Row-- Isenherg. Lowey
ner, R. Kantner, Hess.
bella, Houck, Hays, McGrain
Cready. Lemme, Haupt.
Fifth Row Jeffries, Jacobs, D
fer, Kelly, Helsel, Heberle.
Second Row- Love. Detwiler
Seitz, B, Kauffman, Stere,
Third Row-Slep, Leskowitz, G.
Raible, Ardizzone, Callahan.
Fifth Rowe Reed, Sharer, Fuoss,
asile, Fleming, Smith, Dyczko.
Dermott, Ramsey, C o o p e r,
yer, Cuzzolina, W 1-1 1: n e r
Seventh Row-Delozler, Thomp-
son, Tromm, Strohm, Weamer,
committees-program, excursion. story-
telling, social, and cheer-up. The cheer-
up committee sent cards to all members
of the Girls League who were absent
from school for more than two succes-
They also visited the County Home,
the County Jail, and numerous other
places of interest.
school sports. They also have the thrill
of hearing great athletes talk. Some-
times football games of national inter-
est arc discussed, such as the Pitt and
Uulce game. Last, but not least, the
boys learn the value of good sportsman-
ship, whether they play the game or
stand along the side lines.
M. Kuhn, Hepner, Kirkpatl
rick, Kearns, J. Kabella. Mc-
Hirst, J. Heller, Hunter, Mil-
ler, Hartman, Harten, Drols-
baugh, Lyman, Lindie, Knrle.
Third Row-Lamancusa. Kline,
Hall, I. Kantner. Kauffman,
Menza, Hahn, Horner, Bitt-
Fourth Row- Hileman, G. Ka-
Kemer, McPherson, Koll, Me-
Kuhn, Lnuni, Jackson, Shaf-
Sixth Row-Lindemer, Y. Keh-
ler, I. Leiden, G. Leiden. G.
Heller, McCool, R. Kebler.
Lear, Knisely, Lingenfelter,
Front Row ---Clabaugh, Ashburn,
Ventresca, Condron, Gilliland,
Anske, Cadle, Dillen, Me-
Zehowitz, Cohn, Harshbarpzer,
Kauffman, Runk, B r o w n,
Wombacher, Eckenrode, Stein-
Fourth Row-Fe rguson , Rhodes,
Bravin, Wiesinger, Karl, Yav-
Sixtli Row- Mr. Emanuel, Mc-
Rouzer, Fellows, Durbin, Col-
Bruestle, Boyles, Butler, Mil-
Front Row-Wood, Young, Ir-
vine, H, Hughes, Heffner, lt.
Hughes, Bathgate, Hirt,
Second Row ---Isenherg, Pierson,
Kelley, Lu c l-L n e r, Paikin.
K e n e p p, Abram, Calhoun,
Third Row O'Brien, C oh e n,
Wright, Smith, Scott, Dren-
Fourth Row--McNaughton, Mc:-
Cormick, Ritchey, Bidwell,
Mills, Willoughby, Mr. Lantz.
Front Row- Mottner, L e w i s,
Soeey, Perry, Levine, Harrity,
Burke, Humphrey, Russell,
Second R0wfFlenner, Barley.
McCormick. Brown, Mr. Barr,
If anyone wants to interview future
traflic commissioners, city councilmcn
or even city councilwomen, please con-
sult Mr. Lantxc, who is in charge of the
Statesmanship Club. This club was
formed to provide a place for free dis-
cussion of current problems. The boys
and girls constituting this club dis-
cussed school, civic, national and inter-
national affairs. information concern-
'LHOW much will you sell that stamp
for?'7 'LLQ-tis trade these stampsf, Such
are the remarks heard throughout tht-
meetings of the Stamp Club. lnterest
in this organization has increased with-
in the last several years.
The beginning of each club period is
reserved for speakers. Sometimes a vis-
iting collector shares his experience
ing civic problems was presented by
The majority of the group went to
the polls on election day and there ob-
served the method of voting. This group
was primarily interested in school gov-
ernment and school administration.
Everyone in this club has indeed been
'Lkeeping up with the worldf,
with the boys, on other occasions, club
members tell "stamp storiesf, The latter
part of the club meeting gives oppor-
tunity for the sale and exchange of
stamps. The members have a consid-
erable amount of information about the
value of stamps, and some clever bar-
gaining enters into some of the trans-
Tap Dancing lub
llow niuny girls luivi- flrl-unu-cl of lm-
4-oniing lu-zmliful rlnlu-4-rs? ln ilu- Tap
lhnu-ing Cluli of Miss lVl1'tiilIlllS, wlu-rc
girls lc-uriu-fl snappy. numflf-rn lap rou-
linvs, il lrzu-kgrouiul of llunving luis lu-4-n
1n'ocllu'1-cl. 'l'wo of ilu- l'llllliS lap rou-
lilu-s vw-rv Mlllu- Al'killlSZlH 'lll'ilNl'll'l'ii illlfl
llu- "lVlililui'y Tap." Tlu- lailll-r was onc-
"On TAI' ul alll linu-si' rr-fc-rs lo ilu:
Trzillii- l'ulrol of llu- Altoona High
S1-hool. 'l'lu'sa- Nll0lil'l'llll'Ilqi ww-iv dis-
lingnislu-rl liy ilu-ir urni-lnnuls wliil-li
lunc- ilu- wlliu- lc-ll:-rs and nunu-rails,
'l'.A.I'. :nul '39 on ai lHlI'ligI'0lllNl of
This group 1-onsislc-cl of slucls-nls wlio
lnul ilu- lusk of muinluining orclm-r in
of ilu- lli'llllIl't'S of ilu- ljliysicul Educa-
lion 2lSSl'Illllly progruni.
The club nu-1-lings wx-rv lllit'l'l'SllIig
zinrl lu-lplul, m-spi-cially for lll0Sl' girls
who haul lll0llgIlllS of nuiking clam-ing
ilu-ii' 4-1111-4-r. Anfl 4-vvn if onf- is not
sc-riously 1-onsicl:-ring hiking: up Clillliflllff,
ns ai vor-ation. il is ai lol ol' fun lo know
ai fl-w l'll'Vl'l' lap routine-s.
llm liaills lu-lws-4-n vlaissvs. Those wlio
llzlfl ilu- honor of lu-ing sm-lc-L-li-cl for
nu-mlu'rsliip in lliis 0l'QilIliZilll0ll lizlrl
ffooll '4f'll1ll'lSill' l'0l'Ul'llS, lllll. illNlVl' ull.
X., . L
llu-y wc-rv 4-ourli-ons ul ull linu-s.
Crilil-isni mul sw---'4-slioiis for im-
provm-nu-nl wa-rv always wa-lvonu-ll by
ilu-so pulrols. lil ilu- llopm- lluil llu-y
could lIIllJl'0Vl' llu-ir 1-llicif-nvy.
Front Row -Collins, Mori-Ili,
Gilhe-rg, M. Milli-r. Mc-Cll-llzin,
Brady, Kuhn, Mirzmh-, Ol-
koski, M. Mille-it
Ser-ond Row Brown, Porter,
Buckley, Miss Mm-Ginnis.
Cartney. Sli-p, Czirotlu-rs. Hain-
ziwzilt, Irvhu-, IIup:lu-s.
co, E l ci 4- r, M. Thompson
Kling, M. Ross, Hzivi-l'slil'li
J. Smith, Gill:-spin-, Spi-:wilt
Third Row Robison, Brown
Housm-main, Dinzirsiu, Bziiligzilm-
M si n li, Plumnu-r, Ruhinson
Weidel, Slulllor, B1-wk, Stumpl'
Fourth Row L. Ross. Poltm-1'
Brnnne-r, INil'Guirv, Anderson
Nlzu-'kim-, Rodin-y, Xve-ziklzuui
Siuklvs, Fziiu-lli, Knisoly, li
Fifth Row Su-indcl, Hnrtnmn
Love, Kilgore-, Marshall. Cnn
B o 1: 9: s, Ritchey, Replogli-
Chase, Hzirnish, Gilliland, R
Shields, Forsht, Corl, Vvood,
Illl-Illflfil, C o n r 11 rl. Trivi-Ins,
Front Row Yonmg, Ainspzu-he-r,
Haines, Lytlf-, Gm-orgin, Mm'-
Second Row Miss I.:invvi', Fus-
Le-Crune, Show, Ulmer, Nolan.
ninghnm. Stein, C zi s s id y,
Many have longed to travel in for-
eign countries and sce the seven won-
ders of the world, but few have expe-
rienced the realization of their dreams.
However, in our school some fortunate
girls had fond dreams come true when
they sat spellbound in Miss Stevens'
Travel Club listening to many seasoned
On your mark . . . get set . . . go!
and the new 1938-39 season for the
A.H.S. Track Club was off to a flying
This club is organized expressly for
those boys interested in track and field.
They meet for the purpose of discuss-
ing various sports events.
Front Row--Valentino, Shirk,
Serventi, Titus. Georgia, Slep,
Mentzer, Pacitico, Umbower.
Second Row-H. Johnson, Kivo-
lek, Pennington, K w ole k.
Carn, Adams, Karcz, Markley,
Third Row -Cessna, Calabrese.
Finney, Harahaugh, Knepper,
College, Kraus. Schandelmeier,
Moore, M. Miller, Ashcroft,
Fourth Row Miss Stevens, Wol-
ford, Farabaugh, Wolfe, Ru-
pert, Houser, M. Johnson, Im-
Fifth Row -Carter, Lee, Lingena
telter, Watson, Pollard. Jones,
Front Row - Swope, McIntyre,
Wicks, M, Shaner, Madden,
Degenhart. Bathurst, Webster.
Second Row g Bair, F. Shaner,
Barth, Baker, Bellacero. Mc-
Gough, Fritchie, H a m m e r,
Third Row-Ammerman, Rupp,
G a t e s, Forbes, Kirkpatrick,
Finn, Peterrnan, Conway, Ful-
Fourth Row- McNicho1, Al-
bright, Pheasant, Fluke, Herr,
Lotz, Summers, Thayer, Nea-
Fifth Row-Peters, Smawley, Di
Sabato, McFarland, Earnest,
Grannas, Swartz, Parish.
Sixth Row--Mr. Adams, Meck-
ley, Stoudnour, Mengle, Carl,
Smith, DeBray, Miller, Mr.
This club was originally open to
Seniors only, but this year Juniors also
To make their talks more interesting,
many speakers exhibited articles pur-
chased across the water. Accounts of
their journeys made the students feel as
if they, too, had sailed the seven seas.
This club was very interesting and
The club, comprised of the partici-
pants and managers of the track squad,
numbered fifty-five members.
The big event of the year was the
presentation of the Vipond award,
which is a miniature silver track shoe
awarded to the boy who makes the most
improvement in arm swing, stride, and
rhythm of running for that year.
llc llltltlllt'llflt'llll 'l1liat's lhv Vivo
Clulv. 'llioy not only hold tillf' c-lub
iiivvtiiig in svliool as thu otha-r Fvtlvra-
tion 1-lulns do, lnul tht-y also lako tlwir
au'tivitiz-s outsido of svhool. Many invvt-
ings art- vnjoyod at the Y.lVl.tZ.A.. where
thi- hoys partivipatf' in various sportS.
thus le-arning tht- value- ol good sports-
manship and lair play.
World Fri:-ndsliipl llor-sift that sug-
gf-st to you a glorious thought of under-
standing among tht- pvoplt-s of all na-
tions a hopv of univvrsal lwaro?
Tho girls lwlonging to tho World
l"ri4-ndship Clulvs of Missvs Grow,
XVooinvr, lVlcCaulvy, llarnvr. llurk, and
lilsiu l.4-wis haw st-t inany high aims.
'llwy liopv that mankind will bv almlc to
Front Row Gwen, Wi-avor, Sa-
vino, Crt-anier. Stouffer, Lou-
der, VVQDU, Butler, Mr. Graf.
dallah, Frank, Koi-llt-, Mvlktnl-
lun, Saylor, Papatlvas.
Third Row - Trivelas, llvlxro,
Long, Snitz, Grassi, Callisto,
Fourth Row I-lllstrom, I.in1,:t-n-
felter, Folcarelli, Import-, Cor-
Front Row Jarkivwicz, Hawk,
Posiowaych. Patterson, S. Or-
ner, Rossi, Hauser, Montrella,
Noll, Oswald. Nearhoof.
Second Row Kemhurliniz, Mich-
aels, Hutchinson, Riley, High,
Pulicirhio, Mirobclli, Molliva,
Helsel, Macedonia, Mentze-l.
Third Row Murray, Mussol-
man, Imler, Hill, Keith, Har-
key, lsenlit-rp.:, Johnston, Koch,
Fourth Row Klotkowski, l'ai'k-
er, C. Orner, Hui.:hz-s, Petro-
velli, Kyler, Hess, ll, Robison,
Hancock, Musser, L. Mt-rrilt.
Fifth Row M. Robison, Rockvy.
M, Robison, Mvehan, Reade-r,
Hartman, B. Merritt, Bryan,
Sixth Row Neher, Miller. Mor-
gan, Kinrh, Kauffman, Ham-
mond, Mills, P I a n k, Miss
Woomer, Miss Grove,
l'1I't'tIllt'lll dinnt-r lllt'f'llllg!4 lwlp thvin
lnuild up friondships and also inakt- the
sovial lift- ol' the cluli an inte-rvsting at-
trartion. Thr- spvakrrs chosvn for tht-sv
dinnvrs art' individuals who liavv intvr-
vsting incssagvs for lioys.
Thi- Vixo Chili stressvs in its varivd
prograin tht- iinporlanrv of well-
1-slalmlish pvoplf-s of all lands on a
friondly lmasissto svt up or develop a
spirit of lil'lf'lltlSl1llJ throughout tht'
world. llut thc-y firmly lwlivvt- that
world frivndship must first Start at
Cluh nwinlwrs try to undorstand
thvsv pc-oples by learning about them
and corrm-sponding with some of tht-m.
Second Row Hilo, Smith, Ah-
Front Row-Corbin, Beers, De-
Santis, Fagley, Gibbons, Cro-
zier, Cassidy, Bigelow, Grove,
Second Row Y Farber, Chirdon,
Isenberg. Boliski, Caswell, An-
nal, Black, Bishop, Green,
Third Row4Fasick, Bracken,
Evangelisto, Decker, Rhodes,
Coffman, Croft, Field, Cla-
baugh, Glass, Brown.
Fourth Row-Miss Lewis, Fish-
er, Clawson, Bratton, Clem-
ens, Gray, Gorsuch, Burl-ret,
Fifth Row-Endres, Dry, Berk-
Front Row - L e b o, Wittmer,
Mathews, Lo n g, Lombardo,
Shultz, Woleslagle, Thompson,
Slep, Mangus, Martin.
Second Row4M'artino, Westley,
Wilt, Weiser, Tedeschi, Zook,
Little, Wingert, McCracken,
L. Smith, Lauver.
Third Row -3 McNichol, Young,
Zinn, Zeigler, G e a r h a r t,
Snavely, McComble, R. Sny-
der, Lingenfelter, Sisler, M.
Fourth Row4Louder, McGarvey.
Veit, J. Smith, Thompson,
Schaver, Stoudnour, Straight,
Wall, Schamris, Sickles.
Fifth Row-Miss Hamer, Ship-
plet, Lacher, Wagner. Lykens,
McGregor. S. Smith, Maiorino,
Long, M. S n y d e r, Miss
This correspondence from the different
lands proved very helpful, in fact,
many of the girls displayed magazines,
postcards, and trinkets which had been
given to them by their Pen Pals from
abroad. This created interest, especially
on the part of those envious girls who
did not belong to the club, but who
wanted a Pen Pal. So their names were
exchanged and Sent to a foreign coun-
try, thus forging another friendship link
between the nations. Who knows but
that these foreign friendships of today
will be the peace makers of tomorrow?
A fine spirit of cooperation was ex-
istent among these clubs, as was shown
in many ways, one of the most promi-
nent being the fact that committees
from the clubs on several occasions de-
vised programs which were used simul-
taneously by all the World Friendship
Then, too, several of the groups had
speakers who brought more clearly to
mind the conditions existing in foreign
countries. The speakers included Miss
Irma Lewis who talked about Italy, Miss
Edith Fleck and Miss Gustavson who
discussed other countries and topics.
Naturally, the girls benefited greatly
from these interesting as Well as cdu-
Some other enjoyable and beneficial
features contributing to the success of
the clubs were programs depicting cer-
tain foreign countrics, an attitude ques-
tionnaire, and a make-believe Interna-
ehool Scientists Engage In Research
Science marches on! New theories
formulated! New discoveries made!
This progress is due to scientists who
have devoted their lives to study and
Tile Altoona Academy of Science is
made up of students, also interested in
this field, who are carrying on simple
experiments on their own initiative. The
Academy stresses personal research and
at each meeting projects are presented
by members of the organization. These
projects may be on any phase of sci-
ence-plant and animal life, physical
geography, photography, and many
The objects of the Academy of Sci-
ence are to promote greater interest in
science among high school students, to
give members the opportunity to dis-
cuss scientific problems, and to meet
the leaders of science in Altoona and
elsewhere. This organization meets the
second Wednesday of each month. its
membership is limited to fifteen Seniors,
ten Juniors, and five Sophomores. All
Front Row - Miller, Bower, Win-
gert, Yoder, Haverstick, Pot-
ter, Gillespie, Amspueher.
Second Row-fRuess, Balthnsnr,
Schwartz, Hetler. Schwartz-
bart, Burket, Baker, Coxey.
Third Row'fMr. Wimmer, Wyne-
koop, Siegfried, Festenstein,
members must include biology, chemis-
try, and physics in their high school
This year the academy traveled to
State College where they visited, under
the guidance of Doctors Mclfarlan and
Taylor, the departments of metallurgy
and ceramics. On February seventeenth
the Tyrone High School Academy of
Science were guests of the Altoona
Academy at a joint meeting held in
A.l'l.S. Projects from the academies
were presented and a forum was held.
After the meeting games, refreslnnents,
and dancing were enjoyed.
A spring outing is an annual event.
The members pack their lunches and
suppers, and visit one of the Central
Pennsylvania regions where there is an
abundance of wild life. Everyone takes
part in hiking and observing and as a
result has a grand time. liach year the
academy sends representatives to the
annual conference of the Pennsylvania
'Junior Academy of Science and intends
the district conferences held nearby.
Page One Hundred Twenty-two
Music-An Important Part In
Alt00na's Cultural Life
A Cappella Choir
Front Row Cunningham, Stiffler, Felty
Goldstein, ltoseh, Miller, Hirst, Hinman
Daugherty, Trivelas, M i l l e r, Lower
Hughes, Faust, Mr, Lindaman, Wood
KauI'l'man, Freneh, Snyder, Little, Weav-
er, Peterson, M. Snyder, Braeken, Pen-
noek, Brown, Few, Hobson.
Sea-ond Row -Hauser, Leamer, Galloway
M, Weaver, Shaffer, Neuhauscr, Slep
Georgia, Cochran, Leiden, Shaw, Meintel
Mitchell, Gilmore, Z u in s t e pr, Geddes
lleek, Hamer, Sheraw, Peterson, Greaser
Stoltz, Grey, 1'atI'onik, Levenson.
Thirfl Row-- Burket, Orange, Plummer
Fitzpatrick, Osman, Dcwald, Cherry, An-
derson, Nalo, Chiodo, Keith, Hanawalt,
liathgate, Boltz, Lafferty, Womer, Pai
kin, Isenlmerg, Pierson, Clouse, Shultz,
Fourth Row Caldwell, lletwiler, Mackey
Ritchey, Ireland, Harrity, Mackie, Mark
land, Gilinartin, Dumm, Nader, Buchan
an, llillen, Jones, Householder, Isenberg
Hileman, Ainsworth. Moffit.
Fifth llow--Cleffel, Yon, Freseoln, Bray,
Wynekoop, Brown, Garthoff, Myers,
Prosser, Tobia:-z, Fick, Lueiana, Laugh
lin, Treese, Bryson, Johns, Gutshall
Banks, Selders, Coxey, Hauser, Stoud
nour, Ireland, Stine.
The eliek of the lights. the drawing
of the shades. the tap of a baton-that
means 'illopw Lindaman has walked
into the music room. With the pianist
in her place, the choir is ready for reg-
ular morning practice.
The group rendered selections for
many community programs. lt ap-
peared with Father Flanagan. the
famous originator of '4Boys, Townf,
with Cal Tinney, the humorist, and with
other artists. lt was also present at sev-
eral Conventions including the State
P. T. A.. held in the Jaffa Mosque, and
the Press Convention in the High
School. The ehoir participated in a
very impressive vesper service at the
Broad Avenue Presbyterian Church,
where they sang Christmas Carols of
Perhaps the most outstanding per-
formance of this year was thc one in
which the A Cappella made its debut
with the Civic Symphony. The stir of
anticipation in the audience subsided
when the curtain opened, revealing the
brilliant colors of the choir in formal
dress. Indeed, it was a great honor and
privilege to appear with the Symphony.
As a Htting climax to the yea1"s work,
the choir played a prominent part in
the Annual Show.
Silence fell over a large assemblage
at the District 'lfeachers' Convention in
Lock Haven as the stroke of Mr. Kriv-
skyis baton opened the program of the
Altoona High Orchestra. The audience
thrilled to the harmony produced by
this large group. But this appearance
was only the beginning of a series:
these musicians attained one success
after another, and received favorable
commendation for their concerts in
Lock Haven, Huntingdon, Saxton, and
several other cities. A good representa-
tion went to the All-District Orchestra
in DuBois and those selected as out-
standing players did their best for Al-
toona in the All-State Orchestra in
However, not all their time was spent
in other cities or in outside activities.
The success of the Christmas Pageant
and the Annual Show, in which the
orchestra took an outstanding part,
attests to the fact that fine work has
been done at home. They have always
been willing to lend a helping hand in
all assembly programs, lectures, and
dramatic productions. Several times, in
a novel experiment, they demonstrated
to the "Progressive Croupsw orchestral
arrangements and sounds of different
Fred Holt, Concertmeister
First Violins-Genter Behrendt, Dolores
Brennecke, Doran Detwiler, Mary Gette-
my, Theodore Harman, Harry Martin,
Fred Nader, Winifred S h i e l d s, Gene
Thompson, Norma Thompson.
Second V i 0 l i n s-Madeline Cunningham,
Joan De Leo, Miriam Ebright, Irvin
Ford, Catherine Garman, Ruth Gibboney,
Joseph Ivory, Betty Kaylor, Kanalla
Marcus, Ruth McCurdy, Betty Mehaffie,
Mary Musser, Bessie Pagnagos, Jack
Pruyn, Yale Schulman, John Spahn,
Marcella Wingert, Audrey Zumsteg.
Violas--Jean Findlay, John Keith, Harry
Clarinets-Theodore Ellstrom, Carl Flick-
inger, Eugene Houston, Russell MacIn-
tyre, Roydon Piper, Mildred Ross.
Trombone - Merle Bair, Donald Houpt,
Robert Mayhue, Ned Meredith, Albert
Nole, Frank Yon.
Flute-George Harman, George Malcdad,
Trumpets-Robert Ainscough, Clair Cash-
man, Paul Hettinger, William King, John
Reifsnyder, Edith R u s c i t o, Mathias
Percussion-James Barley, Richard House-
man, Norman Mazurie, Rudolph Weam-
Bass Violins-Ernest Caldwell, Guy Gart-
hoff, Elwood Hartman, Robert Houser,
Lois Thompson, Helen Mehaffie, Roy
Cellos-Elizabeth Gayman, Hazel Kimmel,
French Horn-Fred Householder, Glen
Houseman, Betty Jacobs, Grace Schade,
Pianos-Mary Ella Clouse, Helen Corbin.
Dorothy McCoy, Phyllis Pierson.
Saxophones - Charles Flickinger, Richard
Harris, Fred Lamb, Robert McVicker,
Clovis Nedimeyer, Horace Saylor.
'ont Row Straw, Ajay, Miss
-vund RIPXK'-fJl'l1t'I', Sinisi, BllI'lill2lI'i, Dv
Hiaso, Hallvr, l1lIl'lit'i.
iird Huw Horton, Cmirznl, Knisley, Muo-
ha n, Hart 1-n, McKnight.
D0 . . . Mi . . . Sul . . . lin. 'lll1CSC
IlllISll'ill Iam-s issuing frmn llnnin IH7
during lin- fifth pvriml vu-i'y clay an-
noiilirv that tln- Girls, Clnirus. llllIll'l'
lln- mlilvvliuii nf Miss Alina l'ilic1'lv, is in
Miss Alma, Eberh-
'llhis clwrus is niaclc- up ul' lwvnly-
svvvn girls who sclm-lvcl tho following
girls as nllicr-rs in lln-ir iwganizalimiz
P11-'siilvliI, U0llSlilIll'l' Mvlinighl: Vim-
Pn-siclm-nl. lim-lly llarlnian: Sm-c'1'4-lal'y.
Maclolyn Rf-cllinv: 'lll'!'LlSlll'0l'. Vivian
llurkliart. Lula Dv lliasf- and lrvnm-
Zumsteg arv thi- pianists fur tln- 4-linrus.
Sinvc "vari4-ly is lln- spin- nf lifvf'
the rlmrus sings lmlh sa1'rm'cl aml swu-
They show thvir loyalty tn thi- Al-
toona S1-nior High Sf-lnml lay appvaring
in the Annual Show, in l'arcnt-Tvacln-r
Association mv:-lings. and in many
olhvr si-lmol prngralns. ll is lraditional
ln haw lhis group sing lln' Girls Leagun-
Song for lhe annual installation of tha-
Cirls In-aguv ollicn-rs. Many civic clubs,
churches, and svlnmls, in this city as
well as in lll'lf.fllll0l'lllg cnnnnunilim-s.
laud Miss Elwrlv and her chorus for
ilu-ir fini' IllUFll'ill iillmwprvlalinlis.
Page One Hundred Twenty-six
Because A. H. 5. social events would
not he eonlplete without dancing, the
Dance Orchestra is always on hand. It
renders niusie which satisfies the most
"jittery jitterliugi' hut it also pleases
those inc-lined to he more conservative
in their ehoiee of dance inusie. This
fourteen-piece orchestra, under the ahlf:
direetion of Fred Holt. was augmented
this year by a string section. following
the example set hy leading dance
0l'l'lll'SlI'itS of the eountry.
Two weekly praetives guarantee the
quality of the musie the organization
renders. Aside froin playing at the so-
eials. the orchestra c-ontrihutes to the
sehool hy furnishing inusie for special
assembly programs. We are indebted
to this lively organization for tht- en-
thusiastic support it has given to our
numerous soeial funelions with the lmest
May we enjoy in later years pleasant
reininiseences ol' the entertainment pro-
vided for ns hy these talented young
people who so enlivened the social oc-
easions in which they participated.
Sueeess to the IllllSiClitllSl
Front Row-Ne-dimyer, Piper, Meintel, Me-
Second Row-Harshbarger, Hull, F. Yon
Note, A. Yon, King, Cashman.
Third RowfHartman, Creamer, Holt.
l'IZlI'ilN'lN Allen llair, liicliziril llaltliaser, Robert
Czilrlerwoorl, th-:in Ibelozir-r, 'l'ln-otlore Ellstroni,
Glen lfaggzni, Earl Flin-lringer, Charles Flick-
iings-r, ltoln-rt Fonsl, Fri-ct Holt, Eugene Hous-
ton, l':1sqlmIe lnvovellzx, Slicltlon Kelley, Rich-
:rrfl Kim-llnian, I"1'erler'it'lc Lzinib, lius:-:ell Mar'-
lntyrc, liolu-rt M1'Vic'lu-r, Jann-s Mcclclcy,
'l'ony Nalwle-lla, .Iohn Nerlimeyer, tleori.4'e Nico-
nn-rln-, lioyrlon Piper, Frank Progl, Jack Rice,
Micliele Szivine, liaynolfls Selclcrs, Daniel Slelr,
lllll'Jll'l' Smith, Hor:u's- Salylor,
Bassoon lbonalil llilylioin-y.
Flute and Piccolo George Mnlulzul, Ht-oi'ge Har-
Bells- Norman Maznrie,
Iflnizs Lloyd liourlahusli, Hr-rlwrt Slrolnnan.
'l'r-unipc-ts -Robert Ainswough, James Caraher,
Clair Czrslirrun, line llernattcis, Robert Fien-
ner, Ralph Force, Donald Housernan. William
King, .TJIIIIVS Martin. James Pittman, John
Rr-ifsnyfler, William Sunday, Mathias Szeyller,
llonaltl Tlioinpson, Erlgar Thompson, Richard
Wm-ulilnml, Arthur Yon.
l"I'l'IH'll Horns Iflrlgur Anrlf-rson, Francis Bastian,
Donald Hollniun, Frt-tl Householcler. Glenn
llUllHt'lllHIl, Winlit-Isl liilp.1'or1-, Donald Miller,
llanivl I't-lla, Ernest l'r-in-rson.
Alto Snxopllolu- -Albert. Fe-lmlio, Charles Hall,
Ward Miller, lfranli Roscia, .lost-ptr Stzro.
Tenor Saxophone lrvin Forrl, Joseph Laratonda.,
Ihlfitlllll' Saxophone -John Me-intel.
Tympnni Charles Crcanier, Rurlolt' Weanier,
Tromhom-s Merle Hair, Glenn Bistline, Robert
llolgt-r, William llrulnalicr, Ilavitt Good, Robert
tloorlinan, liolrr-rl Gutslntll, llonaltl Houpt,
Melvin Knonse, Rohr-rt Laughlin. Robert May-
lnu-, Ned Meri-flitli, Jann-s Meiutel, Robert
Mic-rley, Alln-rt Nole, John Pcnsyl, Wesley
Spnlin, lfranlc Yon, lioln-rt Ziinmcrer, Lynn
Hzlrilom-s Wullzuc-e Quinn, Iionalfl Strohman.
lkusses lloran llctwiler, Kistler Harnish, Elwood
llartnmn, Rohr-rt Honser, Donald Metzgar.
Earl liollison, David Wambaugh, .lohn Yost.
Str:-vt Ilrnms Junies llzirley, Cliarlcs Creamer,
liiclizircl Housernan, Jay Laughlin.
Vylnlnuls Loy Appleman, Herbert Strohman,
Hass l,I'lllllh .Ianni-s Haigh, Robert Vaughn.
Here they come! Here they come!
Not the "Toy Trumpet Brigade," but
the High School Band on dress parade!
These one hundred nattily attired
lioys in their maroon and white.
military-styled uniforms. led by those
haton-twirling drum-majors, Joe Lara-
tonda and Dale Harten, present a gala
and well-known spectacle here in Al-
toona and in surrounding cities.
This group of hoys meets every day
during the last period in Room 315,
under the direction of Mr. Krivsky
lin-tter known to the boys of the hand
as l7rank.l As a result of their splendid
cooperation, neat appearance, and fine
musical ability, they have brought many
cherished laurels home.
Rain or shine the hand is at Mansion
Park Field for every game during the
football season. With their intricate
drills and inspiring music they arouse
spirit in the team, both at home and
away. They provide music for the has-
ketball games and numerous assembly
programs. They are also a contributing
factor in many of the civic parades dur-
ing the course of the year. Through
these varied activities the band has
earned an enviable reputation.
Girls' A appella Choir
As there seems to be an unwritten
law that the first student to enter must
arrange the chairs, the music room is
rather void of occupants until the last
signal rings, but at that time the Girls,
A Cappella really begins work.
The choir this year is solely under
the direction of Mr. Wood, and the
period frequently begins with the sing-
ing of scales and harmonizing of differ-
ent parts. Many new selections, both
secular and religious, were ordered at
the beginning of the year. They were
practised with piano accompaniment
and memorized., part by part, before
they were ready for public rendition.
Front Row-Watson, M. Bookman, Nar-
della, Dumm, Ventre, Palm, Leonard, Mr,
Wood, Beeler, Speacht, McGarvey, Young,
Figart, Lupfer, B. Bookman.
Second Row-Stoke, Carns, Miller, Tussey,
Campbell, Glass, Crist, Imler, Heller,
Wertz, Suckling, Beacham.
A great deal of competition is aroused
among the girls by the fact that only
the ones who work the hardest get to
wear the beautiful maroon and white
gowns which are worn when the choir
makes public appearances. During the
school year our uA.H.S. Nightingalesv
appeared at Keith Junior High School
during National Education Week and at
the dedication of the Edison School in
Eldorado. They also sang in the Christ-
mas Pageant and are still "resting on
their laurelsw gained from their impres-
sive appearance in the Annual Show.
Third Row-Albright, Brown, Osman, Mein-
tel, Wolfe, Miller, Ashburn, Wagner,
Mauk, Brawley, Podgurski, White.
Fourth Row-Markland, Mentzer, Bower,
Charters, Nichol, Cunningham, Caldwell,
Jones, Callahan, Lyles, Bair.
llave 'ou wrhals at some limo or
5 I I
anothvr wonflvrvcl which of our i'0h.
so llllIllf'l'0llS,i musical organizations is
lhl- nvwvst? As you have probahly
gllt'SSf'fl from our titlv. it's thc- Trom-
Thl- rhoir hrst niacin its appearance
llirm- yours ago with only six vharlvr
Illt'llllll'l'S.. hill it has now incrvasvll lo
thu imposing numlwr of twenty mvm-
ht-rs. who svf-in lo be vvry much in til'-
mantl hvvauso lhvy are fealtirvd on
almost vrvry musical program in whirh
thc- sl-hool is rvpl'vsf-iitml.
'l'ln-sv hoys llavt- won wich- auvlaiin
throughout tht- slalv. 'l'lu- group is
uniquv in the fart that il is ont- of tht'
two known Tromhom- Choirs in our
slalv, tht- othvr living in Bfrllill-livin,
l'vnnsylvania. In kv:-ping with tlw cus-
tom in many honorary organizations,
tho im-mht-rs rovc-ivv rt-cognition for
thc-ir participation in this choir, in the
form of a llxlllllllttllff insignia.
Ont- litth--known fact ahout the trom-
honc: is that its namv comvs from tho
ltalian Hll'llIllbil.w which means at large
trumpet just as "violonv" mvans a large
viol. Thr' iustrumvut is nolml vhiefly
for tht- clvplh anfl l'il'lllll'SS of its notes
and lhv hoys, umlvr their lc'ach'r, Mr.
Krivsky, hlontl their lonvs to procluvt'
various lypvs of inusiv. 'lllwir rvpvr-
toirc includvs luolh chorals and popular
svlvt-tions, and lhvy haw c-rt-ii het-n
known to go so lar as to "swing it" on
In tht- hvginning of tht- yvar tho choir
playvcl at thu livntral Pennsylvania
'l'l'ac'ln'1's' Convvntion he-Ill in Lovk
Haw-n. Thr- group also took part in
many school programs. playvd al vari-
ous t-lnirclivs. vntvrlains-cl al hanqut-ts.
and preceded lhv Christmas Pageant
with svvvral varols suilahlv to tht- occa-
sion. Tlwy c-vc-n sill-cv:-dvd in Clanilwr-
ing out ol' their bvlls in limv to play for
tho six olflovk Easter service at the
Tho Trombone Choir had a v01'y
busy, sucvossful yr-ar. and wt' say "More
powvr to tliunilw
ley, Mr. Krivsky, Mayhuv
Second Row Meintul, Itoupl
Third Row Brubaker, Gooli
man, Spzihn, Bair, Knonsa-
Fourth Row Zinnm-ror, Pen
syl, Bolgor, Brislline, Mal
Page One Hundred Thirty
Front Row Laughlin, Mier-
Front Row4Sha.rer, Laratonda, Miss Batrus,
Clark, Cunkle, Boltz, Peterson, Knisely, Book-
man, Over, Mathias, Heaps.
Second Row-C. Marcus, Crawford, Matry, Dough-
erty, Paul. Getz, Moyer, Redline, Hopkins,
Wertzberger, Dunmire, Haupt.
Third Row-Patronik, Meintel, Boal, Snyder, Ken-
singer, Di Nicola, Daubenspeck, Weaver, Cun-
ningham, Leasure, Hinman.
Fourth Row-Szeyller, Stall, Gettemy, Williams,
S. Marcus, Flegler, Weiner, Ellis, Weest,
LOW ER LE FT
Front Row -- Miss Batrus, Cullison, Steinhauer,
Corbin, Nixon, Harris, Koch, Snyder, Mackey,
Miller, Gindes, Jacobs.
Second RowfKeagy, Hauser, Witherow, Haines,
Galfond, Hartsock, Port, Ryan, De Angelis,
Third Row--- Starchviil, Scott, Mattern, Shull,
Quay, Dwyer, Samuels, Hurley, Jones.
Fourth Row- -Rodkey, Grace, Few, Lucas, Corbin,
Front Row-Nassif, McGarvey, Brought, Greaser,
Hammaker, Yeager, Brubaker, Coder, Wei-
Second Row-Ajay, Reese, Smeal, Burtnette, Kyle.
Phillips, Kauffman, Berkstresser, Fries, Smith
Third Row--Bowman, Alexander, Marx, James
Rider, Wood, McBride, Lockard, Housner:
Stewart, Greene, Detwiler.
Front Row-Swan, Woodcock, Hall, B. Thompson
Gray, Gill, Osner, Cochrane, McTavish.
Second Row--Brumbaugh, Seward. Porta, Varner,
McNamara, M. Cramer, Burns, Manspeal-:er
Third Row-Cunningham, De Huff, Figart, Mc-
Knight, Zumsteg, George, Neuhauser, Behe
Wilson, Musser, Sweet.
Fourth Row-HI. Thompson, Tromm. Williams
Eisel, Felton, Wolfe, Aurandt, H. Cramer
Among the most popular clubs of the
year were the Girls League Dramatics
These girls were entertained by their
fellow club members with short skits,
play readings, and pantomimes. Train-
ing was given in enunciation, develop-
ment of poise, and proper carriage.
Acquiring these traits should be the aim
of all. The members studied the funda-
mentals of stage technique and the his-
tory of the theater. Vlfith this informa-
tion, the girls had a better idea of
everything which goes into producing
One of the outstanding projects of
Miss Holley's club was the Christmas
play entitled L'The Lighting of the
Christmas Treef' The most important
accomplishment of Miss Batrus' club
was the production of a play given at a
paid assembly. This year the play
chosen was uThe Great Choicen and a
great choice it was! The parts were
played very ably and both plays turned
out to be grand hits.
Even if these girls may never become
great actresses, they will have benefited
from their experience and training.
Imponfling Disaster in "Whit-h Is the
Way tu Huston?"
A Blissful Mnmf-nt in "1GlizalJ0tl1's
The Whole Town's Talking
"'l'ln- most hilarious show that was
1-wr prvsf'rit1-cl in the- lions:-vs-ll Aucli-
ltll'lllIll.M say the 4-rilif-s. Uncle-r the
clirvvlirm nl' Scott Gm-sc-y, thu t'UlIlt'fly.
writtvn hy Anita Lnns anrl ,lnhn l':lllt'I'-
sun. was pn-sm-ritz-cl with snvh Humphw
that an si-cnml 1-iugugviiivril was rcqtwstml.
The rzusl for this English mli-pmtmmil
play wus si-lvrlr-il following three flays
lhl- play rain lor an vntm- sc-uson in
N1-w York and it is suicl that unc- mlirmf-
lnr 4-mliilml 3741. laughs during il single
llt'l'l'tll'lllllIlt'l'. Un thi- m'1'nsiun nl' its
initial Altnmni pc-i'fm'111um:u hy Senior
lligh hvlnml Sllltlt'lllS. It l't't'l'lV1'tl -l-16
laughs hy ilflllill 1-nnnl.
The story i'uin'1'l'ns gi lvillll0l', Mr.
Sinnnnns. when wants to marry his
ilzuiglilm-1' ln his juninr husini-ss parliivr,
Death Takes Its Tnll in "Which Is
the Way tn Boston?"
Any Port in 11, Storm -"Tho VVhul0
ll svvlllclf-fl hzu'hf-lor. But Chester Bin-
ncy, thf' young man. is not the type
nf lmvln-lui' any wmnun coultl Part' fur.
'lllcfs such at hlainkf' suis Mrs. Sim-
mons, "that m'01'y tinn' he FOIHPS in. it
seenis that snrneone hzis gone outll'
The futher starts lulsi- rumors cun-
rfvrning the hzu'hc'lnr's hcing in lnvf-
with Lvtly liylhv. ai innst pnpiilur nnfl
Stlf't't'FSl'tll ninvii- slur. This story is
ullnwcmi In lm-uk nut und in nn time "'l'ln-
Wlmlfe Tnwnis Vfallkingf' 'l'ruuhlv thi-n
hvgins for poor Cllvstvr. hut he wcuthers
the storm :incl finally wins liitllc-l.
The Christmas Pageant
"!Xclm'ulioii,,' hy l". ll. Wilmot. ll
pajxvzult play nl tho Nativity. iinclvr thi'
dirvc-tiuii uf Miss Funnix- Nlugvv. was
pwsvlilf-cl on llccmillwi' I6 anul I9 for
the sluclvnls of thi- Altoona S4'Ill0l' lligli
Page One Hundred Thirty-two
. . . Play Reviews
This pageant, the hrst to be given for
a number of years, was effectively pro-
duced with the aid of unique lighting
and impressive stage settings. It was
given six times in allg everything went
smoothly at five of the performances,
but there was a bit of trouble with
lighting effects at the presentation for
the P. T. A. group.
The cast of the play, numbering
almost forty, was ably assisted by the
orchestra and the various choirs in
making the pageant a success. lt was
presented for different groups through-
out the city and received favorable
conimendation from all who saw it.
The Great Choice
The Girls League Dramatics Club
added another to their long list of suc-
cesses this year when they presented a
"Elizabeth's Young Man" Can
Letty Lythe Casts a Bombshell in
"The Whole Town's Talking"
fast-moving. one-act play entitled "The
The story differed from the usual
type of production, being of a serious
and tragic nature. It took place in a
wartime era and dealt with the lives of
,lohn Goodman, charged with treason,
and his sister Anne, who, after helping
him escape, was caught and held as
traitor in his place.
Thomas Krugar. in command. ordered
Anne's execution and remained un-
moved by the many pleas for her life.
Even his own son Herman, engaged to
Anne, could not break Krugar's strong
Anne calmly accepted her fate and
bravely faced the hring squad. When
the shot rang out, however, it was not
Anne who fell, but Herman, who hero-
ically died in her place.
To Faint or Not to Faint-"Oh
Next ?-"Oh Doctor"
Curtainl Action! To study the ar-
rangeinent of stage sets and lighting
ellie:-ts. and Io assist in dramatic pI'0-
ductions are the olijectives of this
organization which, under lVlr. Dejaiffe,
is a training held for stage crews.
lloys of varied heights and weights
are eligilile for different types of work
i'Where do you get such good-looking
and well-trained u s h e r s 'fl' someone
asked at a recent high school produc-
tion. To answer this question one need
only to inquire into the activities of the
Ushers' Club. for here, the boys are
trained to he courteous and well-
groomed when discharging their duties
as ushers. Under the leadership of Mr.
Front Row-Mr. Dejaiffe, Vance,
Maier, Irons, Fleck, Law,
Second Row-Stouffer, Gordon,
Grove. Bryant, Berry, Fields,
Simpson, Haines. Black, Wer-
ner, Shock, Stahl, Riggle.
Fourth Row - McDowell, Shoe-
maker, McGregor, Fox.
Front Row--Turnbaugh, Shimcr,
W a t s 0 n, Miller, Mackey,
Gatsche, Ciambotti, Runyeon,
Watters, Seese, Keirn.
Second Row-Hileman, Ritchey,
V e r b o n i t z, Valentino, C.
Smithmyer, Leonard, Bruck-
man, Bunn, Whitesel, Fanelli.
Third Row- -Mr. Plummer, J.
Rock. Kaylor, Graffius, Don-
ley, Walters, A. Moffa, Diver:-
Fourth Row--Rispoli, Woomer,
Russo, R. Moffa, Sanders.
Leberdnfxer, Wallace, DePeppe,
Fifth Row- McGregor, Jones,
Policastro, W. Rock, W.
Smithmyer, Stonebraker, Hew-
Sixth Row-McCarl, Shiffler,
i King, Hoffman, Fluke.
Seventh Rowillnuck, Pnrros,
Probst, Laws, Books, Conrad.
Eighth Row Y G r a y, Corbin,
i Wolfe. Sponslcr, Heiss, Car'
, done, Peo. Edwards, Stevens.
on the stage. After all, the fellow who
carries the stool need not be so large
as the fellow who moves the piano.
The hoys are to lie congratulated for
their outstanding work in such leading
school productions as the Christmas
pageant. the Girls League play, the
lfnglish department play, the Annual
Show and Commencement.
Plummer, they serve at football games.
They ofhciate at school productions and
lectures, lioth in the Senior High and
Roosevelt buildings, and at Commence-
ment exercises in Jaffa Mosque.
The Ushers' Chili, which has a large
membership, has become one of the
most e s s en t i a l clubs of the Boys
Front Row - Scott, Spearing, Mr.
Gibbons, Mr. Deitze, B. Joyce,
Second Row--Richardella, Bath-
urst, Weaver, J. Joyce, Love,
Third Row- Evangelista, Bart-
ley, Powell, Heisler, Dencler,
Front Row--Parsons, Maillard,
Antesberger, Walters, Meals.
Kattouf, Young, Sinisi, Colcl-
Second Row Chambers, Ryan,
Keller, Merritts, Mazza, W.
Fredericks, B r e d e, Minster,
Davis. Lamancusa, Dandrea,
Third Row--Springman, Miller,
Veit, Croll, Carter, Calder-
wood, D. Fredericks, Hugar,
Fourth Row -Fasiek, Sackett,
R. Prosser, Leonard, W. Pros-
ser, Jarkiewicz, Smith, V,
Bartley, Shiffler, VVay, Shinn.
Fifth Row-P. Bartley, Johnson,
Olewine, R o t h, Tulowitzki,
H e l s e I, Dc-lozier, Prosperi,
Future Craftsmen of America
To be a meniher of the Future Crafts-
men of America is one of the highest
honors an vocational boy can receive.
The Future Craftsmen of America is a
charter meniher in the state national
organization and a very active lJ1'HIlCll,
since several of its members hold major
offices in the national organization.
The cluh members have endeavored
Protection of life and property was
the theme of Mr. Crove's Safety Club.
Group study of the traHic dangers exist-
ing on ncarlby thoroughfares have re-
sulted in the elimination of some of the
more serious hazards.
More than two-thirds of the nieinbers
took part in directing school trallic. and
many thanks are due to these youthful
to secure information concerning the
opportunities offered in occupations
which interest the group and the ditli-
culties to be overcolne if success is at-
tained. The boys discussed industrial
conditions and labor prohlenis. The
importance of thorough preparation for
a career and the development of leader-
ship qualities were stressed.
Mtrafhc copsi' who served the school
during all kinds of weather.
The Safety Cluh program impresses
citizens with a sense of responsibility
on the part of both driver and pedes-
trian. The cooperation of the student
hody counted for much in the success
of this club, and the hoys appreciated it.
From Spirit to Body-,fu
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9 Physical Fitness a Necessity
"The Body is the home of the mind and spiritf'
Physical development has its place in an
educational program. To be alert in mind and
spirit it is desirable to have a strong body. In our
school curriculum athletics play a prominent part
and each individual is encouraged to participate
in physical exercise. Seasonal intramural and
interscholastic competitions are sponsored. ln
addition to regular class gymnastics, the school
program includes a wide field of indoor and out-
door sports. Thus the spirit of athletics is always
present and physical handicaps need be no barrier.
Leadership, co-operation, and sportsmanship ac-
quired through athletics are essential in character-
huilding. The development of these ideals in
future citizens proves the success of a physical
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Athletics Build Sound Bodies
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Iooperate in Splendid Program
ponsored by Athletic Council
ln l930 the Altoona School Board
authorized the formation of an Athletic
Council. This group was to govern, reg-
ulate, and control Altoona High School's
sports program. There were to be seven
members. For the year 1938-39, in ac-
cordance with its charter, the Council
was composed of the Principal of High
School, Joseph N. Maddocksg Faculty
Sports Director, R. H. Wolfe, Secretary
of the School Board, R. L. Thompsong
Faculty Representative, G. B. Williams,
and Student Representative, Ardie Dil-
len. Dr. L. N. Ray, President of the
School Board, and Dr. Levi Gilbert,
Superintendent of Schools, were ex-
oiiicio members. ln this way the school
and town benefited from the advantages
of centralized authority. These men
have been chosen with careful fore-
thought so that equal consideration of
all sports may be given by an impartial
and unbiased group.
The regular sessions of this active
organization are held semi-monthly and
many times special meetings are neces-
sary. The head coach of the sport acts
as an adviser.
The many duties and weighty respon-
sibilities which fall upon the shoulders
of these competent men include the con-
tacting of various high schools in order
to form exciting and satisfactory sched-
ules for each annual sport, securing
accommodations for visiting coaches
and teams, and completing all game
arrangements. A balanced sports budg-
et is made and maintained by the
Council. Discussion, consideration, and
the final decision concerning proposed
athletic rules rest with them. The Coun-
cil authorizes all post-season games and
approves worthy letter men recom-
mended by the coach.
In an effort to promote sportsman-
ship, team work, cooperation and good
citizenship, this Council sponsors, in
addition to Varsity and Junior Varsity
football, basketball and track, an exten-
sive program of in t r a m u r al sports
which includes badminton, table tennis,
court tennis, wrestling, and boxing.
May we, with a keen sense of appre-
ciation in a piece of work well done,
extend to this group of men, our con-
gratulations for the 1938-39 season.
Page One Hundred Forty-three
Fight, Team, Fight!
Let's give gem a yell!
And so we write Hfinisw to another
page in the history of Altoona High
School pep meetings. Yvith their pep
and fight the cheerleaders upheld the
morale of the teams and of the students.
Regardless of weather conditions, they
were always on their toes, whether the
Maroon and White was winning or los-
ing. What better example could the
loyal students of Altoona High receive
than to sec the cheerleaders shouting
encouragement to the team whether in
victory or in defeat! Special credit is
due the hoys for the splendid exhibition
of school spirit during the Erie
Academy-Altoona High game, when, in
a blinding snowstorm on Turkey Day,
they lcd rousing cheers.
In Altoona's "away,' games the cheer-
leaders contributed largely to each vic-
tory as enthusiastic cheers spurred our
boys on and made them realize that the
F. Fockler, W, Loeehner, J. Martino
F. Fockler, W. Loeehner, J. Martino
students were behind them to the last
This year it was Altoonais turn to
play host to the azure blue and black
of Johnstown. Following the regular
custom, the cheerleaders presented
Johnstownis cheerleaders with a huge
basket of umumsfi
The "long', and the 4'short" of the
season were 'tbig Fred Fockler and little
The cheerleading staff included this
year the following: Head Cheerleader-
Fred Focklerg Assistant Cheerleaders-
Bill Africa, Fred Greene, Ira Herzog,
John Martino, Norman Reynolds, Jack
Utley, Russell Davis, Bob Schroft, Don
Sonefelt, Mahlon Yingling, Bill Olewine,
Henry Cohen, Dick Degenhart, Harold
Cundel, Paul Klelfel, Bill Loechner,
Jack Loucks, Harry Robinson, Russell
Front row-W. Loechner, F. Fockler.
Back row-W. Africa, R. Davis, N.
Reynolds, J. Martino.
Calisthenics safeguard against in-
Georgiana, boots an extra point.
Georgiana slides off tackle for a big
Mountain Lions Roar to Victory
On August 25, the call came for all
football candidates to report to Man-
sion Park for the first practice of the
1938 season. For three weeks the boys
toiled, under the leadership of capable
The Maroon and White tide entered
the season with a record of thirteen
straight victories, due to the perfect
1937 season. Before the season pro-
gressed far, the string was run to seven-
teen, with smashing victories over West-
inghouse, Huntingdon, Vandergrift and
Greensburg. However, Latrobe broke
the record with a 7-6 surprise victory.
One more loss was recorded before the
season closed, Johnstown mauling the
home-town boys. Nevertheless, the Lions
did a little record breaking themselves
as they stopped Lewistownis 23-game
streak on Armistice Day. With victories
over Braddock and Erie Academy, the
Lions closed the year, after compiling
a record of nine wins and two losses.
This is certainly an enviable record, and
one only to be achieved by hard work.
A summary of each game follows:
Lions Flatten Westinghouse
The rain poured, two teams splashed
around on a sloppy field, and the fight-
ing Lions of Altoona High pushed two
touchdowns over the pay-off stripe to
down a ugamell Westinghouse eleven,
14- to O. Scoring in the second and last
periods, the Altoonans, piling up thir-
teen first downs to three, proved too
much for their worthy foe.
The team got started late in the
second period and just as the half-time
Page One Hundred Forty-five
Altoona Grid Mentors Direct Our
whistlc hlcw. Ccorgiana crosscd tht- goal
for thi- lirst touchdown ol' tht- ycar.
liarly in the fourth quarter Madden
lnoundcd across on an cnd-around run.
increasing Altoona's lead. Failing to
take advantage of scoring chances,
hVt'SllIlf.fllUllSt' tlirct- times lost thc ball
inside Altoona's 20-yard linc. Final
score-. Ill- to U. On. Altoona!
lluntingdon. wc:-I Altoona. wow!
Scoring in c-vt-ry quarter. tht- Altoona
lVlountain Lions clawed tht- dcfcnsclcss
Altoona got starts-d 1-arly in the
gann-. and niarrht-d unintvrruptcd for
scve-nty-liw yards and tht- first score.
Again in tht- st-4-ond pt-riod straight
foothall ncttcd anothor srorc. The score
stood lfl--tl, at rho half.
The lighting charges of Coach liman-
Head Coach. ...... Mr, Emanuel
Assist. Coat-h,,.Mr. McDerrnitt
Trainer .,..,.. Mr. Bartholomew
Line Coach ........ Mr. Basnoro
uel started off tht- fire-works again in the
third period. The Bearcats fumbled the
kickoff, and Altoona recovered, scoring
again in two plays. Bcfore the quarter
ended, the Maroons hit pay-off dirt on
two more occasions.
During the fourth period, Hunting-
don yiclded six llltlft' points to the
lVlaroon sulmslitutcs. Final score, 38-0.
Mowing down Vandcrgriftis big linc
Altoona again lIlttt't'llt'Cl down victory
road hy sf-vt-rcly trounving tht- ncw-
comcrs with another 38-0 score.
Starting with tht- opt-ning kickoff. Al-
toona coinplctcly lrcwildcrcd thc Stccl
City hoys, scoring on a sustained march
early in the hrst pvriod. Again in the
sc-cond quartvr Altoona scorcd after
Vandergrift's fullback lilllltlllvfl on his
own 12. Alter another disastrous Van-
Page One Hundred Forty-six
dergrift fumble, Madden took a 27-yard
pass for another six-pointer. Score at
the half, 19-0.
Repeating their first period perform-
ance, the dauntless Maroons took the
kickoff in the third period, marching
seventy yards to the goal. With second
and third stringers in the game, Altoona
continued in high gear, the subs push-
ing across two more tallies before the
final gun. Score 38-0.
In the first "away" game of the sea-
son, the Maroons scored their seven-
teenth straight victory by turning back
the brown and white tide of Greensburg.
After a bad start, the Lions quickly
made a comeback and scored early in
the second period, after Siegfried had
intercepted a Greensburg pass.
A. Georgiana, Captain
Greensburg took the kickoff after tlie
score and, unable to gain, went back to
punt. Crashing through a weak Greens-
burg defense, Gilliland, guard, in one
of the most thrilling plays of the grid
season, smothered the Greensburg kick-
er behind the line. Scooping up the
bounding pigskin, he outran desperate
pursuers for 26 yards and a second
Neither team scored in the second
half, the battle turning into a punting
duel. And so for the second consecutive
year, the Lions marched out of a
Greensburg contest on the better end of
a 13-0 score.
Front Row-Madden, Strohm, Gilliland, Cadle, Galbraith, A. Georgiana, Siegfried, Dively, Thompson,
Second RowfAsslstant Coach McDermitt, Posiowaych, Hunter, D'Antonio, Russo, Reed, Berry, Mclntyre,
Moyer, Kimmel, Ramsey, Head Coach "Snaps" Emanuel.
Third Row-De Flaviano. J. Georgiana, Claybaugh, Amato, Ostrander, Ventresca, Kauffman, Fuoss,
Brenner, W. Russo, Brown.
Fourth Row-Trainer Dick Bartholomew, Wright, Craine, Karl, Joe Sopato, Benjamin. Wiberg, John
Sopato, Crum, Manager Detwiler.
Ilanln-y, Right Emi
Macida-n, Ia-ft E
Strohm, Right '1'1l.I'lil6
Spf-zu-ht., L4-It 'Tac-lc Ia-
T h 0 m p s 0 n,
Men of Iron End eason In Blaze of
Latrobe Conquers the Maroons
Suffering the first setback in eighteen
starts, f'Snaps" Emanuel's M a r o o n
Wave bowed to a scrappy eleven from
Latrobe, in a close 7-6 contest.
Failing to gain after the kickoff,
Latrobe punted to the Altoona 34-. A
fierce Maroon attack ended with Geor-
giana crossing the line. But his extra-
point try failed, and this proved the
downfall of the Maroons.
The Bearcats threatened in the second
and third quarters, and finally pushed
the leather over the goal early in the
last period. lt was the first tally of the
season against the Lions. lVlassena's
extra-point was good.
This was Altoona's first loss since
Windber won a 20-12 verdict in 1936,
and it also spoiled the Lion's chances
for a WPIAL crown.
Battling both a strong wind and sav-
age Mountain Lions, the Jeannette High
Blue Jays, in their first visit to Altoona,
were smothered by a 27-0 score.
The fans saw every conceivable type
of football including a barrage of
laterals by the Maroons. Getting the ball
early in the first quarter, the Lion grid-
ders smashed their way to the goal.
Another counter was added in the sec-
ond stanza, with De Flaviano carrying
The lads from Jeannette were unable
to stop the Altoona attack in the second
half, Georgiana leading the Lions to
two more scores. It was the shortest
game of the season, but it was long
enough for the Emanuelites to admin-
ister a severe spanking to the newcom-
ers from over the mountain.
William Penn Falls Easy Prey
Crushing a William Penn eleven, the
Mountain Lions cleared the deck for
the encounter with Johnstown.
Bill Madden scored early in the first
period from the 20-yard stripe on a
triple lateral. After a punting duel in
the second quarter, Altoona again rang
the bell as Georgiana intercepted a pass,
and raced 4-5 yards to the goal.
After Ceorgiana scored again in the
third period, Coach Emanuel rushed in
subs galore, but the Capital City lads
still seemed handcuffed. In the last
period, halfback Russo, intercepting a
A rd-y-nttxng RL a pow-
bgned to .
se . re
a femme ractxce a
Taken for gm'
Altoonais 6fMountain Lionsw Go
Harrisburg pass on his own 27, eluded
enemy tacklers for 73 yards and the
final score. A few plays later the game
ended, with the Maroons on top, 27-0.
Too Much Johnstown !
Completely crushed by a powerful
Johnstown eleven, the M a r o 0 n and
White bowed for the second time of the
season. From the opening kickoff to the
final gun it was completely a Johnny
Starting with the opening whistle,
Johnstown flashed a razzle-dazzle of-
fense which left the Mountain Lions
and fans gasping. On the first three
plays Captain Boltz cracked the Maroon
forward wall for 26 yards. A Johnny
fumble on A1toona's 23 gave the locals
a chance, but one yard was all that
could be netted. After the Altoona punt,
the Jawns again began their attack and
stopped only after they crossed the final
stripe for the first score.
Johnstown scored two more times be-
fore Altoona could send Madden over
on a 23-yard pass in the third quarter.
On the return kickoff, Stofko, Johns-
townis ace halfback, took the ball on
his own sixteen, and ran 84 yards un-
C. Brenner Amato
molested for the last score of the fray.
Final score, 27-6.
lnvading the lair of the Lewistown
Panther, the Maroon and White again
entered the win column, and shattered
the Lewistown twenty-three game win-
ning streak by pushing over three touch-
downs for a 21-13 score.
Taking the opening kickoff on their
own 15, the Lions drove down the field
for the first tally. Early in the second
period, Attivo, flashy Panther back,
shot off tackle for 28 yards and a score.
The half time score stood 7-6, Altoona
In the third quarter the Silktowners
dazzled the Maroons with passes, and
Attivo again cracked the line to put
Lewistown ahead, 13-7. Starting early
in the fourth period, the Lions began a
relentless attack on the tiring Panther
squad, and aided by two blocked punts,
rang up two more counters before the
In another sloppy game, the Altoona
Lions annexed the eighth football vic-
tory of the season at Mansion field by
D'Antonio J. Georgiana
trouncing the Braddock High eleven,
21 to 6. Forty Lions saw action in the
fray, and several hundred fans braved
Early in the first quarter, Siegfried
slipped over with Altoona7s first tally,
and shortly after the second session be-
gan, Ceorgiana cracked the line for the
second six-pointer. The half ended Al-
toona 14-, Braddock 0.
After another drive late in the third
quarter, the Maroons scored again. Led
by Saksa, Morvay, and Hughey, Brad-
dock tore through the Lion subs, and
scored just as the game ended, Altoona
21 and Braddock 6.
Erie Humbled In Blizzard
In the annual Turkey Day game the
Altoona football squad triumphed over
Erie Academy, 6 to 0.
It was an ideal day for winter sports,
but not for football. Time after time
the pigskin became buried in the drift-
ing snow and had to be dug out and
wiped off by officials. A whole corps
of broom-wielders attempted to keep
the lines clear, while a good crowd of
shivering spectators looked on.
The first break came for Altoona in
the last play of the initial quarter, the
Burr-rr-rr' The valiant knights
of the football held enyoy Q J
a. snow battle
Maroons turning it into the winning
tally. Captain Wiley was back to punt
on his own 17. The entire Altoona line
swarmed in to block the kick, Dively
pinning the ball under him in the end
zone. The remainder of the tilt was
mainly fumbling and punting.
It was A 1 t o 0 n a , s tenth straight
Thanksgiving Day victory, the nine
previous being over the Tyrone Orange
Berry Russo De Flaviano Reed McIntyre
Ready, boys? 1 2 3 and roll
Front Row 'I'w:irflon, B. Miller, Kaufman, Hoover, Cole, Zehowilz, A. Goorgizilm, Pff-fl'or. lilmodvs, SlouI'l'er,
Ml'1':lll, I.. Miller, Hoylcs, Contakos.
Scvoml Row Mr. Morsv, Munzlgvr Fishvll, Some, Tromm, Franks, Rigpllv, Cruzlinvr, Stn-wart, Mn-nglc,
Butlvr, lhonullzl, M1-Down-ll, Adams, Black.
Thirrl Row Hoffnmn, Stzimluuigli, Fenell, Dillon, Jzmiison, Aller, M1'Cz1ll. Veit, Drs-univr, F. Mills-r, Shields.
Ifourth Row Gzisiorowskl, M4'Nic'hol, Knipple, Russell, Buyer, Mz'1'hlini:, lvlustvrson, Kon-llv, Johns, Bryson,
Uzltallrlo, Balm-slino, Burke.
J O Y I Ot
'lliu lflfifl loollnull SUIISOII saw llu' Sulislilulvs: ,lolm Allvr. Willmr
1-low ol' llw most sllcvn-ssflil vallnpuign liryson, liolwrl Colo. Iolni Damcllzi, Curl
1-wr slug:-nl lmy lliv Alloonu Junior Var- Divlzv, Allfll'f'NV C4-o1'gxiaum. Frank Col'-
sily. l"il'ly-fourlioys.ll1m-sinullvst squad lock, Allvn Hollmain, K1'lllli'lll .lolm.
in ya-airs. wi-rv nol only llw fiflli llnclv- K4-nnvlli Ko:-llv. Jolm Mc'Cull. Hurolml
l'm-all-fl lvznn. lrul also lliv only one- lo lVl1'Ni1'l1ol. ,lalnvs lVll'l'lllilI:I. Willizilll
ln- lIllSl'4Il'l'il upon. 'lillf-lioySL1l'vZ lVlc'ngl1-, l,4'sla'r Millvr. M1-lvin SlilyK'l'.
lfirsl String: lioy lVlillvl'. William ,Iolm Slouuli. llurry Yvugvr. Paul
l"rnnk. llonulml lloovvr. William cil'1llllf'I'., Z4-liowilz, Ihimiy llisulmlo,
William Sloullivr, ,luck liurkv, Yvullvr ln llw Hrsl gilllllk on Ovlolmor 6, lllill
'liWill'll0Il. liolwrl Nillvr. liiclmrrl Hoy-r, Hull was on-i'sl1ml4m'c'rl lly llw supvrior
Ilrooks killllilllilll. Hoy liigglv. playing ol' llw Allfltlllil lioys who worl-
sl'K'4lIlllSlI'illg1 Dallasliliocl4's.lii1'll- ulnly l'4llll'lll'l'l liy liillll Morsv. llugli
aural fil'l'illlll'l', Ulm-nn liullvr. Louis Black, and llillll Atlilllli 'liliirly-1-iglil
Hliivlils. lililir lioylr-s. llurolll Tl'UlllIll. plliyvrs wi-rv usvml liy lllv ,lay V1-vs lo
tillllSll'I' l'l'1'll'e'l's,,lau'li Sll'WLllAl. William lulw illl l'ilSy 110-0 viulory from thi-
Musls-rson. Arclil' Dillon. Afllllllllllb Orange-uml lilllf'glll'SlS.
fizllzilflo, Uvlolwr l-ll, lvrouggglil willi il from
'lliirll String: Slzmlvy llusiorowski. Hf0ilgl'l'Sl0Wll il SUllll'Wlllll lougllvr lvaun,
Murxin Vvil, llonalfl Sllllllllilllglll. Louis whif-Ii In-lfl lliv Junior Vzlrsily ilowii lo
lionlukos. Williur jainiison. .launvs lVl4-- ll- points, unlil in llw limil quiu'l4-r sov-
llull. Arlliur Sorgv. ,Iuvk Russ:-ll, Wil- 4-ral lillIlllllPS by Ilia- oul-ol'-lownc-rs
llillll liillwlilllr. liollvrl lVl1'l7ow1'll. lim-lpn-cl llie- Junior Mounlaiin Lions pile
lCnrivo liviivll. up 20 points lo min by 311-ll. ln this
,Ia Vees Finish Season With
game the Junior Varsity squad showed
the powerful running attack and able
defense which characterized the team
throughout its record-breaking season.
The following Friday, October 21,
the Maroon and White Juniors won by
the score of 34-0 from Howard High
School. The visiting Red and White
team played defensive football, during
almost the entire game. Three com-
plete Altoona squads saw action.
On November 4, the Lion Cubs play-
ed almost entirely straight football in
a one-sided game against an eleven from
Snow Shoe. The game ended with
Coach lVlorse,s pigskin luggers leading
the parade by the wide margin of 54--0.
The Armistice Day encounter, played
Front Row - Twardon, Tromm,
Stouffer, C r e a m e r, Hoover,
Frank, Roy Miller.
Second Row - Masterson, Kauf-
man, Riggle, Robert Miller.
on the main field at Mansion Park, left
Carrolltown High in the lurch to the
tune of 25-0.
The sixth and final game of the sea-
son was played on November 18 by the
Morsemen against the stubborn gridders
of Boswell High. The Altoona eleven
played hard football to overcome the
opponents in what proved to be the
best game of the year for the Jay Vees,
who finally tallied two six-pointers to
win by 12-0. One touchdown was scored
after a hard march from the forty-yard
stripe, and the other was the outcome
of a deep reverse which found the Bos-
well team completely off guard.
Congratulations, coaches and team,
for your splendid season.
Assistant Coach Adams, Assist-
ant Coach Black, Captain
Creamer, Head Coach Morse.
aroon and White Capture Honorf
Two Birds With One Stone!
Launching the l938-39 season with a
double hill, the Altoona High Cagers
emerged vietorious from both games as
they squeezed out wins from Williams-
burg and Roaring Spring.
The Lion squad was divided into two
teams, the subs taking on Wiilliamshurg
in the opener. Altoona led all the way,
the quarters ending 5-2, 7-3, 9-7, and
the end of the galne saw the Maroons
The regulars had no easier time with
the Spring Quintet. Joe Farabaugh
rolled in five baskets for the winners
who came out on top with a final score
Alumni Drops Close Contest
By seoring fifteen points in the sec-
ond quarter. Coach l'V'lIllllllll6l,S Charges
pulled ahead of the Altoona grads and
never relinquished their lead as they
squeezed out a 25-23 triumph.
The Lions lt-tl I6-ll at the half.
Coat-li 'l'ippery's team tried hard the
second half to overcome the Maroon
lead, hut were unsueeessful.
Front Row --Anske, Hanley
Farabaugh, Wray, Bayle
Second Row--Mr. Hoffman
State College Bows
Taking the fourth win of the season,
the Lions mauled a visiting State team
to the tune of 33-24.
The lads from State College held the
locals to a 41-411 tie in the hrst period,
but the Maroons sank 'em galore to
gain a lflt-7 edge at the half.
The Satin Steppers took the third
period 12-10 and went into the fourth
canto with a 26-17 edge. Final seore
Altoona 33, State College 2-1-.
Lions Top Philipsburg
Altoona ehalked up the fifth straight
victory as the Maroon flattened out the
Philipshurg varsity 33-18.
Unlike the State game. the Nlaroons
got started early, piling up a l-l-4 lead
in the hrst quarter and the half ended
l9-9. The visitors outplayed Altoona
in the third period 9-8. hut failed to
land a point in the last which Altoona
Billtown Stops Altoona
After live victories in live starts, the
Maroon lnasketeers hnally niet defeat at
Page One Hundred Fifty-four
Strawmyre, Clarke, Gall
braith, Mr, E m a n u e 1,
Ferguson, G r o v e, Ger-
With Banner uintet
the hands of Williamsport High on the
Billtown floor before a record crowd of
Taking the opening period 5-3, the
Cherry and White rivals were never
routed. The half ended 8-7, and the
third quarter IO-9, the learns each scor-
ing one lield goal. Both quintets flash-
ed air-tight defense which accounted
for the low score. Final score Williaims-
port 16, Altoona 13.
Despite the fact that they were with-
out the services of veteran guard and
captain Dick Anske, the Lion courtmen
walked off the Johnstown floor with the
fifth straight triumph over the Friendly
The first quarter saw Altoona ahead
7-6, but the Iohnnies climbed up by tak-
ing the second 4--2 to lead by a 10-9
score at the half. Limiting the ,lawns
to seven tallies the second half, the
Maroons piled up eighteen of their own
to lead 27-17 at the final gun.
Silktowners Account For
Another three point margin decided
a hard fought battle at Lewistown, the
Panthers copping a 23-20 decision for
the Lion,s second loss of the season.
Altoona trailed all the way, the Silks
leading 44-2 the hrst period and 10-6 at
the half. The Ernanuelites managed to
pull up to a 16-16 tie early in the last
stanza, but Lewistown forged ahead and
had the 23-20 decision cinehed as the
fmal whistle hlew.
Too Much Kiski
Sullfering the second consecutive loss,
unusual for a Maroon Cage team, the
Altoona basketeers dropped another
heart-breaker to a visiting Kiski aggre-
Kiski led the first quarter 4-2, but Al-
toona took the second 3-6. The visitors
took the third session 11-10 and the
fourth 9-8 to lead 30-28 as the hnal
State Falls Again
Traveling to State College, the Satin
Steppers broke hack into the victory
column by again whipping the Central
Altoona piled up an ll-3 count the
first quarter and led 19-14 at the half.
All five starters did the only scoring in
Varsity Goes Through
Its Daily Practice
Play by Play
the fray. It was the seventh win of
the season for the Lions. -
Maroons Shade Lewistown
Another thrilling basketball game
went on the records as the Maroon
Varsity avenged its former defeat by
humbling the Lewistown Panthers 31-
Lewistown took only one of the four
periods, the third, while the Lions took
the first 6-4, and held a 14-9 lead at
the half. The victory of 31-23 over the
Mountain League Champs put Altoona
in line for District eliminations. Nice
Cherry Takes Licking
In another "revenge" victory, the
fast-stepping Maroons came from be-
hind in the last period to soundly whip
the Williamsport quintet 24 to 18. Q
Starting with a 3-0 lead, the Lions
increased it to a 7-2 margin the first
quarter and ended the half out in front,
11-7. The Billtowners took the third
stanza 6-1 and held a 13-12 edge as the
fourth started. The fighting Altoonans
cracked the net from all angles to annex
the last period 12-5.
The Maroon and White cage team
closed the 1938 season in a bang-up
way by trouncing their Johnstown
rivals, 39-16. The Lions shooting-stars
made a complete rout of the contest
taking the first three periods 13-4, 12-1,
10-4, and the lawns took the last from
the subs, 7-4.
Again it was only the five starters
who did the scbring. It was the sixth
straight win for Altoona over' Johnstown
in basketball, the locals winning both
games for three straight seasons.
Conemaugh Victorious In
The Altoona High School Mountain
Lions, defending Champions of District
six, entered the first playoff game with
higk hopes but a Conemaugh Crew
handed thghMaroons a decisive setback
as they squeezed ,out a 26-25 decision
on the Johnstown floor.
Conemaugh led 5-4 at the close of the
firstgperiod, and 10-9 at the half. The
Emanuelites took the third quarter 11-
10 and the score was tied going into
'the last stanza, 21-21. Conemaugh
flashed speed and teamwork, alore to
take the last period and rnakithe final
It was the close of a grand seasi? for
Altoona, the Maroons compili g a
record of ten wins against four losses.
Richard Anske, Captain
The Veterans of
Mr. Hoffman, Jay
Mr. Emanuel, Varsity
1Veaklands .... .. 15 28
Vivo ....................... .. 8 37
Philipshurg J. V ............. 22 37
Hi-Y ................................ 23 27
American Legion Juniors 28 31
First Methodist ................ 15 37
All Stars .............. ..... 2 4- 16
The Junior Varsity cage squad came
through a very successful 1938'39 sea-
son. Dropping but one game out of
seven, the fast-stepping Jay Vees piled
up a grand total of 213 points as com-
pared to the 135 tallies of their op-
Coach Ray Hoffman chose his start-
ing hve from Joseph Yavasile, Kenneth
Karl, Rogers Herr, George Ceglar, Mil-
ton Neuman, Raymond Yeager, Drew
Varsity Has Splendid Season
Opp. jay Vees Dale f
Dec. 17 gr S
Coach Ray Hoffman
Stahl, and Richard Plank. and the sub-
stitutes were James Stoltz, Alfred
Caruicella, Charles Ramsey, Roy
Vtfeight, Fred Withers, William W1'ight,
and Paul lannicelli.
Ken Karl was the high scorer, chalk-
ing up 62 points, while Milton Neuman
was second with 39. Joe Yavasile came
first in the number of quarters played,
appearing in 25 out of a possible 28
quarters for the season.
Yeager, Karl, Yavasile.
Plank, S t a h 1, H e r r,
Second Row--Weight, Car-
nicella, Ramsey, Drugg,
Wright, Ceglar, Caroth-
Page One Hundred Fifty-eight
Sluggers on the Diamond
Coach "Snaps" Emanuel
The second Altoona High baseball
season, since that sport staged its come-
back in 1937, ended successfully for the
Lions as they set a record of seven wins,
two defeats, and one tie.
On April 14, a Martinsburg team was
vanquished, 16 to 5. The following
week Kiski halted the Lions with a 9 to
The second win came when Colum-
bia Park was defeated, 4 to 2, but vic-
Front Row-Lindsey, Stein-
del, Fedelli, Mock, Barry,
Farabaugh, Hanley, Lo-
Second Row--Mr. Emanuel,
Bertram, McCloskey, Cri-
der, Weaver, Zinn, Con-
way, Keith, Mr. Black.
Third Row-Bush, Trostle,
Clabaugh, Manager Fiore,
Trexler, Cellini, Hrzic.
Reserves: Fedelli, Stitt, Bertram, McCloskey,
Crider, Weaver, Zinn, Keith, Clabaugh, Trex-
ler, Cellini, Hrzic.
tory was short-lived as Juniata Civics
slugged out a 12 to 6 verdict.
The Maroons won 3 to 1 over Pit-
cairn and defeated Huntingdon, 8 to 5.
On the opponenfs field Altoona up-
set Pitcairn, 9 to 1. After a victory
over Roaring Spring, Altoona defeated
Claysburg, 6 to 1, at home. Claysburg
later surprised the Lions with a 5-5
Page One Hundred Fifty-nine
Front Row Miller, R. Swope, Ulmer, Nicodemus, Meckley, R. Crozier, Schmerheek, Rupp. Anzalone
Bryson, Sorge, Claybaugh, Barthe, McNichol.
Second Row Freseoln. Madden, Galbraith, Bathurst., Georgiana, B. Crozier, M. Shaner, Laeh, Bell, Degen-
hart, Thompson, Martin, Gilliland, McIntyre.
Third Row Mr, Adams, Walker, Butler, Wicks, E. Swope, F. Shaner, Cacile, Ramsey, Moyer, Karl, Smith-
myer, Webster, Sonefelt, Kenney, Mr. Bartholomew.
Fourth Row Matthews, Ward, Smith, McConahy, Pheasant, Earnest, Mechling, Williams, Peters, Dotzler,
Shriver, Forbes, Thayer.
Track and Field Squad
The V338 traek and held squad re-
ported for outdoor work at Mansion
Park on April 8 under the able tutelage
of Coach Dick Bartholomew. Ont?
hundred twenty hoys turned out, all
seeking plaees on the Maroon team.
For several weeks before the start of
the outdoor season the lmoys had been
working hard indoors. ln faet. the
team had already hegun to win laurels
for themselves at indoor meets. On
l"el1ruary 26. a two-man team. Steve
liaeh and lioh Thompson, traveled to
New York to eompete in the National
ludoor lnterseholastie meet at lVladison
Square Carden. Latch distinguished
himself in tht- shot-put with a toss of
50 feet. The winner. from New Utrecht
High, pushed the shot for a distance
Again on April 2, Coach Bartholo-
mew took a group of athletes to Pitts-
hurgh to compete in the WPIAL meet at
the University of Pitlsliurgh. Steve
Lat-li won for himself an individual
Championship and Altoona eopped the
meet, nosing out Vlfilkinsliurg and Me-
Altoona Higlfs l938 traek and held
candidates got their hrst taste of actual
outdoor competition when they engaged
in two handicap meets the early part
of April. The boys showed up well in
hoth meets, and several old handieap
records were liroken.
By scoring tri. points to 53 for their
opponents, the l.ions annexed their first
meet. the victim lieing a serappy Alumni
outfit. Captain Steve l,aeli shattered a
1935 sliot-put record when he tossed the
twelve pound weight 53' UQ". His
opponent was Dean Hanley, holder of
the previous record, whose best toss
was 52' Qifdn. The former stars were
Track and Field Team aptures
surprisingly strong in many events,
capturing the 120-yard high hurdles,
the mile and half-mile run, the high
jump, javelin and discus throw, pole
vault, and broad jump. Eddie Ammer-
man, former mile star, made a spec-
tacular finish in the half-mile race as
he nosed out Alumnias Kjellman and
Varsityis Degenhart 10 yards from the
tape to win by six inches. The .lunior
Varsity team lost to Barnesboro during
the same meet 65 to 4-3. Barnesboro
captured ten of twelve first places.
A postponed interclass meet was held
on April 19. The juniors, under the
leadership of Dan Galbraith, made a
clean sweep of the meet, totaling 74-
points to 25 by the seniors and 18 by
the sophomores. Galbraith himself
paced the winners, piling up 14 points
in the discus broad jump, javelin, and
Five boys from the squad traveled to
Philadelphia on April 30 to Compete in
the famous Penn Relays. The quartet
of Shaner, Gilliland, Mclntyre, and
Madden, established the fastest Penn-
sylvania mile relay mark of the after-
noon as they captured first place in
their heat. With Dick Degenhart in
Mclntyreis place, Altoona also entered
the American mile relay, but fared
rather badly, ending up in fifth place.
Steve Lach won more laurels for him-
self at the Johnstown Dual meet by
cracking an old discus record of 131'
ESM" as he tossed the platter 138' 51Q".
Lach unofficially broke a state record by
the throw and he also piled up 13
individual points to lead the Maroons
Madden dashes across the line-a winner'
Over the hurdles to a. close finish.
Altoona's Track Stars Wir
in their 79-20 setback of the Johnnies.
Altoona took all three places in the
mile run, pole vault, high jump, and
shot put, and took first place in all but
the 100 and 220-yard dashes.
Three more Altoona High records
became ancient history during the meet
between Altoona and Canonsburg. Dick
Bell broke the Hrst record as he posted
the fast time of 15.5 seconds in the
120-yard high hurdles. Shortly after-
wards, Mike Shaner established another
hurdle record, this time in the 200-yard
low hurdles, time 23.5 seconds. The
third mark to go by the boards was the
old javelin record of 179' 4-lk", Dan
Galbraith setting the new one of 183'
Mg". The Lions made a clean sweep of
four events as they humbled the Canons-
burg team, 97 to 20.
For the second time in one week,
Altoona traveled to Johnstown, this
time competing in the Pitt Junior Col-
lege invitation meet. The Maroons,
stacking up against Derry Township,
Johnstown, and Windber, swept the shot
put and captured ten of twelve first
places for a total of 76M points. Derry
was second with 18. Three new meet
records were set by the locals, Madden
in the 44-0, Degenhart in the half mile,
and Lach in the discus. However, no
existing Altoona records were broken.
On Saturday, May 21, Coach Bar-
tholomew's squad was host at Mansion
Park to all track teams from District 6.
Three all-state records were broken,
and an even dozen PIAA District 6
marks shattered as Altoona piled up
104-My points for an easy victory.
Steve Lach, with new state marks in
the discus and shot put, and Dan Cal-
braith, with new State, District 6, and
Altoona High records in the javelin, led
the Maroon cindermen in retaining the
Five of the six new district marks
were shattered by Altoona. In addi-
tion to the work of Lach and Galbraith,
Degenhart broke the half-mile record
set in 1937 with the time of 2 minutes
.9 seconds. Altoona's mile relay squad
Every Meet Entered
set a new record, being clocked in 3
minutes, 29.41 seconds. Hollidaysburg
placed second in the A class, while
Barnesboro was first in the B class.
A week later, the Lions traveled to
State College and captured the school-
boy track crown of Pennsylvania. Al-
toona scored 331A points to 22 by the
second-place Erie Strong Vincent. Lan-
caster and Norristown placed third and
fourth. The Maroons competed in
eleven events and failed to place in
only two of them, the 100-yard dash
and the pole vault. ln addition to win-
ning the slate mile relay championship,
Altoona won the two other first places,
three seconds, two fourths and two
Steve Lach established a new state
record in the discus, with a throw of
136' PA". Steve also won the shot put
with a heave of 52' 75210. Other mem-
bers of the Altoona team who placed in
the track events were Degenhart, second
in the 8805 Madden, second in the 44-Og
Clarke, fifth in the 120-yard high
hurdles, and Shaner, second in the 200-
yard low hurdles. Those placing in
field events beside Lach were Galbraith,
fourth in the javeling Webster, fifth
place tie for the high jump, and
Frescoln, fifth in the discus.
Altoona took a relay team composed
of Gilliland, Mclntyre, Shaner, and
Madden to Pottsville to compete in an
invitation meet on June 3. The quartet
set three new records in winning as
many events, and took home three cups
and twelve gold medals. Altoona was
clocked at 44-.8 seconds in winning the
quarter-mile relay, at one minute 32.4-
seconds in the half-mile, and 3 minutes
38.8 seconds in the mile.
After capturing the District 6 and
PIAA titles, the squad rang down the
curtain on one of the most successful
seasons Altoona ever had. Congratula-
tions to both the team and Coach
Glrls Athletlc Program Includes
Aim and Shoot
Hockey Practice at
Class Activities and Keen Intramural Competition
Physical fitness is a necessity! It is
just as essential for the lassies as for
the laddies. To meet this need at
Altoona High School a program of
varied sport events is carried on during
daily gym classes and also between
home-room teams. ln this way a fine
spirit of friendly competition is
aroused, enthusiasm is kept "above
par," and a feeling of good sportsman-
ship is kept uppermost in all games.
Through the guidance of the director,
Miss Elisabeth Eyre, and her assistants,
Miss Frances McGinnis and Miss Helen
Bloomfield, every girl in high school is
given the opportunity to participate in
some particular sport.
ln the fall, during the gym classes,
teams are organized to play in dodge-
ball tournaments. Cries of "Change
sidesf' "You're out," 4'Hit ,ern are
heard as the deft and energetic players
of the outside circle pass the ball. The
"dodgers," the girls of the inside circle,
yell encouraging remarks of "Dodge
it!" or "That wasn't even near you," to
fellow players. These "Dodging Dot-
ties" like this game of ball veryffxwell
for it has very few rules to follow.
The 4'Cagers" does not refer to bas-
ketball, as we xiiight think, but to the
girls who played with the cageball
which was recently purchased for the
lassies of the gym court. The game of
cageball, revived after five years ab-
sence, is played like that of volleyball
with one exception--the ball is thrown
into the court from the sidelines and
the entire team is needed to volley the
huge ball across the net.
Q Class Games
In addition to playing dodgeball and
cageball during the gym classes, the
girls also play kickball which is similar
to baseball with the exception that the
ball is kicked with the foot instead of
hit with a bat. Hopscotch is another
popular game that is played during
Volleyball tournaments gain much
popularity among home-room teams. A
net is set up between the competing
teams and the girls are in three rows
on each side of it. Through a system of
rotation each girl receives two chances
to serve the ball. It is the duty of the
team to keep the ball volleying across
the net without any one girl hitting it
twice in succession. A game is deter-
mined by three sets. The set of rules
which controls this game are modified
every year. This year room 326 was
the home-room champion in volleyball.
Mushball teams are organized in the
home-rooms during the spring. Catch-
ers, pitchers, basemen, shortstops, and
fielders are chosen for each team. With
these players in position the other team
lines up behind the home plate, each
player taking her turn at the bat. The
Page One Hundred Sixty-five
Girls, Intramurals Make Up
spirit of sportsmanship displayed by
the "Diamondettes" makes mushball a
popular intramural sport.
l Hockey and Soccer
Hockey and soccer are practiced and
played at the Mansion Park athletic
field. In hockey the ball is driven with
a long curved stick. Dribbling is accom-
plished by giving the ball short quick
taps. Getting the ball into action is
called "bullying," The "Hockeyettes"
use almost the same positions as a foot-
ball team. There is a forward line, a
fullback, halfbacks, and goalies.
The well-known Scotch game of soc-
cer is the first competitive sport for the
girls in the fall. In this game, the girls,
with the exception of each goalie, are
not allowed to use their hands-all
movements must be made with the feet,
the head fif you want toj and the shoul-
ders. Here, as in basketball and hockey,
the ball is dribbled by giving it short,
swift kicks. The object of the game is
to get the ball past the goalies who
guard their team's territory.
This year there has been great enthu-
siasm for basketball among the girls.
Pivoting, d r i b b 1 i n g and sharp-eyed
shooting characterize an exciting, fast-
moving game. The teams compete in a
system known as the "Round Robinl'
and active competition is given to all.
C Awards and Benefits
From the many girls who participate
in the girls' sports program, honorary
varsity teams are chosen. These teams
are composed of the outstanding players
in each sport. Members of these teams
receive twenty-live points toward their
athletic numerals while the other girls
receive five points for each sport in
which they participated.
Aside from the active sports program
in the school, physical fitness is
acquired through gymnastic exercises
and apparatus work on stall bars, ropes
and rings. Through such work, there
is acquired alertness and muscular
coordination which give the girls
poise and grace in their physical
I Honorary Varsity
Dorothy Brown, Betty Burchinal,
Doris Frank, Marjorie Cilberg, Betty
Horner, Betty Long, Charlotte Miller,
,lean Miller, Wealthy Swab, Bethia
Thomson, Elizabeth Ware.
I Honorary Varsity
Hazel Brice, Betty Burchinal, Doris
Frank, Margaret Kimberlin, Isabelle
Koch, Betty Long, Rose Macedonia,
Viola Ott, Iona Rudasill, Miriam
Sharer, Hilda Suckling.
l Honorary Varsity
Margaret Briggs, Betty Burchinal,
Margaret Kilgore, Betty Long, Edna
Shew, Doris Snyder.
Snappy Sports Program
The Calendar-Summary of
the Events of the Year
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As the Earth Turns
Strange as it may seem, not a single
sob story, '40h, how I hate to get up in
the morningli' was heard on Wednes-
day, September 7, when we entered the
portals of A. H. S., having "cast the
diei' for the last time. This year an
age-old tradition was shattered, for the
gala new term did not get under way
until the afternoon .... Variety is the
spice of life. We are certainly living
up to that statement this yearg what
with a new superintendent, a new prin-
cipal, and the boys' finally waking up
and following the girls in holding a
pow-wow to make the new sophomores
feel at home. The males met in the
morning. Much to the sorrow of the
boys, nary a thing was served to ap-
pease their hunger. They should have
stayed till the afternoon when the girls
Drip, drop, slush-Altoona, always
wishing to be original, schemed with
Mr. Weatherman, and after a four-
power pact decreed to usher in the new
football season with rain. Drip, drop,
went the rain, slush went the mud, as
Altoona rushed into combat with West-
inghouse .... Rah-rah-rah, sis-boom-
bah, as our 'graw meat-eaters" defeated
Huntingdon .... Victory! Victory!-
was the cry of our loyal rooters who
traveled to Greensburg for the Hrst
"away" football game of the season.
Since rubbing Clyde Siegfried's blond
hair brings good luck, the whole team
must have rubbed it that time .... Our
boys staged a grand comeback by mak-
ing four touchdowns and three extra
points at the Jeannette game. . . .
We play Johnstown
Just for practice.
But what heavy practice! A hard-
Hghting Altoona High School grid team
saw defeat for the second time, during
the 1938 football season, on November
5 at the hands of the mighty Johnstown
High School eleven. Victory is a
glorious thing but the real test is to
accept defeat and come up smiling. Win
or lose, the school is always behind the
team 100 per cent ....
HMy dear friendsw speeches filled the
auditorium as our female politicians got
off to a neck and neck start in the Girls
League Derby. Cheerful Criswell, giving
her friends palpitations of the heart, got
off to a late start, but finally appeared.
. . . Boys, boys, everywhere-not a girl
in sight, for on September 22 the strong
sex UD had a general meeting. And,
oh my, didn't they feel cocky, for the
Boys Federation Sweepstakes had been
run last year with the favorite Siegfried
winning by a nose .... Coronation! At
a beautiful and impressive ceremony
the newly elected Girls League officers
were installed with much pomp and
ceremony on September 23. The win-
ning candidate--Betty Irvine.
Clubs! Clubs! Clubs! Nothing
violent, however. Both boys and girls
Page One Hundred Sixty-eight
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were keenly engaged in making up their
minds as to what clubs they wished to
join for the year .... Allis quiet in
every hall. On September 30 the
sophomore girls met in the auditorium.
Not one sound was heard on their way.
They,ll learn ....
Step right up folks, one costs 100,
two costs 15c. Get the bargain while
it lasts. All the ujitterbugsii attended
the first school social on October 21 in
order to learn the latest steps. A get-
acquainted dance, a Paul Jones, and
many tag dances were held throughout
the evening. "Eats', were sold at one
end of the cafeteria, while card games
were in progress at the other end ....
The seniors put on their best bibs and
tuckers for the second social of the year,
the Thanksgiving Dance, under their
sponsorship. The 'Ljitterbugsw were
provided with dancing contests to test
their skill with prizes for the best
"swinger'7 and uswingerettef, while suit-
able games entertained the non-dancers.
The main event of the evening was the
serving of refreshments to all the dash-
ing young men and their ladies.
Special Programs and
"Pottery and How to Make Ita' was
presented by Edwin Dill in the audi-
torium on Oct. 3-remember? . . . Let's
all sing like the Welshes sing. We'd be
mighty proud, wouldnit we, if we could
sing like these world renowned lm-
perial Singers from Wales, under the
direction of R. Festyn Davies? . . . An-
other fine assembly program was pre-
sented by the La Petit Ensemble. They
played many fine musical selections by
well-known composers, and in conclu-
sion to this lovely entertainment, the
pianist played '4Rhapsody in Blue" . . .
'tDon,t be afraid to experimentli' was
the advice of Stuart Chase, economist,
on Thursday, November 2. Mr. Chase
was lecturing in the Roosevelt Junior
High School in one of the School Dis-
trictis Institute lectures. He told of
some of his experiences, and predicted
dire consequences for the world if the
destruction of wood and other raw ma-
terials is continued. He concluded by
saying of his life, "lt is a thrilling ex-
perience." Some of the ublockheadsi'
we know might contribute to the wood
4'0h, Doctor" may be just two words
to some people, but on Tuesday, No-
vember l5, it was a skit presented as a
Welfare program. The great g'Helmar,',
the famous magician, together with
other acts, and Howard Lindaman as
master of ceremonies, made up a very
interesting program for the students of
Gleanings from the dial: Station
AHS-a four-bell entertainment was
presented on November 23 and 24-
and what a show! The Reverend
Mason Cochrane led the students in a
rousing pep meeting for the grid fight
with the Erie Academy, while the Rev-
erend Harry Saul led the services broad-
cast over the public address system, in
preparation for the Thanksgiving holi-
day. Old man Weather turned both
barrels on the Mountain Lions during
the football game, snow and cold be-
ing very abundant, but that didn't stop
them. The game ended in favor of the
Maroons. When the students returned
Page One Hundred Sixty-nine
im 1' V "
to school on Monday, there was a gen-
eral stulfed appearance. Wonder what
could have caused that?
Was it an Indian attack? Was it
Cupid with his darts of love? No, it
wasnat either of these, but Russell
Haugerhyde demonstrating his ability
as an archer in the Boys Federation's
paid assembly on December 1. The
students may have been nervous when
he shot over their heads at a target on
the stage, but the payoff came when
one of our number very bravely f?l
held in his hand a balloon to be broken
by an arrow. P. S.-He walked from
Special Days, Weeks and
Ah-at last-the long awaited 1939
model of the Mountain Echo. "Nuf
said" .... But you couldn't possibly
forget the next event on October 7. lt
is the day to which we look forward.
That's right, you've guessed it. Itis
teachers' institute at Lock Haven.
For the students-a day of fun
For our teachers-knowledge won.
Altoona High School played host to
more than seven hundred delegates at-
tending the P. S. P. A. Convention
which convened October 28. The two
guest speakers were Dr. Franklin Ban-
ner, head of the School of Journalism
at State College, who spoke on 'LThe
School Press Versus Dictatorshipf' and
Cy Hungerford of the Pittsburgh Post
Gazette, who gave a lecture illustrated
by drawings on "Cartooning as a Pro-
fessionf' And oh my, what a line
formed for each of his cartoons! Later
a dance and banquet were held and the
guests were taken to the well-known
Horseshoe Curve ....
National Education Week was offici-
ally ushered in at A. H. S. on November
7 by ringing of the chimes. The theme
was "Education for Tomorrowis Ameri-
ca.'7 The trombone choir rendered a
selection and the students, in their vari-
ous rooms, sang "The Star Spangled
Banner." Dr. Levi Gilbert spoke on
'4Americanism', and Principal .loseph
Maddocks read the President's procla-
mation. During the week students
spoke in home rooms, and in various
clubs in the city.
English classes scurried around giv-
ing radio broadcasts, readings, book
reviews, and dramatizationsg art classes
made book marks, jackets, and book
ends, books were displayed in the var-
ious cases during the week of Novem-
ber 14 which was the twentieth annual
celebration of Book Week, the theme
being, 6'New Books, New Worlds."
Somebody noticed, too, several insect
collectors around. Maybe they were
hunting for book worms!
Sing a song of cameras,
A pocket full of films.
Four and twenty pictures taken
And-Oops! Another one spoiled.
A. H. S. gave its camera fans a
chance to strut their stuff during the
week of November 28, when the snap-
shot contest was held. Many fine pic-
tures were taken.
j, li 1 ' . tt ,
I V CZ L
Scholarly students burning oil
Trying semester tests to outfoil . . .
Lots of snow and weather contrary
From December to February.
G'Give credit where credit is duev and
so we did on December 6 at a Girls
League meeting when girls received
bronze, silver, or gold pins, according
to their merits. Keep it up, girls! . . .
On December 16, 19, and 22, under the
spell of the true Christmas spirit, we
left the auditorium after seeing the
presentation of the Christmas pageant,
uThe Adorationfl This play was again
presented in the evening for P. T. A.
members .... "Lights Outw-no, it7s
lights on-on the Christmas tree, of
course. Did you see the play entitled
"The Lighting of the Christmas Tree"
presented by the Girls League Dra-
matics Club on December 21? . . . A
play, "The Way to Bostonf, was pre-
sented to the assembly groups on J anu-
ary 9 and 13. This play, which won
high praise, was of a different nature
from those usually presented .... Talent
on Parade. The galaxy of stars that
appeared in the Girls League paid
assembly made it a alive-bell" assembly.
Besides dancing, readings, and an accor-
dion solo, a serious play, "The Great
Choice," was presented.
"First Nighter" Programs
It just goes to show that the weaker
sex and the masculine as well are
attracted by anything that suggests gos-
sip, for it seemed everyone turned out
for "The Whole Townis Talking," in
the Roosevelt Auditorium, December 9.
. . . Anyway, it's still America for us,
even if Doctor No Yong Park would be
stubborn and stick up for China while
Doctor Yutaka Minakuchin was just as
stubborn about Japan's merits when
they debated on December 13, upon
who would come out of the Chinese-
Japanese conflict the victor ....
"Altoona hires more traffic experts and
takes less advice from any of them than
any other city in the United Statesf,
said Cal Tinney, humorist of the New
York Herald, in an outstanding lecture
on January 20. His anecdotes were
received with approval by an attentive
audience .... Everyone's talking again.
And they were, when "The Whole
Town's Talkingi' was presented for the
second time under the auspices of our
P. T.A .... On February 25, Altoona
was privileged to hear one of the three
greatest choirs in the world-the West-
minster Choir under the direction of
Friday, January 6, found the State
College Dribblers defeated by the
Altoona Maroon Cagers in a rousing
game in the Roosevelt gym .... Satur-
day, the Maroon 'choopstersw rolled up
another win at the expense of a fast-
moving Philipsburg team .... Sports
are such a fickle thing! A. H. S. trav-
eled to Williamsport to receive a trounc-
ing at the hands of the Williamsport
Five .... Hooray! the flags of victory
wave again! The A. H. S. Lions roared
H z N
, f A X VZ? Q7
across the mountains to claim a victory
over ,lohnstown's Blue and Black ....
Life has its ups and downs! The roar
of the Lions was subdued by a mighty
Lewistown team. Altoona boys made
the trip east to play the game on the
Silktowner,s floor .... On Friday, Feb-
ruary 3, the Emanuel Squad bowed to
a mighty Kiski team .... Altoona visited
State. Rah, Altoona, Rah! As we
chalked up another victory for our side.
. . . He who laughs last laughs best.
Altoona turned the tide against Lewis-
town and defeated the mighty Silktown-
er,s team .... Continuing to play with
a vengeance, the fast stepping Maroons
defeated Williamsport ....
Swing your partner, and away we
go! Well, we did swing when many of
us went to the Junior Christmas Dance
on December 16 .... Friday, .lanuary
13, failed to have the proper effect
on the "jitterbugs" of Altoona High
School as they hopped around the high
school cafeteria to the music of the
school swing band under the direction
of the Ole Maestro, "Ben" Holt. . . .
On February 1.6, the Junior dance gave
budding Fred Astaires and Eleanor
Powells a chance to "strut their stufff,
A Hjitterbugl' contest was held as an
added attraction ....
Dots and Dashes
"Should auld acquaintance be for-
got?" Certainly not, and they wonit be
if you put in your order for your
annual during the Horseshoe drive,
December 12 to 16. Did you give your
subscription on the first drive? Lucky
you! . . . On December 17, eight days
before Old Saint Nick arrived, the mem-
bers of the Social Service Club did the
old fellow one better by arriving at the
Williamsburg Orphanage with gifts and
fun for each and every orphan ....
On Tuesday, December 20, the fifth
period classes suffered greatly, but after
all no one could be expected to work
with such a stuffed feeling as the Christ-
mas Home Room parties left. My! We
thought we could never again look at
ice cream and cake with a clear con-
science .... Happy days are here
again! December 22-We tossed our
books in the lockers and forgot the com-
bination fand contentsl, until January
3 Cno longer, we hopel. Accept our
sympathies, you who left your semester
projects go till the holidays. Well, any-
way, these are the days we live for!
. . . Rrrrrring! !! No, it's not the
telephone, itis just the alarm clock wak-
ing students to return to school after a
rollicking Christmas vacation. School
resumed a natural course after pupils
reluctantly turned their minds from
sugar plum puddings to studies ....
The week of January 16-23 proved to
be a'Sweet Little Headaches" to our stu-
dents. Midnight oil burned and minds
worked busily in preparation for semes-
ter examinations .... Even the A. H. S.
government can't make up its mind.
,lust as we settled down to eating earlier,
our advisers changed the routine again.
. . . Ah, February 22--The first 'gfree
dayu since Christmas, as A. H. S. paid
tribute to the Father of our country.
Page One Hundred Seventy-two
4 A31 rr ' 51 -:Ex
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Lovely spring weather and Easter va-
The Girls League trip to the fair,
Social events filled us with elation-
All this was climaxed by graduation.
From March 6 to 10 Altoona High
served as hosts to twenty members of
the evaluation committee. Our great
pride for our Alma Mater increased
when this distinguished group praised
us. In Altoona High they found a
friendly teacher-student relationship,
also a fine spirit of cooperation and
eomradeship. v . . 'iCall of the Wild.7,
A stranger entering the high school
building for the first time no doubt
thought that he was lost in a museum.
This state of affairs was common dur-
ing Annual Conservation Week ....
Our five delegates to the Columbia Press
Convention put us on the map. Among
other things, the Mountain Echo re-
ceived first class honor rating, and our
students posed for newsreels ....
An Easter egg and also a bunny
Spring weather and hats so funny,
We sped from toil to relaxation
During good old Easter vacation.
Boys Federation once again took the
initiative by sponsoring an open Forum
on April 11, at which young blades and
their dads had an opportunity to hear
present clay youth problems discussed
by well-known dignitaries .... On April
21 and 22, Altoona High School pre-
sented its Annual show. This year
music was king. "Sharps and Flats on
Paradef' unfolded the history of music
all the way from tom-toms to swing ....
A. H. S. tried to show the light
By presenting College Night.
And it did when, on April 25, fifty
colleges sent representatives to help
bewildered seniors make a decision as
to what school to attend .... On May
10, people at the station thought no less
than Tyrone Power himself was expect-
ed, for there were sixty-six girls assem-
bled. They were on their way to the
land of Trylon and Perisphere - in
plain English-the New York Worldis
Fair which has for its theme, '4The
World of Tomorrowf' The girls also
went sight seeing in the Hbig city.', . . .
"If you know something good, pass it
along," was the underlying thought of
the English department when it present-
ed three one-act plays for the benefit
of the parents and friends of A. H. S.
Every doggie has his day, and so had
the Sophomores, when on March 10
they held the Sophomore Hop .... "In
the spring, a young man's fancy lightly
turns to lovef, Since March 21 was
the first day of spring, March 24- was
an ideal time to have the Senior Ball.
Each young man, especially if his fancy
did lightly turn to love, was there with
his ufancyf' who looked her best in her
new spring dress ....
Twenty-two senators sitting around a
Eleven Myrna Loys and eleven Clark
Their appetites were all so big-
That they all ate like little-gent1e-
Page One Hundred Seventy-three
On April 29, the T. A. P. members
had a rousing good time at a social
gathering held at the Sportsmen's
Lodge .... The exclusive Publication
Banquet was well attended by well-
known writers from our three publica-
tions .... Sophomores, Juniors, and
Seniors joined together for the last
social event of the year, to make the
Junior picnic and dance an event long
to be remembered ....
An outstanding assembly, sponsored
by the Activities Association, featured
the interesting speaker, George Elias.
'4The Man Without a Country" told of
his many interesting experiences ....
"The Weddingf, an amusing .one-act
comedy, was greatly enjoyed by our
dramatic critics. This farce was pre-
sented at Shippensburg also, where it
caused much favorable comment ....
All girls and boys have the gift of gab
-that's old, but when they can debate
-that's extraordinary. And that's just
what the Junior boys' and girls' debates
were .... Everyone discovered how to
raise 355,000 in an hour, when "Archie
Comes Home" or "Button, Button,
Vlfhois Got 35,000" was presented. . . .
'fleepers Creepers," some people get
all the breaks-meaning the elite Eng-
lish and dramatic classes who were
privileged to witness the stirring drama,
ment presented a variety of interesting
and entertaining events such as, a senior
spelling contest fwith all due apologies
to Mr. Websterj, sophomore speeches,
extemporaneous speaking, and a senior
debate .... Our star theater presented
one of the famous earthworm tractor
stories, "Long Distancef, in assembly.
Dots and Dashes
"Heigh Ho, Heigh Ho, it's off to
work we gof, was the theme song of the
Senior Commercial students as they
bravely set off to face the problems of
office work .... "I Get Along Without
You Very Well," theme song of the
Juniors as the Seniors bid au revoir to
their happy days in Altoona High ....
Beautiful, impressive, majestic-these
and hundreds of similar adjectives
could be used to describe the scene
when the Seniors assembled to hear the
stirring sermon to the graduates deliv-
ered by the Reverend Burleigh A.
Peters .... Fun and laughter reigned
as kings at the Senior Banquet on June
5 .... June 7-Commencement. The
day to which everyone eagerly looks
forward, but which makes everyone sad
when it arrives. The theme, "Youth
Serves the Communityf, was developed
to show how youth serves the school
and community through health, art,
music, vocational skill, and democratic
ideas. With tears in our eyes and lumps
in our throats, we sang the Alma Mater,
and bade farewell to our high school
"Mansions," . . . The English Depart- days.
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