Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1940 volume:
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OF THE FUTURE
ANNUAL PUBLICATION BY
THE STUDENTS OF THE
SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
THE SUBSTANCE CF DREAMS
k the past. As we gaze into the crystal of the future,
we see youth advancing into greater spheres of
A tradition of our school is to present, in an
t annual publication, a record of the events of each
school year. ln publishing this 1940 Horseshoe
as a stepping stone to your visions of the future,
we endeavored to grasp the spirit of an institution
,k with growing ideals and principles.
BOARD OF EDUCATION . . .
Front Row-Mr. Meek, Mr. Leh
mann, Dr. Gilbert.
Second Row-Dr. Ray, Mr. Hite.
Third R 0 w - Mr. Bowen, Mr.
Zern, Mr. Thompson, Mr. Rey-
nolds, Mr. Decker, Mr. Wilson
S. C. BOWEN recently retired from a long and successful business
career. As a member of the Blair County Motor Club, he is especially
interested in its safety program. He has been a member of the Blair County
Poor Board for four years. W. N. DECKER, a former teacher, a past presi-
dent of the National Association of Public School Business Officials, and
retired Secretary-Business Manager of the Altoona School District, is well
qualified for Board membership. PARK S. HITE, a prominent business
man, is vice president of the Blair-Bedford Council of Boy Scouts, and an
active member of the Y. M. C. A. and the Chamber of Commerce. WILLIAM
F. LEHMANN, president of the School Board, is keenly interested in the
welfare of young people. His foremanship in the P. R. R. Testing Labora-
tories has familiarized him with industrial conditions of the city. He is an
active member of the Y. M. C. A. J. FOSTER MECK, who has served con-
tinuously for twenty years as a member of the Board, is a lawyer by pro-
fession. He has a wide knowledge of business and industrial conditions and
is a director in the First National Bank. Mr. Meek is a golf enthusiast and
a gardener who specializes in roses. DR. L. N. RAY is president of the
Blair County Historical Society and a past president of the Central Penn-
sylvania Dental Association. Coin and stamp collections and agriculture
are his hobbies. PAUL R. REYNOLDS, a foreman in the P. R. R. Shops,
is familiar with local conditions. Mr. Reynolds is interested in the Ameri-
canization program of the American Legion and in the Y. M. C. A. He
is a member of the City Park and Recreation Commission. BENNER M.
WILSON, owner and manager of the William Penn Hotel, is a past president
of the Baker School P. T. A. and now serves on the P. T. A. central
council. Mr. Wilson is a member of the American Legion. Hobbies-avia-
tion, music and art. WILLIAM R. ZERN, a well-known insurance repre-
sentative, is a member of the Y. M. C. A. and the Chamber of Commerce.
His hobbies are swimming and tennis.
LEVI GILBERT, ED. D.
Superintendent of Schools
lt is interesting to know that the threads of the theme, Vision, are
found running through this yearbook. Would that this yearbook were an
open window. Would we want to look?
Our anticipation, our vision through the misty future, will be brightened
because of the successful activities of this class and the individual members
of this class. Our hope is based on the fact that the members of this
class represent a select group of American youths. We like to look at them
as courageous, fearless, unselfish, capable and eager to find the best place
in life for their service. A strong faith in the youth of today drives away
the mists of doubt and helps all of us to see a better Altoona, a better
America, because the Class of l911-O caught the vision of success in the Altoona
JOSEPH N. MADDOCKS
We are living in a world that is on the march. The present generation
seems determined to set up a whole new scheme of things. Throughout
the world there is a sense of aspiration. Mankind is in quest of a fuller
and better life. lt is not easy to live in such a World. We are not sure that
change will mean advancement.
The question therefore arises: How can we live successfully in such a
world, and how can we play our part so that the world of tomorrow will
be a better world and change will be improvement?
To youth falls the challenge. The opportunity and the need for making
worthwhile civic contributions has never been greater. Now is the time
to make adequate preparation for meeting the many problems which will
soon face you as voting citizens in our great democracy.
PAUL A. ZETLER
The members of the Class of 1940 are going out of the Altoona High
School, going out to follow their visions-visions of a future Where they
shall continue the Work of their predecessors in our American democracyg
visions of a future Where they shall make life a little more enjoyable for
their community, more satisfactory for all because of their Work. May the
vision of the members of this class be a vision of service and of a more
abundant life for themselves and others. Each in his own Way and in his own
place can find pleasure in his memory of what has been and follow his vision
of what might be.
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A FuLLER LIFE
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FACULTY .. . . DIRECTORS CDF EDUCATION
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Marion R. Bancroft, B. A., Attendance
Director for Girls, Faculty Group
Annie C. Campbell, B. A., M. A., Head of
Earl W. Dickey, B. S., Attendance Direc-
tor for Boys, Dire cto r of Student
Activities, Faculty Group Leader.
Elisabeth K. Eyre, B. S.. P. E., Physical
Director and Athletic Coach, Girls.
William Gibbons, B. S., M. E., Director,
Irvin S. Gress, B. A., M. Ed., Dean of
Boys, Faculty Group Leader.
John L. Hoover, B. A., M. A., Head of
E. Marie Lentz, B. A., M. A., Head of
Social Studies Department, Dean ,of
Girls, Faculty Group Leader.
Howard W. Lindaman, B. A., M. Ed.,
Head of Music Department.
Maud Minster, M. Ed., Librarian.
Addison E. Pohle, B. S., M. Ed., Director
of Student Participation in School Gov-
ernment, Faculty Group Leader.
Zitella B. Wertz, B. S., M. S., Head of
Home Economics Department, Director
' of Cafeteria.
George B. Williams, M. S., Head of Math-
Harold C. Wimmer, B. S., M. S., Head of
Robert H. Wolfe, B. S., M. Ed., Physical
BUILDERS OF CHARACTER . . . FACULTY
Front RowfMr. Wimmer,
Heller, Miss R. Krouse,
McGuire, Miss Heiss,
Corle, Miss Cherry, Mr.
Second Row-Mr. Yoder,
McCauley, Miss Woomer,
Bancroft, Miss Morrison,
Rollins, Miss Faust, Mr.
Hoffman, Mr. I-larbaugh.
Third Row-Mr. Geesey, M
Hoffman, Miss Campbell,
Krick, Miss Kitts, Miss
Lewis Miss Roberts,
Frederick, Miss McCartne
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. Holley, B. A.,
Anne E. Krick, B. A., Ruby G. Krouse, B. A., M. A., Elsie M. Lewis, B. A.
M. A., Fannie E. Magee, B. A., John McAfee, B. A., M. A., Margaret J
McCauley, B. A., Anne E. McGuire, B. A., Beatrice D. Morrison, B. A.,
Hilda M. Orr, B. A., M. Marie Ritts, B. A., M. Gertrude Roberts, B. A.,
M. Florence Rollins, M. A., William A. Whittaker, B. S., lda E. Woomer
HH- SCIENCE DEPARTMENT
Harold C. Wimmer, B. S., M. S., Head
Francis B. Barr, B. S., Helen Cherry, B. S., M. S., M. Verna Faust, B. A.
M. S., Ruth P. Grove, B. A., M. A., H. Edwin Harbaugh, B. A., M. S.
Wilbert H. Hoffman, B. S., Litt. Ed., Helen K. McCartney, B. A., M. A.
Wilbur K. Rung, B. A., Reiman J. Shaffer, B. S., Harold E. Stong, B. A.
M. Ed., Harold D. Yoder, B. S., M. S.
Fourth Row4Mr. Stong, Mr.
Shaffer, Mr. McAfee.
Fifth Row-Mr. Whittaker, M Maman Ann Phil, B' A'
Barr, Mr. Faris, Mr. Hung,
Elsa M. Paul, R. N., H. S. V.
LEADERS GF THOUGHT . . . FACULTY
SOCIAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT
E. Marie Lentz, B. A., M. A., Head A
Paul C. Adams, M. A., Richard H. Bartholomew, B. A., Sarah E. Bell,
B. A., Hugh C. Black, B. A., M. Ed., Earl W. Dickey, B. S., M. Ed., H.
Marjorie Downes, B. S., Emma C. Eberle, B. A., Paul A. Foster, M. A.,
Irvin S. Gress, B. A., M. Ed., Nellie M. Crimminger, B. A., M. Ed., Ethel
M. Henry, M. A., E. Marian Hoffman, B. S., Anthony F. Lamont, B. S.,
Eugene L. Lantz, B. A., Marie N. Lauver, B. A., Ralph F. Marshall, B. S.,
M. Ed., J. Franklin McDermitt, B. A., Nelda Miller, B. A., M. A., Jean-
nette Stevens, Ph. B., B. A., M. A., E. Joel Strawn, B. S., M. S., A. Angella
Unverzagt, B. A., M. A.
William Gibbons, B. S., M. E., Head
Edgar H. Blatt, Walter E. Bracken, Willard C. Cross, Alfred H. Dietze,
Walter A. Dietze, Charles S. Fleck, Walter H. Grove, Earl J. Haverstick,
B. A., William K. Heiler, Harry K. Lantz, Carl O. Lundegren, C. lrvin
Metzger, Jacob C. Miller, Andrew D. Moore, Charles C. Plummer, Ceylon
S. Homig, James C. Ross, Samuel B. Smith, C. Elvin Thompson, B. S.,
Howard Lindaman, B. A., M. Ed., Head
Alma M. Eberle, B. A., M. Ed., Frank Krivsky, B. S., Francis C. Wood,
Maud Minster, B. S., M. Ed.
Audrey N. Blake, B. A., F. Grace Breidenstein, B. S.
Front Row- Miss Grimminger,
Miss Unverzagt, Miss Lauver,
ell, Miss Holfman, Miss
E. Eberle, Miss Stevens.
Second R o W - Mr. Thompso
Mr. E. Lantz, Mr. Gress, Mi
N. Miller, Miss Henry, Miss
Lentz, Mr. H. Lantz, Mr.
Third ROWNML Black, Mr.
Adams, Mr. Haverstick, Mr.
Dickey, Mr. Bartholomew, Mr.
Blatt, Mr. Marshall, Mr.
Bracken, Mr. Smith, Mr. Gib-
bons, Mr. Metzger.
Fourth Row-Mr. W. Dietze,
M. Moore, Mr. McDermitt
t M St
er, r. ' rawn, Mr
Miller, Mr. A. Dietze, r
OUR LEADERS WITH VISION . . . FACULTY
Front Row-Miss Truax, Mrs.
Lingenfelter, Miss Givin, Miss
Lowther, Miss M. Miller, Miss
Dunn, Miss H. Krouse, Miss
Buck, Miss Swartz, Miss Dun-
Second Row-Mr. Williams, Miss
Blake, Miss McGinnis, Miss
Paul, Miss P u c K e y, Miss
Gould, Miss Crist, Miss I.
Lewis, Miss Minster, Miss
Johns, Miss Gorsuch Miss
Sauserman, Mr. Sheetz.
Third Row -- Mr. Wear, Miss
Eyre, Miss Breidenstein, Miss
A. Eberle, Miss Duncan, Mr.
Graf, Mr. Dejaiffe, M Zet-
ler, Mr. Maddocks.
Fourth Row-Mr. Krivsky, Mr.
Bashore, Mr. Wood, Mr. Hoo-
ver, Mr. Brooks, Mr. Yost,
,Iohn L. Hoover, B. A., M. A., Head
Iva G. Batrus, B. S., Edgar I. 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., Mrs. Rose-
mary Lynch Lingenfelter, B. S., Addison E. Pohle, B. S., M. Ed., ,Iohn
G. Yost, B. A.
George B. Williams, M. S., Head
Ernest Dejaiffe, B. S., C. E., Perilla R. Harner, M. A., William D. Ling-
enfelter, M. A., Irene J. Sauserman, B. A., Herbert S. Sheetz, B. S., M. A.,
Bertha A. Swartz, B. S., M. Ed., Elizabeth E. Taylor, M. S., Wendell W.
Wear, B. S.
HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT
Zitella B. Wertz, B. S., M. S., Head
Hazel V. Crist, B. S., Kathryn Gorsuch, B. S., Myrtle Gould, B. S.,
Alberta Johns, B. S., Mary E. Lowther, B. S., Margaret A. Miller, B. S.,
Marian R. Puekey, B. A., Mrs. Anna M. Young.
Charles M. Grimminger, M. A., Head
Mrs. Janice Kauffman Boyer, B. A., Mary E. Dunbar, M. A., Edith R.
Fleck, B. A., Una E. Small, B. A., Marian V. Truax, B. A.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT, BOYS
Robert H. Wolfe, B. S., M. Ed., Head
Kenneth R. Bashore, B. S., Paul E. Morse, M. Ed.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT, GIRLS
Elisabeth K. Eyre, B. S., P. E., Head
Helen L. Bloomfield, B. S., Frances E. McGinnis, B. S.
GuARDlANs OF :DEALS . . . FACULTY
The scholastic program of the Altoona High School may be compared
with the wheel of a wagon. The hub is the student body, the spokes represent
a Wide variety of interests, the iron-bound rim symbolizes the unity of the
school as effected by the administrative staff, and last but not least, is the
axle, representing the teacher, the power around which the entire system
Most invariably, at some time in their lives, students remember their
teachers as builders of a better world and a happier, freer humanity-remem-
ber them as individuals who could help youths as they moved into grown-up
lt seemed only natural, when teachers indicated quite freely and openly
their interest and concern over our daily problems, that we should turn to
them with their good basic intelligence for help. We think of our teachers as
friends filled with sympathy, not as dictators. In our large group of instruc-
tors in Altoona High, there are individuals with special skills, copious general
information, and integrated personalities-and they are willing to share these
qualities with us. They also have a faith in a scholarship which is the search
for truth, a faith in an education which can be used as an effective tool for
solving problems. Hence they labor to broaden our horizons, to fit us to meet
life's battles with victory on our side.
Due to their great store of knowledge and their interest in our welfare,
our faculty has made possible a broad curriculum from which to choose. No
matter what the field of interest, some group of teachers is capable of giving
guidance and inspiration, some one of them can awaken our latent interest
or put to shame our indolence, some who will gladly and willingly share with
us the treasures of a cultivated mind.
We can gain knowledge from books, but only by personal contact can
the love of knowledge be transmitted. Only by a friendly attitude toward the
pupils can a teacher instill a feeling of mutual interest, the members of our
faculty have this quality, and as students march on, leaving patient, coopera-
tive advisers behind, they remember the teachers as they were, and now are-
An anonymous author has expressedlfor the members of the Class of
1940 their hope that they may pass on "the flame pure and true.',
For those who give their knowledge to you,
And help you to think, and more wisely to act,
Expect you will pass on a flame pure and true
To enlighten the darkness of spirit and fact.
'4And if I refuse?', asked the youth bright and bold.
MTO freedom of thought you your knowledge now owe,
But freedom will stifle and knowledge be cold,
Unless through its use you permit it to grow."
SENATORS SHARE RESPONSIBILITIES . . .
Our student governing body, the Senate, is comprised of twenty-three
students of Altoona High School, representing the Sophomore, Junior, and
Senior classes, and various other organizations of the school. Some Senate
members receive their positions by popular election, while others obtain
theirs by appointment. No matter which way a student receives his seat in
this body, he must have recommendations from his home room teacher, his
subject teachers and other members of the faculty, as to character, leadership,
and scholastic achievement. Also a scholastic average of at least eighty per
cent must be maintained.
To take care of the various duties of this group, committees such as
welfare, ticket, 'aSenator,77 legislative, luncheon, auditorium and College
Night, are formed within the Senate.
This group participates in welfare work by providing families with
baskets at Christmas and Easter, and conducts special welfare programs, the
benefits of which are received by needy students of Altoona High School.
Our successful ticket campaigns, some of which were the sale of activi-
ties tickets, P. T. A. tickets, and tickets for special assemblies, were handled
by this able body.
This year, the Senate originated a new idea-to maintain a special
bulletin, called the uSenator,H for the purpose of conveying its activities to
the student body, by means of each Home Room. This was done to keep the
students informed concerning Senate activities. In addition to this bit of
journalism, a column of this same nature was run in the Mountain Echo, also
to impress the happenings of the Senate on the student body. Many students
were unaware of the doings of the student government, and this column
helped to enlighten them on the activities of their representatives.
Difficulties arose in previous years, in the misplacing and losing of
articles, and the Senate again took this matter into their hands by establishing
a lost and found department to aid the students in recovering their lost prop-
erty. During the vacation before this school term, some very convenient
additions were made to the Senate Office equipment. A compartment was
built in which the uLost and Foundi' articles could be placed in very con-
veniently catalogued sectionsg also a wardrobe, which was used for the
convenience of visitors.
All legislative problems, in the form of petitions of the students, were
dealt with in the Senate, and were treated with due consideration by the
Cleanup campaigns and campaigns for better assembly conduct and good
Pennock, Scott, Haines
Front Row-M. Sharer, P.
Shaw, S. Sender, J. Beeler,
B. Harris, D. Maddocks.
Second RowfT. Ferguson, R.
Simpson, D. Ritchey, E. She-
raw, D. Brallier, G. Butler.
Third Row-W. Smith, K. Kane,
L. Earon, L. Ca. n o n, H.
conduct at football games were suggested by this group, and the result of
these drives was pleasing to everyone.
The Student Senate, along with its many other activities, sponsors a special
uCollege Nightji session which gives students who Wish to attend college an
opportunity to interview representatives from the schools of their choice. A
poll is taken of all the Altoona High School students to determine the colleges
these students wish to attend. With this list as a guide, representatives are
invited to be present on College Night. This year College Night Was held on
the twenty-fifth of April and only representatives from Pennsylvania colleges
Please don't think that membership in this group brings all work and
no play, because on various occasions during each year the Senate office is
attractively decorated for a luncheon. One of the most enjoyable social
occasions is a Senate banquet held annually near the close of the school term.
This able group participated in the State Convention for Student Par-
ticipation in School Government, which was held at Lancaster, Pennsylvania
last fallg Altoona was honored in having one of its members selected as
second vice president of the state organization. Our local president presided
at the luncheon and another of our members spoke on the organization of
the Student Senate of Altoona.
SENIORS . . . LOCK FORWARD
SENIORS CONFRONT NEW HORIZONS
Standing - Mr. Lamont,
Mr. Lundegren, Mr
Wood, Mr. Morse.
Sitting - M i s s Krouse,
Miss Gould, Miss Hare.
For three years the Class of 1940 has worked and played at the process
of education and now graduation opens before the group a new and untried
gate. Gallant spirits integrated with hopes and dreams seek to comprehend
the new freedom that is theirs. Twelve hundred pairs of eager eyes discern
that the road is broad, the horizon unlimitedg twelve hundred pairs of restless
feet set out on the journey into the futureg twelve hundred pairs of groping
hands reach toward the full moon of success.
Upon looking back, these three years should mean something to each
individual Senior. If they were spent only to secure compulsory credits toward
graduation, they are wasted. On the other hand, if they were used as an
opportunity to gain tools of knowledge, ideals, and inspirations to build upon
the great heritage given by the past, they will become the basic foundation for
That twelve hundred Seniors could spend three years in an educational
institution without contributing something to its improvement is impossible
to conceive. Yet to determine the worth of these accomplishments, they must
Hrst be tested by time and weighed in the balance of coming years. The value
of the courses adopted in recent years depends entirely upon their adaptability
in life by the students who pursued them in high school. Then, too, 194-0
marks the close of a progressive experiment of which Altoona has been a part
-pioneering that may change the entire system of secondary education.
Therefore a challenge is put before the Senior Class that is best
expressed by William Somerville:
Hail, blooming Youth!
May all your virtues with your years improve,
Till in consummate worth you shine the pride
Of these our days, and succeeding times
A bright example.
CLASS FLOWER-Sweet Pea
CLASS COLORS-Old Rose and Royal Blue
CLASS MOTTO-Be Doers, Not Dreamers
OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES
President, Cyril Ramsey, Vice President, Marjorie Brynerg Secretary,
Mary Matryg Treasurer, Florence Patt.
Eugene Banks, Eleanor Conrad, Peggy George, Ruth Haverstiek, Jane
Eleanor Conrad, Chairman, Joan DeLe0, James Fisher, Eugene Ianuzzi,
Miriam Kuritzky, Marjorie Owens, Chester Pfeffer, J. Gregg Royer, Jack
Russell, Jeanne Sawtelle, William Stouifer, Richard Weakland.
Richard Wynekoop, Chairman, Harry Akers, Meade Baker, Hilda
Gruber, Ralph Harrity, Mary Hobson, Louise Nichol, Jane Seward, Valetta
Warsing, Ruth Reighard.
Peggy George, Chairman, Connie Beck, Luella Boliski, Virginia Conrad,
Lillian DeLeo, Jane Haupt, William King, Kenneth McCormick, William
Renner, Lloyd Stilfler, Martha Jane Taylor.
.lane Hinman, Chairman, Vivian Bigelow, Cheerful Mae Criswell, Faith
Farber, Peggy Gonter, Ellen Gilmore, Lois Hahn, Elizabeth Himebaugh,
Ruth Hughes, Dorothy Koush, Rita Kibler, Glenn Leonard, Betty
Ruth Haverstick, Chairman, Mary Alice Brophy, Ray Clugh, Dean
Delozier, 'Walter Lantz, Harold Meyer, Martha Jane Moflitt, Ethel Sheraw,
Betty Suckling, Helen Quay, Rosemary Weamer, Charles Zong.
Eugene Banks, Chairman, Jeanne Beeler, David Bray, Mary Cherry,
Martin Cornelius, Audrey L. Crist, Catherine Luckner, Dorothy Ritchey,
ELI , H
G Abdallah M Abraham H. Adameck A. Adams E. Adams E. K. Adams R. Adler R. Ainscough
T Ainsworth K Ake H. Akers E. Alberts A. Albright C. Albright P. Alexander J. Aller
G Allison W Allmond M. Amhelser H. Axnmerman F. Anderson VY. Anderson R. Antes M. Archer
GEORGE ABDALLAH General fSeptember 101 Vivo Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home
Room, Vice President 2, President 3. MARY E. ABRAHAM Academic CNovember 261 G0 to College Club
2, 3, Treasurer 2, 35 Intramural Sports 15 Home Room, Sales Manager 2. HELEN M. ADAMECK C0m-
mercial Uanuary 1? A Cappella Choir 2. ANN SLEP ADAMS Academic CMay 85 Social Service Club 1,
2, Secretary 15 Learn to Drive Club 3, President 35 Statesmanship Club 35 Intramural Sports 1. EDITH
ADAMS Progressive CNovember 95 Corridor Patrol 25 Future Teachers of America Club 25 Horseshoe
Club 35 Horseshoe Staff 35 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2. ELIZABETH K. ADAMS George-Deen CJanu-
ary 213 Knitting Club 1, Secretary 15 Travel Club 25 Chemistry Club 2, 35 Traffic Patrol 35 Social Serv-
ice Club 3. ROBERT C. ADLER Academic Uanuary 111 Go to College Club 1, 25 Statesmanship Club 3.
ROBERT W. AINSCOUGH Academic CSeptember 145 Dance Orchestra 35 Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 2, 35
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 35 Home Room, Attendance Director 3.
TWILA R. AINSWORTH George-Deen lOctober 165 Social Service Club 25 World Friendship Club
15 Art and Craft Club 35 Chemistry Club 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Corridor Patrol 25 Annual Show
1, 2, 3. KATHLEEN LOUISE AKE Progressive CJu1y 47 Girls' Chorus 35 Horseshoe Staff 35 Go to Col-
lege Club 25 Home Room, Representative 35 Horseshoe Club 35 Girls League Honor Roll 2. HARRY
JAMLES AKERS Commercial iApril 115 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. ELMA M. ALBERTS General CDe-
cember 147 Knitting Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2. ALBERT ALBRIGHT Academic lNovember 157
Magic Club 2, 3, Vice President 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 25 Home Room, Treasurer
35 A. H. S. Ping Pong Champion 3. N. CATHARINE ALBRIGHT General Uanuary 255 Home Room,
Secretary 1, President 35 Social Service Club 1, 25 Typing Club 3, Secretary-Treasurer 35 Girls' A Cap-
pella Choir 2, 35 Girls' Chorus 25 Annual Show 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1. PAULINE G. ALEXANDER
Commercial CAugust 119 Needlework Club 1, Treasurer 15 Secretarial Club 25 Social Dancing Club 35
Home Room, Attendance Director 3. JOHN A. ALLER General Uuly 281 Track Club 15 Art Metal Club
25 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Jay Vee Football 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Baseball 25 Ushers' Club 35
Home Room, Vice President 2.
GLADYS FRANCES ALLISON General fFebruary 99 World Friendship Club 15 Entertainment'
Club 25 Geography Club 25 Social Service Club 3. WILLIAM ALLMOND Vocational CNovember 67
Ushers' Club 1, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. MERRILL K. AMHEISER General 6March 279 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 35 Varsity Baseball 25 Dance Orchestra 3. HELEN M. AMMERMAN George-
Deen CSeptember 263 Needlework Club 15 Entertainment Club 35 Corridor Patrol 3. FLORIEN ANDER-
SON George-Deen CAugust 115 Library Guard 15 Knitting Club 25 Travel Club 3. WENDELL ANDER-
SON Progressive 4September 85 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Boosters' Club 35 Home Room, Treasurer 25
A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 35 Boys' Chorus 2. REBA LEONA ANTES General Uanuary 195
Knitting Club 25 Learn to Drive Club 3. MARY ELIZABETH ARCHER Academic CAugust 309 Elmira
High School 1, 25 Go to College Club 3.
P. Ardizzone C. Arseniu l-I. Ashburn L. Ashburn R. Askey C. Augustine M. Allman G Bafdwey
J. Bmlwey D. Baer J. Bailey K. Bair M. Baker M. L. Baker W. Balestlno R Balsley
R. Balthaser D. Banks E. Banks G. Barcaro J. Barger J. Barley I-I. Barnes A Barnhart
PAUL FRANK ARDIZZONE Vocational CJune 193 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Sports Club 2.
CHARLES JOHN ARSENIU General CFebruary 113 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Ushers' Club 1. HARRY
B. ASI-IBURN Commercial Uanuary 233 Sports Club 1, 25 Statesmanship Club 35 Executive Commit-
tee 25 Intramural Sports 25 Home Room, Secretary 3. LOIS V. ASHBURN General 4February 13 Girls'
A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Learn to Drive Club 25 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Treasurer 3. RAY-
MOND G. ASKEY Vocational CJuly 53 Art Club 35 Amateur Wireless Telegraphy Club 2. CHARLES L.
AUGUSTINE Vocational fMarch 143. MADALYNNE ROSE AUMAN George-Deen fApril113. GEORGE
BADWEY Vocational Uune 43 Kodak Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
JACOB BADWEY Vocational CJune 43 Kodak Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Varsity Baseball
2. DONALD BAER General CNovember 123 Intramural Sports 2. JAMES R. BAILEY Academic CJanu-
ary 193 Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 15 Corridor Patrol 2, Secretary 2. KATHRYN LA RENE BAIR
General iFebruary 83 Tap Dancing Club 15 Dramatics Club 25 Geography Club 25 Knitting Club 3.
MARY MARGARET BAKER Commercial C.Ianuary 263. MEADE L. BAKER General CMay 213 Cor-
ridor Patrol 2, 35 Intramural Sports 2, 3. WILLIAM BALESTINO Vocational fApril 293 Sports Club 1,
25 Football Club 35 Varsity Football 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1. RICHARD T. BALSLEY General
fApril 143 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Sports Committee 35 Nature Observation Club 2, 35 Ushers' Club 1.
RICHARD N. BALTHASER Progressive fSeptember 143 Band 1, 35 Academy of Science 2, 3.
DOROTHY CAROLINE BANKS George-Deen Uuly 223 Needlework Club 15 Social Service Club 25
World Friendship Club 3. EUGENE BANKS Academic fJuly 153 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 English De-
partment Play 1, 25 Annual Show 1, 25 Newswriting Club 15 Art Club 25 Statesmanship Club 35 Class
Executive Committee 3. GUIDO BARCARO General COctober 163 Band 15 Trombone Choir 15 Italian
Club 3. JAMES BARGER General fJuly 23 Mathematics Club 3. JAMES RICHARD BARLEY Gen-
eral CJuly 13 Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 2, 35 Dance Orchestra 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Annual Show
2, 3. HELEN C. BARNES George-Deen Uune 133 Knitting Club 1, 2. ANNE L. BARNHART George-
Deen fOctober 173 Knitting Club 15 Social Service Club 2, 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 2.
M. Baum C. Banumgartner L. Beals R. Bearr C. Beck M. Beck A. Becker
M. Beers M. Behe W. Behm L. Bell I. Belllzla. G. Benner W. Bennettl
R. Bentley E. Bergsted P. Bergstein W. Berkey D. Bernazzoll C. Berry M. Berry
VERA MARIE BASCIANI General CNovember 49. MADELINE BAUM General fAugust 189.
CHARLES MAX BAUMGARTNER Vocational CApril 289 Sports Club 1, Hunting and Fishing Club
3. MARY LOUISE BEALS General CMay 209 Intramural Sports 1. RICHARD BEARR Vocational
fMay 49 Stagecraft Club 1, Ushers' Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Baseball Manager 2. CON-
STANCE C. BECK Academic CNovember 149 World Friendship Club 1, Social Service Club 2, Vice
President 2, Forum Club 3, Statesmanship Club 3. MARJORIE LOIS BECK George-Deen Uuly
59 Knitting Club 1, Social Service Club 2. ANNE G. BECKER General CMay 39 Social Service Club
1, 2, 3, Drum and Bugle Corps 1, Intramural Sports 1.
JEANNE M. BEELER Progressive fAug11st 259 Dramatics Club 1, Secretary 1, Forum Club 2,
3, Senate 3, Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 2, Annual Show 1, 2, 3, Class Executive Committee 1, 2, A
Cappella Choir 2, 3, Home Room, President 3. MARJORIE J. BEERS Academic C.Iune 159 World
Friendship Club 2, Social Service Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, Home Room, Treasurer 1, Vice Presi-
dent 2, President 3. MARGARET M. BEHE George-Deen Uuly 29 Knitting Club 1, Needlework Club
2, Dramatics Club 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Treasurer 1, Attendance Director 1.
WILLIAM BEHM General fMarch 309 Chemistry Club 2, Art Club 3, Mountain Echo Staff 3, Home
Room, Vice President 2, Representative 3. LAVINIA M. BELL General CMay 249 Social Service Club
3. ISABELLE C. BELLIZIA George-Deen CFebruary 119 Learn to Drive Club 1, 2, Intramural
Sports 1. GEORGETTA BENNER General fAugust 199 Intramural Sports 2, Learn to Drive Club
2, Travel Club 3. WILLIAM BENNETTI General fOctober 279.
FRANCES BENSON George-Deen CJune 259 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Quill and Scroll 2, 3,
Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3, Circulation Manager 2, 3, Newswriting Club 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Rep-
resentative 3, Social Dancing Club 3. ROSETTA BENTLEY Progressive CJuly 39 Library Club 1,
Horseshoe Club 2, 3, Horseshoe Staff 2, 3, Physics Club 3, Girls League Honor Roll 2, Quill and
Scroll 3, Academy of Science 3. EMJVIA E. BERGSTED General fAugust 39 Needlework Club 1, 3,
Tap Dancing Club 2. PEARL DORIS BERGSTEIN George-Deen CJuly 289 Social Service Club 1,
World Friendship Club 3. WILLIAM E. BERKEY Academic CSeptember 119 Intramural Sports 1, 2,
3, Vivo Club 1, 2, Home Room, Representative 2. DIANA A. BERNAZZOLI Commercial 4Septem-
ber 139 Forum Club 2. CLIFFORD DANIEL BERRY General CJune 159 Nature Observation Club 2,
Travel Club 3, Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2. MADELINE BERRY George-Deen COC-
tober 259 Library Club 1, Needlework Club 2, 3.
J. Betz L. Bldoll M. Biel C. Blenlek V. Bigelow E. Bishop G. Bistllne
M. Bittner R. Black W. Blackbum B. Boal K. Boggs C. Bohn L. Bollski
M. Boltz K. Bookhamer M. Bookhamer M. Bookman A. Boorman W. Bowersox H. Bowser
JOEL H. BETZ Vocational fSeptember 93 Physics Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 National
Student Graphic Arts Society 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 3, LEONARD L. BIDOLI General CFeb-
ruary 83 Band 25 Vivo Club 1. MARIE LOUISE BIEL General iSeptember 293 Social Service Club
15 Typing Club 3. CECELIA T. BIENIEK Commercial CSeptember 113 Typing Club 3. VIVIAN
I. BIGELOW George-Deen fOctober 133 World Friendship Club 1, 25 Knitting Club 35 A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 35 Corridor Patrol 2, 35 Chemistry Club 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Girls' Octette 15 Home
Room, Secretary 1. EMMA C. BISHOP General CJuly 23 World Friendship Club 2, Vice President
25 A Cappella Choir 35 Intramural Sports 1. GLENN C. BISTLINE Academic CMarch 53 Band 1,
2, 35 Orchestra 35 Trombone Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 35 Intramural
Sports 15 Vivo Club 1. JUNE CAROLINE BITTNER General CNovember 13 Needlework Club 15
Social Service Club 25 Travel Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
MADISON ROMESBURG BITTNER Acafdemic CNovember 193 Handicraft Club 25 National Stu-
dent Graphic Arts Society 35 Intramural Sports 1. ROSS E. BLACK Vocational CAugust 13 Future
Craftsmen of America 1, 2, 3, National Vice President 2, 35 Hunting and Fishing Club 15 Intramural
Sports 2. WILLIAM BLACKBURN Academic QFebruary 13. BARBARA ALBERTINE BOAL Com-
mercial CMarch 33 Home Room, Representative 35 Intramural Sports 25 Dramatics Club 25 Secre-
tarial Club 35 Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 25 Annual Show 1. KENNETH S. BOGGS Academic COcto-
ber 273 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Traffic Patrol 2, 35 Chemistry Club 2, Treasurer 25 Stagecraft Club 1,
2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Squad Leader 2, 35 Tumbling Club 2, 3.
CHARLES W. BOI-IN General CMarch 213 Intramural Sports 25 Handicraft Club 25 Vivo Club 35
Home Room, Attendance Director 2. LUELLA BOLISKI Progressive CSeptember 283 World Friend-
ship Club 25 Dramatics Club 1, Treasurer 15 A Cappella Choir 35 Horseshoe Club 35 Annual Show
1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 2, 35 Class Executive Committee 2. GLADYS LOUISE BOLLINGER
George-Deen CAugust 53 Needlework Club 2, 3.
MARGARET BOLTZ George-Deen CAugust 23 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Dramatics Club 1, 2, 3, Sec-
retary 1, President 25 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Intramural Sports 15 Home Room, Secretary 1, Presi-
dent 3. KENNETH BOOKHAMER Vocational CSeptember 253 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Track
Club 25 Basketball Manager 1, 2. MARGIE L. BOOKHAMER General 1November 43 Tap Danc-
ing Club 15 Tumbling Club 2, 35 Home Room, Treasurer 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. MAXINE M.
BOOKMAN General CDecember 83 Typing Club 3, President 35 Social Service Club 25 Home Room,
Vice President 2, Secretary 15 Annual Show 25 A Cappella Choir 2, 3. ADALINE BOORMAN Gell-
eral CNovember 223 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Learn to Drive Club 1, 2, President 25 Social Service Club
25 Home Room, Treasurer 25 Girls' Chorus 25 Annual Show 2. WALTER E. BOWERSOX Voca-
tional CDecember 173. GEORGE HAROLD BOWSER Academic fJanuary 113 Nature Observation
Club 15 Rifle Club 35 Intramural Sports 15 Band 1, 2. DORIS BOYER General fOctober 213 Home
Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, Treasurer 35 Knitting Club 2, President 25 Entertainment
D. Boyle M. Boyle E. Boyles F. Boyles B. Boyles I-l. Bradfield C. Bradt
E. Brady R. Brady R. Brady D. Brallier W. Branln G. Brantllnger D. Bray
L. Bressler H. Brice W. Brogden L. Brooks M. Brophy K. Browand D. Brown
DOROTHY V. BOYER General CMay 253 Social Service Club 15 Learn to Drive Club 25 Typing
Club 35 A Cappella Choir 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 2, Vice President 2.
DANIEL BOYLE Vocational fSeptember 203 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 35 Home Room,
Representative 3. MARGARET BOYLE George-Deen CDecember 53 Social Service Club 1, 25 World
Friendship Club 35 Home Room, Vice President 2. ELIZABETH J. BOYLES Commercial Uune 193
World Friendship Club 15 Secretarial Club 2, President 25 Girls League Executive Committee 25 Intra-
mural Sports 15 Home Room, Representative 3. FRANK H. BOYLES General CDecember 83 Boosters'
Club 15 Intramural Sports 25 Social Service Club 2. WILLIAM BLAIR BOYLES Academic CSeptem-
ber 13 Jay Vee Football 1, 25 Varsity Football 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1,
Attendance Director 35 Sports Club 1, 25 Football Club 35 Boys Federation, Treasurer 3. HERBERT
BRADFIELD General COctober 313 Art Metal Club 15 Intramural Sports 3. CLARA F. BRADT Gen-
eral fFebruary 133 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
GEORGE HENRY BRADT Vocational 4November 303 Intramural Sports 2, 35 Boxing Club 2, 3.
W. ELLSWORTH BRADY Vocational Uanuary 93 Intramural Sports 2, 35 Home Room, Representative
35 Ushers' Club 1, 3. REGINA JEAN BRADY George-Deen fMarch 233 Learn to Drive Club 25 Needle-
work Club 3. ROSE JANE BRADY George-Deen tMarch 233. DOROTHY J. BRALLIER Progressive
fSeptember 303 Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 3, Editor-in-Chief 35 Horseshoe Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 35
Senate 35 Home Room, Representative 2, 35 Annual Show 1. WILBUR BRANIN Vocational Uune 33.
GEORGE BRANTLINGER. Vocational CApril 233 Amateur Wireless Telegraphy Club 1, 25 Science Club
35 Home Room, President 35 Wrestling Club 1. DAVID WILLIAM BRAY Progressive tFebruary 193
Boosters' Club 35 Annual Show 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Cheerleader 35
Boys' Chorus 2.
ROBERT BRENT Vocational CJuly 163 Camera Club 15 Rifle Club 2, 35 Photographer for Horse-
shoe and Mountain Echo 3. LORETTA BRESSLER General CAugust 153 Needlework Club 1, 2, 3.
HAZEL ELIZABETH BRICE General Uune 203 Intramural Sports 1, 25 A Cappella Choir 35 Annual
Show 2, 35 Forum Club 1, 25 Learn to Drive Club 3. WILLIAM H. BROGDEN General Uuly 123 Drum
and Bugle Corps 1. LOUISE D. BROOKS Commercial Uune 283 Audubon Club 15 Needlework Club
2, President 25 Home Room, Attendance Director 2, President 3. MARY ALYCE BROPHY Progres-
sive COctober 193 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Sales Manager 15 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 35
Newswriting Club 1, 2, 35 Forum Club 2, 3, Vice President 35 Dramatics Club 15 Quill and Scroll 2, 35
Annual Show 1, 2, 3. KENNETH BROWAND Commercial tDecember 283 Boosters' Club 15 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3. DONALD LEROY BROWN General CMay 133 Stamp Club 1, 25 Rifle Club 35 A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3.
D. Brown E. Brown G. Brown J. Brown B. Brown V. Brown W. Brown R Brown
M. Brubaker P. Bruckmau W. Bruestle J. Brumbaugh S. Brumbaugh V. Brumbaugh B. Brungard M Bryuer
W. Bryson I-I. Buchanan M. Bucher N. Bulick B. Burchinal A. Burgoyne F. Burket W Burkett
DOROTHY ANNAMAE BROWN General Uanuary 267 Forum Club 2, 31 Intramural Sports 2, 33
A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Annual Show 2. A. ERNEST BROWN Vocational i.Iune 237 Sports Club 1, 21
Football Club 33 Jay Vee Football 13 Varsity Football 2, 33 Varsity Baseball 23 Intramural Sports 1,
21 Home Room, Vice President 3. GLORIA JANE BROWN Commercial CFebruary 207 Secretarial
Club 3, Secretary 33 Home Room, Treasurer 2. JEAN M. BROWN General Uanuary 267 World Friend-
ship Club 33 Intramural Sports 13 Home Room, Secretary 3. BERNADINE BROWN George-Deen
fFebruary 167 Learn to Drive Club 13 Needlework Club 2, 3. VIVIAN Z. BROWN Commercial CDe-
cember 67 Learn to Drive Club 23 Home Room, Treasurer 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM
P. BROWN General CMay 87 Intramural Sports 1, 2. WILLIAM ROBERT BROWN Vocational iMay
87 Art Metal Club 13 Agriculture Club 23 Intramural Sports 1.
MADELINE MARTHA BRUBAKER General Uanuary 117. PAUL R. BRUCKMAN General
iAugust 117 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM BRUESTLE General fSep-
tember 207 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Safety Club 13 Sports Club 23 Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 2, Safety
Patrol 1. JAMES D. BRUMBAUGH General Uune 117 Nature Club 13 Physics Club 33 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3. SHIRLEY E. BRUMBAUGH General fMay 297 Learn to Drive Club 33 Intramural
Sports 13 Home Room, Attendance Director 3. VIRGINIA ARLENE BRUMBAUGH Academic
CMay 147 Corridor Patrol 2, 33 A Cappella Choir 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 2, Dramatics Club 1, 21
Go to College Club 33 Home Room, Representative 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. BETTE C. BRUNGARD
General CApril 117 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 21 Learn to Drive Club 13 Journalism Club 1, 23 Home
Room, Vice President 2, Attendance Director 31 Social Dancing Club 3. MARJORIE BRYNER
George-Deen Uanuary 57 Audubon Club 1, Needlework Club 23 Dramatics Club 33 Home Room, At-
tendance Director 1, 3, Vice President 23 Class Vice President 3.
WILBUR BRYSON General CMay 37 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Jay Vee Football 2, 31 Track Club
1, 2, 31 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3. HELEN E. BUCHANAN General iDecember 237
Travel Club 3. MARY FRANCES BUCHER Commercial CMarch 207 Dramatics Club 2, 31 Forum
Club 33 Attendance Office Force 33 Home Room, Secretary 2. NEVIN BULICK Vocational fAugust
307. BETTY L. BURCHINAL General CAugust 37 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 32 Squad Leaders' Club 1,
2, 3, President 2, Varsity Hockey 1, 2, 31 Varsity Basketball 2, 33 Home Room, Vice President 23 Tap
Dancing Club 11 Tumbling Club 1. ANNA MARTHA BURGOYNE Commercial Uanuary 297 Social
Service Club 2, Library Club 3, Girls' A Cappella Choir 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2. FLORENCE C.
BURKET General 4May 147 Social Service Club 1, Forum Club 29 Home Room, Sales Manager 2,
President 35 Knitting Club 3. F. WILLIAM BURKETT General Uuly 157 Corridor Patrol 23 Moun-
tain Echo Staff 23 Annual Show 2, 33 A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Home Room, President 3.
L Burkhart V. Bussard G. Butler M. Butler E. Butterbaugh D. Byrne N. Cadle M. Cain
A Calabrese A. Calderwood R. Calderwood M. Caldwell L. Callahan R. Calvert W. Camberg J. Campbell
L Campbell M. Campbell D. Capece M. Caporuscio J. Caraher R. Carl M. Cam R. Carothers
LORRAINE BURKI-IART General CMay 133. VIVIENNE E. BUSSARD General fOctober 273
Intramural Sports 13 Home Room, Vice President 15 Home Room, President 3. GLENN EDWARD
BUTLER Academic Uuly 243 Boys Federation, Vice President 35 Jay Vee Football 1, 25 Sports Club
1, 2g Football Club 35 Home Room, President 35 Varsity Football 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
MILDRED BUTLER George-Deen iOctober 63 Learn to Drive Club 3. ETHEL MILDRED BUTTER-
BAUGH George-Deen CApril 123 Knitting Club 1, Learn to Drive Club 2. DELORES BYRNE General
CAugust 93 Intramural Sports 15 Home Room, Attendance Director 2, 3. NORMAN WILLIAM CADLE
Academic Uanuary 63 Boys Federation, President 33 Home Room, Vice President 2, Varsity Football
2, 3, Intramural Sports 3, Track Team 2, 3, Squad Leader 2, Sports Club 1, 2, Football Club 3. MARIE
CAIN George-Deen CSeptember 23 Tap Dancing Club 15 Forum Club 23 Dramatics Club 33 Home Room,
Vice President 2.
AMELIA FLORENCE CALABRESE George-Deen fOctober 33 Travel Club 2, Art and Craft Club 3 5
Traffic Patrol 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. ARTHUR CALDERWOOD Commercial Uune 23 Stage-
craft Club 1, 2, 3, President 35 Stage Manager 3. ROBERT T. CALDERWOOD Commercial fMay 153
Intramural Sports 1, 25 Sheet Metal Club 2, President 25 Corridor Patrol 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y 35
Home Room, Vice President 2. MELVIN CALDWELL General CNovember 53. E. LORRAINE CAL-
LAHAN Commercial CMarch 293 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3. RALPH BOYD CALVERT Vocational KNO-
vember 93 Ushers' Club 1, Amateur Telegraphy Club 2. WILLIAM G. CAMBERG Academic Uune 133
Stagecraft Club 1, Baseball 2. JAMES B. CAMPBELL General fJuly 313 Vivo Club 25 Intramural
LOIS M. CAMPBELL George-Deen CApril 233 Social Service Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 33 Girls League
Honor Roll 1, 2. MARY E. CAMPBELL Commercial CNovember 123 Knitting Club lg World Friendship
Club 2g Learn to Drive Club 3g Girls' A Cappella Choir 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2. DANIEL JOSEPH
CAPECE Vocational iJune 163 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. MARY A. CAPORUSCIO George-Deen KNO-
vember 253 Needlework Club 3. JAMES C. CARAHER General CAugust 223 Kodak Club 1, Vice President
1, Handicraft Club 23 Orchestra 2, 32 Band 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 13 Home Room, Treasurer 3. ROBERT
W. CARL General fApril 263 Stage Crew 1g Chemistry Club 25 Geography and Travel Club 3. MAR-
GARET E. CARN Progressive CJuly 163 World Friendship Club 13 Travel Club 2, 3, Secretary 35 Girls'
A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 23 Annual Show 1, 23 Home Room, Attendance Director 3:
Girls League Honor Roll 2, Traffic Patrol 3. RICHARD CAROTHERS Academic CJu1y 153 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3, Vivo Club 1, 2. .
A. Carrlero H. Carrlg l-I. Carrolus M. Carson G. Carson R. Casclottl A. Cassidy
K. Catalano A. Cataldo L. Catherman H. Cazen C. Cerullo I-I. Chambers M. Charters
M. Cherry M. Ciamhotti A. Ciocca F. Clocca L. Citro J. Claar R. Clabaugh
ALBERT JOSEPH CARRIERO Vocational Uanuary 17 Vocational Band 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
HELEN E. CARRIG Commercial 6April 57 Learn to Drive Club 2, Geography Club 2, Intramural Sports
1, 2, 3, World Friendship Club 3. HARRY CARROLUS Vocational Uanuary 257 Ushers' Club 1, 33
Safety Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 31 Home Room, Sales Manager 2, Vice President 2. MIRIAM
CAROL CARSON General CFebruary 167 Flask and Beaker Club 3. GLENN CARSON General COcto-
ber 77 Forestry Club 2, Secretary 2, Track Club 1, Intramural Sports 1. RUDOLPH CASCIOTTI Gen-
eral 4May 317. ANN LOUISE CASSIDY Academic CDecember 137 Home Room, Secretary 15 World
Friendship Club 1, 2, President 23 Social Service Club 3, President 3, Traffic Patrol 3. ELEANOR
CATHERINE CASWELL Commercial CAugust 297 World Friendship Club 2, Geography Club 2, Typ-
ing Club 3.
KATHARINE E. CATALANO General fMarch 77 Squad Leader 1, 23 Corridor Patrol 1, 2, Social
Service Club 15 Needlework Club 2, Travel Club 32 Intramural Sports 1, 2. ARMANDO LOUIS
CATALDO Vocational CD-ecember 127 Jay Vee Football 25 Varsity Football 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3,
Football Club 3. LLOYD P. CATHERMAN, JR. General CSeptember 307 Nature Observation Club 1, 2,
3, President 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. HELEN CAZEN Progressive fFebruary 267 A Cappella Choir
1, 2, 35 Needlework Club 1, 25 Travel Club 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3. CARMELLA CERULLO Commercial
CMay 147 Typing Club 3. HELEN M. CHAMBERS George-Deen fAugust 57 Library Club 1, Needle-
work Club 23 World Friendship Club 3. MARY J. CHARTERS General CJuly 217 Tap Dancing Club 1,
A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, Mountain Echo Staff 15 Intramural Sports 1. JANE CHATHAM General
MARY M. CHERRY Progressive fMay 307 Home Room, Secretary 13 Trophy Case Manager 2, 3:
Horseshoe Club 2, 35 Horseshoe Staff 2, 32 Traffic Patrol 3. MELVIN A. CIAMBOTTI Vocational
fMarch 87 Ushers' Club 3. ANTHONY CIOCCA Vocational fNovember 197 Intramural Sports 2, 3:
Ushers' Club 1, Amateur Wireless Telegraphy Club 2, 3. FLORENCE C. CIOCCA General CAugust 67
Italian Club 1, Needlework Club 2, Home Room, Attendance Director 3. LUCY MARIE CITRO George-
Deen fJune 137 Forum Club 2, Needlework Club 3. JOYCE CLAAR George-Deen CAugust 107 Social
Service Club 2, 3. GEORGE RAY CLABAUGH General CDecember 167 Football Club 1, 2, 3, Varsity
Football 1, 2, 3, Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 33 Jay Vee Basketball 15 Home Room, Vice President 1, Presi-
dent 3. ROBERT JAMES CLABAUGH General lMarch 37 Track Team 2.
A. Clark J. Clark L. Clawson E. Closson M. Clouse R. Clugh V. Coble
J. Colbert E. Coldwell R. Cole J. Colllllower J. Columbo P. Condrln F. Confer
L. Conner E. Com'ad V. Conrad M. Conslgllo I-I. Coogan N. Cooper L. Corl
DOROTHY L. CLAPPER George-Deen CSeptember 163 Library Club 15 Needlework Club 25 World
Friendship Club 3. AVANELLE CLARK George-Deen CAugust 83 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Library
Club 1, 2, President 15 Squad Leader 1, 2. JOI-IN A. CLARK Vocational fNovember 173 Golf Club 15 In-
tramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, President 3. K. LOUISE CLAWSON George-Deen Uanuary 23 A
Cappella Choir 2, 35 Learn to Drive Club 15 Social Service Club 2, 35 Traffic Club 35 Glee Club 15 An-
nual Show 1, 2, 3. EVELYN JEAN CLOSSON George-Deen CApril 93 Needlework Club 15 Knitting
Club 25 World Friendship Club 3. MARY ELLA CLOUSE General QMarch 43 Annual Show 1, 2, 35
Dance Orchestra 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Audubon Club 1. RAYMOND CLUGI-I
Academic CAugust 253 Stamp Club 15 Art Club 25 Home Room, Vice President 2, Secretary 1. VIOLA
BARBARA COBLE General CFebruary 263 Social Service Club 25 Intramural Sports 2.
MARGARET PEARL COCHRAN General CFebruary 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. JOHN A. COL-
BERT Vocational CApril 113 Vivo Club 15 Future Craftsmen of America 25 Physics Club 35 Intramural
Sports 1, 2. 3. EMILIE K. COLDWELL Academic COctober 153 Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 A Cap-
pella Choir 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Learn to Drive Club 25 Knitting Club 15 Go to College Club 3. ROB-
ERT COLE Academic CNovember 283 Jay Vee Football 1, 25 Chemistry Club 35 Football Club 15 Squad
Leader 2, 35 Home Room, Vice President 2, Secretary 1. JOHN A. COLLIFLOWER Academic CDecem-
ber 63 Jay Vee Football 15 Intramural Sports 1, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1. JAMES COLUMBO Gen-
eral fSeptember 123 Italian Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice Presi-
dent 3. PAUL F. CONDRIN General COctober 223 Football Manager 1, 2, 35 Squad Leader 25 Home
Room, Vice President 2, Secretary 1, 35 Sports' Club 25 Football Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
FLORENCE A. CONFER Academic CJanuary 183 Knitting Club 15 Social Service Club 25 Needlework
Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Basketball 2, 35 Squad Leader 3.
RITA M. CONLON George-Deen CDecember 203 Knitting Club 25 Social Dancing Club 35 Intra-
mural Sports 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Mixed Chorus 3. C. LOUISE CONNER Commercial CDecem-
ber 53 Girls' Chorus 15 Girls' Octette 15 Needlework Club 15 Home Room, Secretary 15 Annual Show 15
Girls League Honor Roll 25 Horseshoe Staff 35 Secretarial Club 3. ELEANOR L. CONRAD General
Uune 33 Social Service Club, President 2, 35 Go to College Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Home Room,
President 2, 35 Class Executive Committee 3. VIRGINIA M. CONRAD Commercial COctober 113 Tap
Dancing Club5 Entertainment Club 2, 35 Corridor Patrol 25 Home Room, Secretary 1. MARY A. CON-
SIGLIO Commercial CAugust 93 Italian Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. HELEN LOUISE COOGAN
General Uanuary 23 Knitting Club 15 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 3. NORMA
R. COOPER George-Deen fMay 143 Needlework Club, Vice President 2, President 3. ANNA LOUISE
CORL Commercial CJanuary 193 Tap Dancing Club 1, 25 Home Room, President 3.
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A. Corle L. Corle M. Comelius H. Corrado E. Corso J. Courtney I. Covert VV Cox
V. Crabtree J. Craig D. Cramer W. Creamer B. Crlder A. Crist M. Criste C Crlswell
R. Croft F. Croll J. Cross D. Crozier D. Crozier E. Crum E. Cunningham M Cunningham
ANNE E. CORLE Progressive fAugust 73 Knitting Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Learn to Drive
Club 3. LENA M. CORLE Progressive fAugust 207 Knitting Club 2 5 Corridor Patrol 35 Travel Club 35
Home Room, Secretary 3. MARTIN C. CORNELIUS General CJu1y 19? Jay Vee Football 15 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 35 Art Club 3, President 3. HELEN MARIE
CORRADO George-Deen CApril 57 Needlework Club 3. ELIZABETH M. CORSO George-Deen Gan-
uary 225 Needlework Club 1, 25 World Friendship Club 3. JOHN H. COURTNEY General Uune 183.
L. ISABELLE COVERT General CSeptember 21? Typing Club 3. WILLIAM E. COX General CFebruary
101 Ushers' Club 15 Hunting and Fishing Club 25 Home Room, Secretary 1.
VIRGINIA CRABTREE Commercial fSeptember 19 Learn to Drive Club 25 Corridor Patrol 35 In-
tramural Sports 1, 25 Home Room, Sales Manager 2. JOHN CRAIG Commercial fNovember 7? Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3. DOROTHY J. CRAMER Academic CMarch 25? Knitting Club 1, 25 Social Dancing
Club 15 Corridor Patrol 15 Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 25 Annual Show 1, 2, 35
Home Room, Attendance Representative 3. WILLIAM CREAMER Academic CFebruary 129 Vivo Club
1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, President 35 Skippers' Club 35 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Jay
Vee Football 2, 3, Captain 2. BETTY CRIDER General Uanuary 10? Needlework Club 1, 2 5 Intramural
Sports 1. AUDREY L. CRIST General 4May 233 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Entertainment Club 2, 35 Dra-
matics Club 15 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, 2. MARGARET J. CRISTE George-Deen
CFebruary 165 Needlework Club 1, 35 Learn to Drive Club 25 Intramural Sports 1. CHEERFUL MAE
CRISWELL General CMarch 157 Girls League President 3, Secretary 25 Class Secretary 15 Home Room,
Vice President 2, Secretary 15 Corridor Patrol 25 Go to College Club 2, 35 Annual Show 2.
RUTH E. CROFT Commercial CJuly 203 Girls' Chorus 15 Girls' Octette 15 Needlework Club 15 An-
nual Show 15 World Friendship Club 25 Secretarial Club 3, President 3. FRED L. CROLL General
CMay 317 Safety Club 1, 2, 35 Corridor Patrol 35 Intramural Sports 1, 3. JOAN M. CROSS George-Deen
CJune 155 Knitting Club 1, 25 Entertainment Club 35 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Home
Room, Treasurer 2. DORIS J. CROZIER Commercial fJanuary 275 Audubon Club 15 World Friendship
Club 25 Home Room, President 3. DOROTHY JEAN CROZIER Progressive CFebruary 135 Mountain
Echo Staff 1, 2, 35 Quill and Scroll 2, 35 Entertainment Club 25 Social Service Club 35 Home Room,
Secretary 1, Vice President 2. EUNICE CRUM Academic fDecember 179 Dramatics Club 15 Social Serv-
ice Club 25 Go to College Club 35 Traffic Patrol 3. EVELYN LOUISE CUNNINGHAM Commercial
CApril 243 World Friendship Club 15 Social Service Club 25 Typing Club 35 Home Room, Secretary 1.
MADOLYN BETTE CUNNINGI-IAM Commercial fMarch 77 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3.
FRANK CUZZOLINA Academic Uanuary 127 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Sports Club 1, 2, Baseball
2, Home Room, President 3. L. JANE DANIELS George-Deen fOctober 127 Intramural Sports 1, 2,
Dramatics Club 1, Social Service Club 2, Social Dancing Club 3. WILLIAM I. DANIELS Vocational
fFebruary 127 Vivo Club 1, Safety Club 2, Physics Club 3, Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 2, Home Room,
Secretary 1, Vice President 2. ANTHONY JOSEPH DE ANTONIO General CMarch 237 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3, Italian Club 1, 2, 3. EDITHE LOUISE DAVIS Commercial CNovember 227 World Friend-
ship Club 2, Typing Club 3, Home Room, Representative 3. FRED C. DAVIS General CDecember 47
Jay Vee Football 1, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Vivo Club 3, Squad Leader 3. LOUISE DAVIS General
CJanuary 157 Learn to Drive Club 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, Home Room, Vice President 2. ROGER
DALE DAVIS Vocational CMarch 67 Chess Club 1, Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2.
RUSSEL A. DAVIS Commercial CMarch 167 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, Corridor Patrol 3, Safety Patrol
2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Safety Club 2, 3, Ushers' Club 1. ROBERT ELWOOD DEAN Voca-
tional CJune 187 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y 1. JOSEPH N. DE BERNARDIS Vocational Uanuary
87 Vivo Club 1, Physics Club 3. MARY DEBO Academic CMarch 257 Mountain Echo Staff 1, News-
writing Club 1, Social Dancing Club 3, Corridor Patrol 1, Intramural Sports 1. HAROLD DE BRAY
Vocational CDecember 37 Safety Club 1, Track Club 2, Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 2, Amateur Teleg-
raphy Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, President 3. BERNARD DECOSKEY Vocational
fSeptember 187 Safety Club 1, 2, 3, Golf Club 1, 2, Stagecraft Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. ANGE-
LINE DEFIORE Commercial Uanuary 47 Knitting Club 1, Typing Club 3, Intramural Sports 1. JOHN
DEFIORE Vocational CApril 67 Vocational Safety Club 1.
FLORENCE T. DEGAND Commercial CAugust 277 Travel Club 3, Home Room, Attendance Direc-
tor 3. JOAN DOLORIS DE LEO Commercial 4July 167 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Social Service Club 2, Typing
Club 3, Girls League Honor Roll 1, Annual Show 1, 2, 3, Knitting Club 1, Horseshoe Staff 3, Corridor
Patrol 3. JOHN DE LEO General COctober 237 Vivo Club 2, 3. LILLIAN ESTHER DE LEO Com-
mercial C.Iune 47 Knitting Club 1, Future Teachers of America 2, Typing Club 3, Library Guard 2,
Girls League Honor Roll 1, Corridor Patrol 3, Horseshoe Staff 3. ALLEN DELOZIER Vocational fDe-
cember 217 Art Metal Club 1, Safety Club 2. DEAN K. DELOZIER Academic CFebruary 17 Band 1,
2, 3, A Cappella Choir 2, Track Club 3, Sports Club 2, Corridor Patrol 2, Home Room, Representative
3, Art Metal Club 1, Intramural Sports 1 ,2, 3. BERNARD DEMBERT Progressive CMarch 107 News-
writing Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 2, Home Room, Treasurer 3, Chemistry Club 3, Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3, Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3, Class Vice President 1, 2. JULIA ANN DENTE Commer-
cial fFebruary 87 World Friendship Club 2, Typing Club 3.
F Cuzzollna J. Daniels W. Daniels A. DeAntonio E. Davis F. Davis L. Davis R. Davis
R Davis R. Dean J. DeBernardjs M. Debo H. DeBray B. Decoskey A. Defiore J. Deflore
F Degand J. DeLeo J. DeLeo L. DeLeo A. Delozler D. Delozier B. Dembert J. Dente
ETTA R. DE SHONG George-Deen fJune 35 Chemistry Club 23 Knitting Club 23 Social Dancing
Club 33 Intramural Sports 13 Girls League Honor Roll 1. JOSEPH DE STADIO General CFebruary
25 Vivo Club 1, Assistant Secretary 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. DORAN E. DETWILER General
CMay 25 Band 1, 2, 3, President 33 Orchestra 2, 33 .Annual Show 13 Home Room, Secretary 33 Intra-
mural Sports 2, 3. EDNA CORINNE DETWILER General CApril 265 Learn to Drive Club 1. ETHEL
DETWILER Commercial CMarch 135 Home Room, President 33 Annual Show 1, 23 Forum Club 1, 2.
MARGARET ANNA DETWILER Commercial QDe3ember 285 Knitting Club 13 Social Service Club
2, 3. WILLIAM DEY Academic CApril 195 Amateur Telegraphy Club 1, 2. MIRIAM DIAMOND
Commercial fJune 145 Secretarial Club 23 Typing Club 33 Intramural Sports 3.
CARL W. DIETZE General fOctober 65 Jay Vee Football 23 Track Team 2, 33 Handicraft Club
13 Corridor Patrol 3. MINNIE GRACE DI NICOLA Commercial COctober 235. JOSEPH LOUIS DI
PEPPE Vocational CFebruary 75 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Jay Vee Football 13 Sports Club 13 Ushers'
Club 2, 3. NELLIE DI SABATO General Uuly 125 Knitting Club 1, 23 World Friendship Club 3.
LUTHER H. DODSON Vocational CMarch 45 Boxing Club 1, 2, 33 Science Club 3. GEORGE W.
DONLEY General CFebruary 225 Ushers' Club 33 Home Room, Representative 13 Intramural Sports 3.
PAUL DONNELLY Acadamic iMarch 285 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Ushers' Club 1, 23 Stamp Club 3.
EDWARD DONOWAY General Uanuary 265 Art Metal Club 13 Geography Travel Club 3.
PATRICIA MAE DOUGHERTY Academic fSeptember 205 Dramatics Club 1, 2, 33 English De-
partment Play 1, 23 Shippensburg Play 23 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, 3. BETTY
DOUGLASS George-Deen fMarch 185 Library Club 13 Social Service Club 2, 3. MARIE PEARL
DOWN General CApril 275 Social Service 1. M. AILEEN DUBBS George-Deen CJune 235 Needle-
work Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3. ANN DULLINGER Commercial COctober 15 Dramatics Club 23 Li-
brary Club 23 Intramural Sports 1. MARY ELIZABETH DUMM George-Deen 4March 135 A Cappella
Choir 1, 23 Girls' A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Social Service Club 2, 3, Secretary 23 Chemistry Club 2, 33
Knitting Club 13 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 23 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. ROBERT J. DUMM General
CMay 165 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Band 1, 2, 3. JACK DUNN Vocational CNovember 195 Forestry
Club 1, Treasurer 13 Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
J. DeSta.dl0 D. Detwiler E. Detwiler E. Detwiler M. Detwiler W. Dey
M. DiNicola J. DiPeppe N. DiSabato L. Dodson G. Donley P. Donnelly
B. Douglass M. Down A. Duhbs A. Dullinger M. Dumm R. Dumm
JOHN L. DUNN General CMarch 113 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, Home Room, Presi-
dent 3. JACK BARRY DURBIN General CDecember 223. PAUL J. DURBIN General 4February 253
Sports Club 1, 2. VERNA DWYER Commercial CJuly 33 Dramatics Club 2. MARILEE EARDLEY
General CDecember 73 Home Room, Vice President 1, Secretary 1. LARRY EARON Progressive 4Octo-
ber 163 Class President 13 Sports Club 13 Boosters' Club 2, Senate 3, Athletic Council 3, Home Room,
Representative 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, A Cappella Choir 2, 3. JEAN EBERSOLE George-Deen
CAugust 263. RICHARD ECKART Vocational Uuly 83 Rifle Club 13 Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 33
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
LOIS EDWARDS Commercial CJune 153 Library Club 1, Secretarial Club 3, Treasurer 3, Home
Room, Representative 3. VIVIAN J. EICHELBERGER Commercial CJune 53 Social Service Club 1,
Secretarial Club 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Social Dancing Club 3. M. ELIZABETH EISENBERG
Commercial fDecember 203 Dramatics Club 1, World Friendship Club 2, Travel Club 2, Learn to Drive
Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2. RALPH CLAYTON ELDERS General Uanuary 43 Hunting and Fish-
ing Club 1, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. THEODORE J. ELLSTROM General COctober 43 Band 1, 2, 3,
Orchestra 2, 3, Corridor Patrol 35 Annual Show 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. DREW L. EMERICK
Academic CJuly 23 Home Room, Attendance Director 3, Representaive 3. ELAINE EMERY General
CDecember 123 Social Dancing Club 3, Knitting Club 1. REBECCA EMERY General QMay 243 Home
Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 3, Social Dancing Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2.
JOSEPH FRANCIS EMSWILER Vocational Uanuary 233 Vivo Club 1, Treasurer 1, Stamp Club
2, Forestry Club 3. EDNA MAE ENGLISH George-Deen Uanuary 103 Social Service Club 23 Home
Room, Treasurer 2, President 3. GEORGE ERMIN Vocational CApril 243 Hunting and Fishing Club
2, 3, Vice President 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2. JEAN EVANGELISTA Commercial CJu1y 233 World
Friendship Club 1, 2, Typing Club 3, Intramural Sports 2, Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2. JELDO
JOSEPH EVANGELISTO Vocational CApri1 283 Future Craftsmen of America Club 1, 2, 3, Art Club 1,
Baseball 1. JOSEPH L. EVANS Vocational fJanuary 13 Home Room, Representative 3, Safety Club 1, 2,
Vocational Safety Club 3. GLENN LE ROY FAGAN General fAugust 253 Rifle Club 2, 3, Treasurer 3,
Band 1, 2, 3, Vivo Club 1. MYRTLE M. FAGLEY Commercial fFebruary 23 Girls' Chorus 13 Knitting
Club 1, World Friendship Club 2, Treasurer 2, Secretarial Club 33 Home Room, Attendance Director 3.
J. Durbin P. Durbin V. Dwyer M. Eardley L. Earon J. Ebersole R. Eckart
V. Eichelberger E. Eisenberg R. Elders T. Ellstrom D. Emerick E. Emery R. Emery
E. English G. Ermln J. Evangellsta J. Evangelisto J. Evans G. Fagan M. Fagley
- . ,., ' K lg
BERNARD JOSEPH FANALE Vocational CJuly 147 Safety Club 1, 25 Art Club 3. M. EDITH
FARABAUGH General CSeptember 137 Intramural Sports 13 Annual Show 1. FAITH FRANCES FAR-
BER Academic Uanuary 317 Social Service Club 15 Statesmanship Club 35 World Friendship Club 2, 3.
KARL FASICK Academic CJune 197 Safety Club 25 Amateur Telegraphy Club 3, Intramural Sports 12
Home Room, Vice President 2, Treasurer 2, 3. ALBERT A. FEBBO General Uanuary 97 Band 1, 23
Football Manager 1, Intramural Sports 1, 23 Art Metal Club 15 Home Room, Sales Manager 1. EN-
RICO DAN FENELL General fAugust 57 Vivo Club 1, 2, 3, Football Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
THEODORE S. FERGUSON Vocational CMay 37 Jay Vee Basketball 1, Varsity Basketball 2, 3 3 Sports
Club 1, 2g Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, Representative 33 Varsity Baseball 23 Shop Safety
Representative 1, 2. MARIANNA MARY FERNICOLA General CAugust 207 Knitting Club 1.
WILLIAM FERRIS Vocational COctober 187 Safety Patrol 1, 2, 35 Safety Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1. MALCOLM FESTENSTEIN Progressive fMarch 197 Academy
of Science 2, 39 Class Executive Committee 2, Newswriting Club 2, 3, Vice President 23 Chemistry Club
2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3, Sports Editor 3, Home Room, Representative
3 5 Kodak Club 1. ROBERT FICKES Vocational CMay 287 Golf Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. RUTH
P. FICKES Commercial COctober 167 Social Service Club 1, 23 Secretarial Club 25 Social Dancing Club
3 5 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM R. FIESTER General CDecember 167 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 35 Drum
and Bugle Corps 1, Intramural Sports 2. HELEN JULIA FIGARD Commercial Uune 297 World
Friendship Club 15 Knitting Club 25 Typing Club 3, Home Room, Representative 3, Girls League
Honor Roll 1, Traffic Patrol 3. BETTE ARLENE FIGART Commercial 4December 247 A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 31 Annual Show 1, 2, 3, Dramatics Club 2, Home Room, Representative 3. JAIVIES A. FIG-
ART Vocational fApril 137 Camera Club 1, 2g Hunting and Fishing Club 3.
DANIEL H. FILER Academic CNovember 57 Stagecraft Club 1, Chess Club 2, Agriculture Club 3,
Corridor Patrol 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. MARTHA FILER General 4October 57 Social Service Club
2, 3, Learn to Drive Club 1. PHYLLIS JEAN FILLMAN George-Deen iNovember 237 In tramural
Sports 1, 2, Knitting Club 23 Forum Club 3, Corridor Patrol 3. DOROTHY FINK General Uune 187 Dra-
matics Club 1, Secretarial Club 2, Typing Club 3. VIVIAN JANE FINNEY Progressive CMay 287
Needlework Club 1, President 15 Travel Club 2, 3, Chemistry Club 2, 3, Vice President 2, Physics Club 35
Home Room, Secretary 15 Girls League Honor Roll 25 Academy of Science 3, Girls' A Cappella Choir 2.
JAMES W. FISHER Commercial COctober 207 Traffic Patrol 2, 3, Track Club 1: Geography and Travel
Club 3, President 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Attendance Representative 3, Secretary 3:
Compass Staff 33 Track Team 1, 3. MELVIN K. FISHER Academic iSeptember 87. NELDA L. FLICK
George-Deen Uanuary 67 Needlework Club 1, 3, Home Room, Vice President 2, President 3.
B. Fanale E. Farabaugh F. Farber K. Fasick A. Febbo E. Fenell T. Ferguson
W. Ferris M. Festenstein R. Fickes R. Fickes W. Fiester H. Figard B. Flgart
D. Filer M. Filer P. Flllman D. Fink V. Finney
J. Fisher M. Fisher
EARL DRESSLER FLICKINGER General CAugust 215 Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 2, 3. FREDRICK
FLUKE Vocational CSeptember 115 Ushers' Club 2, 35 Baseball 25 Intramural Sports 25 Home Room,
Attendance Director 3. KENNETH PAUL FLUKE General CAugust 205 Track Club 1, 2, 35 Intra-
mural Sports 15 Track Team 1, 25 Home Room, Secretary 2. ALBERT FOCHETTA General iApril
165 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Vivo Club 1, 2, 3. MILDRED E. FONNER Commercial 1February 85
Learn to Drive Club 25 Typing Club 35 Home Room, Representative 3. DOROTHY MAXINE FOOR
General CMay 185 Learn to Drive Club 1. LORRAINE E. FORNWALT General CJuly 125 Knitting
Club 15 Dramatics Club 2. HARRIET FORSHT George-Deen CJuly 105 Tap Dancing Club 25 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2.
BETTY MARIE FOUST Academic CAugust 175 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Knit-
ting Club 1, 25 College Club 3. NORMAN R. FOWLER Vocational fAugust 15 Safety Club 1, 25
Home Room, Attendance Director 3. WILLIAM A. FRANK Academic CFebruary 185 Football 1, 2,
35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Vivo Club 2, 35 Safety Club 15 Squad Leader 35 Basketball 15 Home Room,
Secretary 1. BERILL FRIEDLAND Academic fNovember 135 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Sports Club
25 Vivo Club 15 Boosters' Club 35 Annual Show 15 Home Room, Secretary 2. GEORGE FRITSCHE
Academic CFebruary 195 Track Club 2, 35 Home Room, Representative 35 Intramural Sports 2, 35 Track
Team 2, 35 Senate 3. DONALD EUGENE FUOSS Academic fFebruary 195 Varsity Football 2, 3,
Captain 35 Jay Vee Football 15 Home Room, President 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Sports Club 1, 2,
35 Track Club 3. AIWELIA MARY FURGIONE General fAugust 205 Home Room, Secretary 25
Needlework Club 25 Typing Club 35 Italian Club 35 History Office Assistant 2. EDITH F. FUSCO
Commercial CSeptember 45 Dramatics Club 1, 2, President 15 Social Service Club 3, Secretary 15 Forum
Club 25 A Cappella Choir 1, 2.
JOSEPHINE E. GALLACE Commercial CMarch 245 Knitting Club 15 Girls' A Cappella Choir 15
Social Service Club 25 World Friendship Club 3. ROBERT GALLAGHER General fApril 195 Intrau
mural Sports 1, 2. JEAN E. GALLOWAY General fAugust 175 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Intramural
Sports 25 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. SHIRLEY JAYNE GAMPE General 1November 85 Intramural Sports
1, 25 Knitting Club 15 Home Room, Secretary 1. EMMALINE GARMAN General CDecember 185 In-
tramural Sports 1, 25 Knitting Club 15 Social Service Club 2. JOSEPH JAY GARRITY Commercial
CMay 155 Intramural Sports 35 Kodak Club 1, Vice President 15 National Graphic Arts Club 3. ALMA
GATES Commercial fSeptember 145 World Friendship Club 15 Social Service Club 25 Typing Club 35
Girls League Honor Roll 15 Home Room, Secretary 1, President 3. ELLEN SUZANNE GEIST General
CSeptember 165 Tumbling Club 1, 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Annual Show 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 2, 35
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Knitting Club 15 Home Room, Attendance Director 3.
F. Fluke K. Fluke A. Fochetta. M. Former D. Fool' L. Fornwalt H. Fcrsht
N. Fowler W. Frank B. Friedland G. Frltsche D. Fuoss A. Furgione E. Fusco
R. Gallagher J. Galloway S. Gampe E. Garman J. Garrity A. Gates S. Geist
TESSIE CARMELA GENTILE Commercial Uanuary SJ Social Dancing Club 33 Italian Club
2, 33 Knitting Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2. PEGGY ELIZABETH GEORGE Academic CSepbem-
ber 22J Home Room, Vice President 2, President 33 Dramatics Club 23 Forum Club 3, Treasurer
33 Statesmanship Club 33 Chemistry Club 33 Executive Committee 3. MARGARET MARIE GEORGE
Commercial CNovember 113 Social Service Club 13 Vocational Club 23 Social Dancing Club 3. MIRIAM
ELLEN GEORGE General COctober 89 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Dramatics Club 1, 2, Vice President 2.
MARY LOU GERMANO Commercial Uanuary D Intramural Sports 1, 23 Social Dancing Club 3.
HELEN R. GERST Commercial CSeptember 243 World Friendship Club 13 Newswriting Club 2.
HANNAH KATHRYN GETZ Commercial Uanuary 77 Dramatics Club 13 Social Service Club 23
World Friendship Club 3. M. JACQUELINE GIBBONS Commercial CAugust 45 World Friendship
Club 1, 2, President 23 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Social Dancing Club 33 Home
Room, Sales Manager 33 Traffic Patrol 3.
RUTH M. GIBONEY General COctober 129 World Friendship Club 13 Social Service Club 23
Needlework Club 33 Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. ELIZABETH ANN GIBSON General
Uanuary 115 Intramural Sports 13 Dramatics Club 13 Social Dancing Club 3. MARJORIE RAE
GILBERG Commercial Uune 115 Social Service Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Annual Show
23 Tap Dancing Club 2, 33 Basketball 2, 3. ELVIN GILLASPIE Progressive CMay 99 Home Room,
Representative 33 Track Team 2, 33 Intramural Sports 2, 33 Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 23 Cheerleader
33 Forestry Club 13 Nature Observation Club 23 A Cappella Choir 3. E. JEAN GILMARTIN George-
Deen 4December 275 Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 23 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Dramatics Club 1, 23 Cor-
ridor Patrol 2, 3. ELLEN MARIE GILMORE Commercial 4April10l Dramatics Club 13 Home Room,
Secretary 13 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Social Service Club 23 Statesmanship Club 33 Annual Show 1, 2,
33 Horseshoe Club 33 Horseshoe Staff 3. SYLVIA ANN GINDES Commercial C.Ianuary 75 Dramatics
Club 1, 23 World Friendship Club 3. VEMA EDITH GINGERY General CSeptember 287 Learn to
Drive Club 2.
GILSON C. GINNICK General CSeptember 173 Art Metal Club 13 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 33 In-
tramural Sports 1, 23 Art Club 33 Home Room, Secretary 1. MARIO GIOIOSA Vocational CSeptem-
ber 12l Jay Vee Football 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3. DOROTHEA MAE GIOSA George-Deen Uanuary
227 Italian Club 23 Intramural Sports 1. ELEANOR JANE GLASS General CFebruary 113 Library
Club 13 Social Service Club 23 Entertainment Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Squad Leaders' Club 3.
JUNE GLASS Commercial lMay 293 Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 World Friendship Club 2, 33
Needlework Club 13 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. LAWRENCE J. GLASSER General CMarch 295 Ushers'
Club 13 Art Club 33 Intramural Sports 3. IRVIN GOLDBERG Academic Uanuary 37 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 33 Newswriting 'Club 1, 2, 3, President 33 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3, Managing Editor
3. DOROTHY J. GOMERSALL Academic CApril 265 Intramural Sports 1, 23 World Friendship Club
13 Go to College Club 2, 3.
T. Gentile P. George M. George M. George M. Germano H. Gerst H. Getz
R. Glboney E. Gibson M. Gilberg E. Gillaspie J. Gilmartin E. Gilmore S. Gindes
G. Ginnlck M. Gioiosa D. Glosa. E. Glass J. Glass L. Glasser I. Goldberg
PEGGY GONTER Commercial CDecember 213 Social Service Club 1, Secretary 1, Secretarial Club
2, Social Dancing Club 3. JANET GEORGIANA GOOD General Uune 73 Social Service Club 13
Knitting Club 1, Vice President 1, Intramural Sports 1. MARJORIE A. GOOD Progressive CAugust
43 Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 2, Business Manager 1, Dramatics Club 1, 2, Home Room, Treasurer 2,
Secretary 2, President 3, Annual Show 1, 2. CHALMER NEALE GORDON General fNovember 13
A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3g Intramural .Sports 1, 3, Annual Show 2, 3. CHAR-
LOTTE L. GORITY Academic CNovember 303 Social Service Club 2, Travel Club 35 Girls' Drum and
Bugle Corps 1. EUGENE G. GORMAN General CJune 303 Stage Design Club 1, Intramural Sports
1. NELDA GORSUCH Academic CSeptember 83. NINA GOSHORN General fApril 103 Travel Club
3, Home Room, President 3, Vice President 1.
MILES GOTTSHALL Progressive CSeptember 153 Nature Observation Club 2, 35 A Cappella
Choir 2, 3, Annual Show 2. TRESSA VIRGINIA GRABILL General Uanuary 223 Forum Club
1, Travel Club 2, 3. INZA BEATRICE GRACE Commercial CMarch 83 Knitting Club 1, Needle-
Work 'Club 2, Typing Club 3. OLIVER I. GRAFFIUS Vocational CApril 303 Hunting and Fishing
Club 13 Ushers' 'Club 2, 3. WILLIAM GRAHAM Vocational COctober 263 Sports Club 13 Jay Vee
Football 1. HAROLD C. GRANNAS Vocational CMay 243 Track Club 2, 35 Ushers' Club 15 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Track Team 2, Home Room, President 3. GEORGIANA M. GRANT Academic
CApril 63 Intramural Sports 2. HERMAN ANTHONY GRASSI General CApril 223 Intramural Sports
1, 2, 3, Vivo Club 1, 2, 35 Jay Vee Football 25 Annual Show 2, 35 Home Room, Vice President 2.
MARY JOAN GRASSI General fAugust 23 Knitting Club 2. MURRAY GRAY Vocational Uanu-
ary 273 Home Room, Secretary 1, Intramural Sports 1, 2. WILLIAM M. GREEN General CJuly 133
Intramural Sports 2, 3. EUGENE A. GREGG Academic CJune 243. PAULA. GREINER General fSep-
tember 303 Ushers' Club 2g Vivo Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. ROBERT EUGENE GRIFFITH
General fJune 253 Hi-Y 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Sales Manager 2. ROSEMARY
E. GRIMMINGER General CFebruary 213. A. FRANCES GROVE George-Deen KSeptember 173 An-
nual Show 1, 23 Dancing Club 2, 3, Learn to Drive Club 1, President 1, A Cappella Choir 1, 2, Home
Room, Secretary 1.
P. Gunter J. Good M. Good N. Gordon C. G-ority E. Gorman N. Gorsuch N. Goshorn
M. Gottshall T. Grabill I. Grace 0. Graffius W. Graham I-I. Grannas G. Grant H. Grass!
M. Grass! M. Gray W. Green E. Gregg P. Grelner E. Griffith R. Grimminger F. Grove
JOHN GROVE Vocational fSeptember 127 Varsity Baseball 2, Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3, Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3. ROBERT GROVE Academic iJune 37 Ushers' 'Club 1, 2, 3. HILDA E. GRUBER
Progressive fNovember 187 Astronomy Club 1, 2, Home Room, Secretary 1, President 2, Learn to
Drive Club 3. LOIS MARIE HAHN Academic Uanuary 287 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3, Learn to
Drive Club 1, Social Service Club 2, 3, Girls' Glee Club 3. CATHERINE HAIGH Commercial CAugust
67 Knitting 'Club 1, Needlework Club 2, Squad Leaders' Club 3. E. JANE HAIGH George-Deen
CMarch 117 Needlework Club 1, 3, Home Room, Vice President 2. JAMES ROBERT HAIGH Gen-
eral iJuly 67 Band 1, 2, 3. CHARLES WILLIAM HALL General KNovember 257 Intramural Sports
2, 3,,Band 1, 2, 3, Home Room, President 3, Vice President 2.
FREDA E. HALL George-Deen fJuly 137 Needlework Club 3, Social Service Club 2. GEORGE
A. HALLER General CApril 287 Intramural Sports 1, 2, Stagecraft Club 1. GLADYS HAMILTON
George-Deen fNovember 117 Learn to Drive Club 1, 2, Athletic Club 1, 2, 3, Squad Leaders' Club 3,
Dramatics Club 3, Intramural Sports 3. WILLIAM C. HAMILTON Vocational CSeptember 227
Kodak Club 1, Forestry Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. BLANCHE E. HANCOCK Commercial
CNovember 277 Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, Audubon Club 1, World Friendship Club 2. BETTY R.
HANKS Commercial CNovember 207 Social Service Club 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Attendance Director
2. DONALD C. HANLEY General CNovember 277 Football Club 1, 3, Varsity Football 1, 2, 3,
Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, Na-
tional Athletic Honor Society 2. EDITH C. HANSEN Commercial 4February 117 Dramatics Club
1, Typing Club 3.
PATRICIA HARBAUGH General fJune 47 Home Room, Sales Manager 2, Learn to Drive
Club 1, President 1, Travel Club 2, Secretary 2. DONALD W. HARDER General CNovember 37
Home Room, President 3, Statesmanship Club 3. EVANGELINE RUTH HARE Progressive CJuly
127 Needlework Club 1, 2, Travel Club 3, Home Room, President 3. MARY LOU HARKEY Com-
mercial CApri1 237 Social Service Club 1, 3, World Friendship Club 2, Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice
President 2, Treasurer 2, President 3. MARY P. HARKEY Commercial KMay 127 Annual Show 1,
Learn to Drive Club 1, Girls' Chorus 1, Dramatics Club 2. JEAN MARILYNN HARKLESS Com-
mercial Uune 147 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Learn to Drive Club 2, Home Room, President 2.
GEORGE ROBERT HARMAN Academic CAugust 227 Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3, Annual Show 2,
3, Blair County Band Festival 2, 3. ROBERT C. HARNISH General iAugust 197 Sheet Metal Club
1, Chess Club 2.
J. Grove R. Grove H. Gruber L. Hahn C. Halgh J. Haigh J. Haigh C Hall
F. Hall G. Haller G. Hamilton W. Hamilton B. Hancock B. Hanks D. Hanley E Hansen
P. Harliaugh D. Harder E. Hare M. Harkey M. Harkey J. Harkless G. Harman R Hamish
CLAIR CHARLES HARPSTER Vocational CJu1y 317 Intramural Sports 1, 2. FLORENCE L.
HARPSTER George-Deen CMay 137 Needlework Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports lg Girls' A Cappella
Choir 3. RALPH D. HARRITY Academic CJuly 247 Stamp Club 1, 2, Vice President 1, Secretary-
Treasurer 21 A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Annual Show 2, 3, Boosters' Club 3, Secretary 3, Corridor Pa-
trol 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 2, Representative 3, Intramural .Sports 2, 35 Cheer Leaders' Club 3.
DONALD T. HARSHBERGER Vocational fApril 97 .Sports Club 2. R. SIDNEY HART Vocational
CFebruary 277 Ushers' Club 1. MARY JANE HARTEN George-Deen CJuly 217 A Cappella Choir
2, 35 Social Service Club 25 Needlework Club lg Annual Show 1, 2, 3g Girls' Chorus 1, Home Room,
Vice President 1. ELIZABETH HATCH Commercial iSeptember 157 Travel Club 33 Girls League
Honor R011 1, 2. BETTY JANE HAUK General CAugust 187 Intramural Sports 1, 22 Needlework
MARY JANE HAUPT Academic CSeptember 47 Social Service Club 1, 2, Mountain Echo Staff
1, 2, 31 A Cappella Choir 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Go to College Club 3. JOAN R. HAUSER
Commercial CAugust 297 Intramural Sports 13 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President
3: World Friendship Club 2, Treasurer 2, Typing Club 35 Traffic Patrol 3. RUTH ANNE HAVER-
STICK Progressive fJune 307 Class Executive Committee 15 Academy of Science 1, 2, 3, Vice Presi-
dent 2, Horseshoe Staff 2, 33 Traffic Patrol 2, 3, Physics Club 35 Chemistry Club 2, Dramatics Club
13 Carnegie Nature Study Group 1, 2, 3. JEANNE M. HAWK General fMay 297 World Friendship
Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 3, Newswriting Club
1. ROBERT HAWN Academic CFebruary 157 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Sheet Metal Club 2.
KATHRYN E. HAYS General CMay 127 Needlework Club 19 Social Service Club 2, Travel Club
2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2. HARRY H. HEACOX General CMarch 177 Hunting and Fishing Club
1, 2, Secretary 2, Rifle Club 33 Intramural Sports 3. MARGARET A. HEBERLE George-Deen 4No-
vember 217 Social Service Club 1, 2, 3, Girls League Honor Roll 1, 25 Home Room, Vice President 2.
ROBERT L. HEINBAUGH Progressive Uanuary 277 Mountain Echo Staff 15 Hi-Y 33 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3, Varsity Baseball 2, 3, Traffic Patrol 3, Corridor Patrol 31 Class Executive Committee
15 Home Room, Vice President 2. GLORIA J. HELLER Progressive CMarch 287 Home Room,
President 35 A Cappella Choir 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir 2, Corridor Patrol 2, Social Service Club
25 Entertainment Club 3, Annual Show 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. L. JOSEPHINE HELLER
General CDecember 67 Social Service Club 2, 33 Needlework Club 1. HARRIET HESTER HELMS
Commercial CMarch 317 Girls' Glee Club 1, Girls' A Cappella Choir 2, Annual Show 1, 2, Learn to
Drive Club 1, 2. JANET HELSEL Progressive Uanuary 67 World Friendship Club 19 Needle-
work Club 23 Travel Club 3. BROOKS NEAL HENRY General fDecember 297. JOHN HENRY
Academic CAugust 117 Statesmanship Club 3, Traffic Patrol 3, Intramural Sports 1, 21 Handicraft
Club 1, Orchestra 1. RUTH HEPNER Progressive Uanuary 77 .Social Service Club 2, President 2,
Home Room, President 39 Dramatics Club 13 Forum Club 3g Statesmanship Club 33 English De-
partment Play 2g Traffic Patrol 3.
C l-larpster F. Harpster R. Harrity D. I-Iarshberger S. Hart M. Harten E. Hatch B. Hank
J Haupt -I. Hauser R. Haverstick J. Hawk R. Hawn K. Hays H. I-leacox M. Heberle
R Hembaugh G. Heller J. Heller H. Helms J. Helsel B. Henry J. Henry R. Hepner
DAVID WALTER HESS Vocational fOctober 153 Vocational Safety Club 1, 2, 33 National Stu-
dent Graphic Arts Club 2, 3. LENAMAE HESS General Uuly 93 Social Service Club 1, 2, 33 Enter-
tainment Club 3. BURTON HESSER Academic fMarch 293 Stamp Club 13 Senate 13 Home Room,
Attendance Director 33 Intramural Sports 1. KATHLEEN L. HESSER Academic fFebruary 263
Social Service Club 13 Knitting Club 23 Travel Club 3, President 33 Corridor Patrol 23 Traffic Pa-
trol 3. FRANK HETTLER Progressive iJuly 223 Chemistry Club 2, 33 Physics Club 33 Academy of
Science 2, 33 Chess Club 23 Home Room, Attendance Director 3, Secretary 1, Treasurer 1. ANNA
MARIE HEUSTON General CJune 83 Needlework Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Home Room, Sales
Manager 2. WILLIAM FRANKLIN HEWITT Vocational CJuly 303 Chess Club 13 Ushers' Club 2,
33 Intramural Sports 3. BLANCHE ELEANOR HILEMAN General CSeptember 43 Knitting Club
13 Social Service Club 2.
WILLIAM GEORGE HILTON General KApril 113 Hunting and Fishing Club 1. ELIZABETH
HIMEBAUGH Academic CMay 83 Library Club 13 Go to College Club 2, 33 Compass Staff 33 Home
Room, President 2. JULIA VIOLA HINE General CMarch 273 Needlework Club 23 Intramural Sports
1, 2. DAVID C. HINER General CSeptember 243 Agriculture Club 3. MARJORIE JANE HINMAN
Academic Uanuary 243 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 23 Dramatics Club 1, 2, 33 Traffic
Patrol 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 13 English Department Play 33 Class Executive Committee 3.
H. ELIZABETH HITE Commercial CFebruary 173 Needlework Club 13 Social Service Club 2, 33
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. MARY K. HOBSON General fJune 153 A Cappel1a.Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual
Show 1, 2, 33 Dramatics Club 13 Social Service Club 33 Corridor Patrol 33 Learn to Drive Club 2.
MIRIAM I. HOFFMAN General Uuly 13 Needlework Club 23 World Friendship Club 33 Squad Leader
23 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Traffic Patrol 3.
GERALDINE ANNA HOFFNER Commercial iApril 63 Tap Dancing Club 13 A Cappella Choir
2. BETTE G. HOFMANN General CJ'uly 303 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Needlework Club 2, Treasurer
2. GENEVIEVE MAYE HOLDEMAN Commercial CApril 143 World Friendship Club 1. JUNE
ELIZABETH HOLLAND General fAugust 273. JAMES ROBERT HOLLEN General Uuly 203 In-
tramural Sports 1, 2. M. MARJORIE HOLLISTER General COctober 303 Needlework Club 2, Presi-
dent 23 Go to College Club 33 Home Room, Representative 3. BERNARD MILES HOOVER Voca-
tional Uuly 183 Art Metal Club 1, 23 Amateur Telegraphy Club 33 Home Room, Secretary 2. HAZEL
MAREA HOOVER General fFebruary 103 Learn to Drive Club 13 Forum Club 1.
D. Hess L. Hess B. Hesser K. Hesser F. Hettler A. Heuston F. Hewitt
W. Hilton E. l-Iimlebaugh J. Hine D. Hlner J. Hillman E. Hite M. Hobson
G. Hoffner B. Hofmann G. Holdeman J. Holland J. Hollen M. Hollister B. Hoover
. f ,
J. Hopkins M. Homer P. Horner M. Horton J. Hosfield D. Hostler C. Houck
D. Houpt D. Houseman G. Houseman M. Houseman E. Houston D. Howser G. Huber
R. Hughes L. Humbert J. Humm J. Humm H. Humphries E. I-Iurliman M. I-Iurm
LEONARD GEORGE HOOVER Vocational Uuly 187 Art Metal Club 1, 2, Vice President 23
Amateur Telegraphy Club 3, Home Room, Secretary 2, Attendance Director 1. JEANNE O. HOP-
KINS George-Deen CDecember 217 Library Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 33
Chemistry Club 2, 3, Annual Show 15 Corridor Patrol 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President
2. MARY PATRICIA HORNER General CSeptember 107 Annual Show 13 English Department Play 2,
Penn State Play 2, Forum Club 1, 2, Dramatics Club 1. PAUL LEROY HORNER Vocational fOc-
tober 97 Golf Club 13 Science Club 33 Track Manager 13 Home Room, Sales Manager 1, Vice Presi-
dent 2, President 3. MARY E. HORTON Commercial CAugust 87 Typing Club 33 Intramural Sports 1,
2, 3. JEAN HOSFIELD General fOctober 17 Central High School, Harrisburg, 1, 23 Spanish Club 2, John
Harris High School, Harrisburg, 3, Altoona High School 3. DOLORES HOSTLER General CAugust 127
Forum Club 1, 2, Vice President 13 Typing Club 3. CHARLES FRANCIS HOUCK Vocational CSep-
tember 127 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3g Int-ramural Sports 2, 3, Varsity Baseball 2.
KENNETH J. HOUCK Progressive fAugust 177 Stage Design Club 1, Traffic Patrol 2, 33 Boosters'
Club 3, Horseshoe Staff 35 Horseshoe Club 3. DONALD R. HOUPT General CFebruary 217 Band
1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Trombone Choir 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3. DONALD E. HOUSEMAN
Academic fSeptember 177 Band 1, 2, 3, Corridor Patrol 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. GLENN VIN-
CENT HOUSEMAN General COctober 237 Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3, Annual Show 2, Intramural
Sports 2. MARSHALL L. HOUSEMAN Academic CAugust 317 Forestry Club 13 Go to College Club
2, Poetry Club 3, Home Room, Vice President 2, Squad Leader 3, Track Team 13 A Cappella Choir
2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 3. EARL EUGENE HOUSTON General CFebruary 97 A Cappella Choir
1, Orchestra 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 3. DONALD WILMOT HOWSER, JR. Vocational CJune 257 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3, Future Craftsmen of America 1, National .Student Graphic Arts Society 2, 3, Secre-
tary-Treasurer 2. GLENN W. HUBER Vocational CMarch 217 Ushers' Club 2, Intramural Sports
1, 2, 3.
THELMA MAYE HUBER Commercial CSeptember 57 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Social Service
Club 3. RUTH L. HUGHES General CMay 197 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, Horseshoe Staff 2, 3, Horse-
shoe Club 2, 3, Statesmanship Club 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3. A. LORRAINE HUMBERT General
CFebruary 177 Entertainment Club 1, Go to College Club 2, 3. JANET HUMM Academic CNovem-
ber 27 Forum Club 1, 2, 3, President 33 Home Room, Secretary 1. JOHN W. HUMM General CApril
137 Sports Club 2. HARRY A. HUMPHRIES General COctober 27 Ushers' Club 1, Rifle Club 2. ED-
WARD HURLIMAN General 4May 147 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. MELVIN LEROY HURM General
fJuly 67 Intramural Sports 3.
J. Hyssong P. Iacovella M. Ianleri P. Iannlcelll E. Iannone E. Ianuzzi F. Imler
A. Ireland G. Ireland C. Irvin W. Irwin B. Isenberg R. Isenberg E. Jackson
C. Jacobs C. Jarklewlcz K. John M. Johnson W. Johnson M. Johnston R. Johnston
JOHN FREDERICK HYSSONG Vocational 4August 285 Intramural Sports 1, 2, National Students
Graphic Arts Society 2, 3, Editor 3. PASQUALE IACOVELLA General CMay 55 Band 1, 2, 3. MARY
DOLORES IANIERI George-Deen 4May 215 Knitting Club 1, Social Dancing Club 2, 3. PAUL RICH-
ARD IANNICELLI Vocational COctober 295 Home Room, Secretary 2, President 3, Jay Vee Basket-
ball 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Sports Club 2. EDITH ADELINE IANNONE General CSeptember 205
Knitting Club 2. EUGENE J. IANUZZI Academic CMay 255 Sports Club 1, College Club 25 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 33 Assistant Track Manager 1, Italian Club 3, Secretary 3, Riile Club 3, Rome Room, Treas-
urer 2, 3, Representative 3. FERN IMLER Academic Uanuary 165 Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, An-
nual Show 1, 2, 3, Social Service Club 1, World Friendship Club 2, Leather Work Club 3, President 3.
LOWELL E. IMLER General fSeptember 155.
ALEXANDER IRELAND General CSeptember 185 Traffic Patrol 33 Ushers' Club 1, Boosters' Club
2, 3, Hi-Y Club 1, 2, A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 33 Corridor Patrol 3. GRAHAM IRELAND
General CSeptember 185 A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Ushers' Club 1, Boosters' Club 2, 3, Annual Show 2, 3:
Hi-Y 1, 23 Traffic Patrol 3, Corridor Patrol 3. CLAIR E. IRVIN Vocational CApril 85 Safety Club 15
Future Craftsmen of America 2, 3. WILLIAM A. IRWIN Vocational fAugust 85 Ushers' Club 1, 25
Intramural Sports 1. BEATRICE FAY ISENBERG George-Deen CMarch 305 Social Dancing Club 2.
ROBERT ISENBERG Progressive CJune 125 Home Room, Vice President 2, Corridor Patrol 33 Chem-
istry Club 2, 33 Radio Telegraphy Club 1. ELLEN M. JACKSON Commercial CApril 205 Social Service
Club 2, Knitting Club 3, Intramural Sports 13 Home Room, Attendance Director 3. BETTY JEANNE
JACOBS General CDecember 175 Social Service Club 1, 25 Travel Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, A Cap-
pella Choir 2, 3.
CATHERINE JANE JACOBS Commercial fSeptember 15 Mountain Echo Staff 1, Newswriting
Club 1, Dramatics Club 23 Social Service Club 3. CATHERINE E. JARKIEWICZ George-Deen CNo-
vember 55 Needlework Club 33 World Friendship Club 2, President 23 Knitting Club 19 Intramural
Sports 13 Home Room, Secretary 1, KENNETH R. JOHN Academic CNovember 295 Handicraft Club 1,
Jay Vee Football 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2. MARJORIE LA RUE JOHNSON George-Deen Uuly 35
Knitting Club 15 Social Dancing Club 2, 3, Annual Show 2, Corridor Patrol 3, Girls' A Cappella Choir
25 Home Room, Vice President 2. WILLIAM L. JOHNSON Vocational fSeptember 135 Varsity Base-
ball 2, Safety Club 13 Intramural Sports 2, 33 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 3. MARJORIE
L. JOHNSTON George-Deen iApril 115 World Friendship Club 2g Needlework Club 3, Home Room,
Attendance Director 2. ROBLEY JAMES JOHNSTON Progressive CAugust 255 Horseshoe Staff 33
Horseshoe Club 33 Mathematics Club 33 Home Room, Vice President 2. DOROTHY HELEN JONES
Commercial CDecernber 95 Knitting Club 1, Treasurer 1, Corridor Patrol 2, Intramural Sports 1.
R Jones J Joyce G. Kahcllo C. Kahle R. Kane R. Kantner J. Karstetter P. Katcher
M Kaftouf G. Kauffman M. Kauffman W. Kauffman E. Kaufman B. Kaylor G. Kaylor L. Kaylor
R Kcnrns E. Keen G. Kehoe C. Keim V. Keith A. Kemberllng W. Kennedy T. Kenney
RITA JO JONES Cormnercial CJuly 173 Intramural Sports 2, 32 Typing Club 33 Needlework
Club 2, Home Room, Vice President 2, Secretary 1. JOHN W. JOYCE Vocational lNovember 39
Future Craftsmen of America 1, 2, Treasurer 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Safety Club 1.
GENEVIEVE LOUISE KABELLO Commercial CJuly 119 Social Service Club 2, 3, Intramural Sports
1. 'CHARLES R. KAHLE Vocational CSeptember 283 Safety Club 1, A Cappella Choir 3, Corridor
Patrol 3. RICHARD W. KANE Progressive CMarch 187 Statesmanship Club 3, Hi-Y club 2, 3, Presi-
dent 3g Horseshoe Staff 3, Corridor Patrol 2, 3, Senate 3, Chemistry Club 3. RUTH KANTNER
Commercial CAugust 189 Knitting Club 1, Social Service Club 2, 3. JANE KARSTETTER Progres-
sive CJuly 299 Forum Club 1, 3, Knitting Club 22 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, Presi-
dent 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. PAUL G. KATCHER Vocational fApril 279 Home Room, Secre-
MITCHELL KATTOUF Commercial CMay 183 Ushers' Club 13 English Department Play 23 Girls
League Play 25 Safety Club 2, 3, Street Patrol 2, 3: Home Room, Representative 3, Sales Manager 2.
GEORGE L. KAUFFMAN General CMarch 155 Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 31 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 1, 2, 3, Sports Club 1, 2, 3, Tumbling Squad 1, 2, 33 Home Room,
Vice President 2. MAUDE A. KAUFFMAN Commercial CSeptember 215 Social Service Club 1, 23
Learn to Drive Club 3, Treasurer 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, President 3, Vice Presi-
dent 2, Secretary 1. WILLIAM KAUFFMAN Vocational fAugust 269 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Science
Club 3. ESTHER KAUFMAN General CAugust 305 Vocational Club 2, Knitting Club 2. BETTY
JANE KAYLOR George-Deen CSeptember 175 World Friendship Club 1, 2g Entertainment Club 3g
Orchestra 23 Intramural Sports 3. GEORGE LAWRENCE KAYLOR Vocational Uanuary 95 Ushers'
Club 1, 2, National Students' Graphic Arts Club 2, 3, Vice President 3, Intramural Sports 1, Jay Vee
Track Team 2. LOUIS EUGENE KAYLOR Academic Uanuary 133 Stamp Club 2, Chess Club 15
Band 3, Intramural Sports 1. A
A. ROSEMARY KEARNS Academic CFebruary 20? Home Room, Vice President 2, Social Service
Club 2, Treasurer 2, Forum Club 3. ELIZABETH JANE KEEN George-Deen CJune 145 A Cappella
Choir 2, 3, World Friendship Club 2, Annual Show 2, 33 Needlework Club 3, Home Room, President
3, Learn to Drive Club 2, Vice President 2. GENEVIEVE A. KEHOE George-Deen Uanuary 233
Social Service Club 1, Girls' Glee Club 1, Knitting Club 2, Social Dancing Club 3, Home Room, Vice
President 1, Secretary 2. CHARLES WARREN KEIRN General fJune 25 Intramural Sports 1, 35
Home Room, Sales Manager 1. VIRGINIA ELLEN KEITH Progressive CJuly 303 Corridor Patrol 2,
Horseshoe Staff 2, 3, Horseshoe Club 2, 3, .Annual Show 1, 2, 3, A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Statesman-
ship Club 35 Home Room, President 3. AUDREY MARIE KEMBERLING Commercial fMay 267
World Friendship Club 1, 25 Library Club 3, Iniramural Sports 1, 2. WILLIAM J. KENNEDY
Vocational COctober 35 Ushers' Club 1. THOMAS B. KENNEY General fMarch 297 Track Club 1,
2, 35 Varsity Track 1, 2, 35 Jay Vee Football 1, 2, 3.
L. Kern G. Kerstetter H. Kesselring R. Klbler H. Klmberljn M. Kimberlln H. Kimmel E. Kimmel
M. Klnch VV. King E. Kinsel E. Kinsel E. Klslelnicki H. Klslelnlcki R. Kjellman S. Kleffman
N. Klobetanz H. Klotkowski R. Knott M. Knouse G. Knox H. Koch B. Kocoloski A. Koll
LOIS J. KERN General CJune 235 Social Service Club 1, 3, Knitting Club 2g Home Room, Repre-
sentative 3. GENEVIEVE KERSTETTER Commercial fSeptember 305 Tap Dancing Club 13 Social
Service Club 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2. HORACE D. KESSELRING General CSeptember 205 Dramatics
Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. RITA A. KIBLER Commercial fApril 235 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3,
Social Service Club 23 Entertainment Club 1, Travel Club 3, Library Club 13 Home Room, President 3.
HERMAN F. KIMBERLIN Vocational fApril 175 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Art Metal Club 1, Model
Airplane Club 3. MARGARET V. KIMBERLIN Progressive fDecember 245 Tumbling Club 2, 3, Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3, Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3. HAZEL ELIZABETH KIMMEL George-Deen iOcto-
ber 275 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Typing Club 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3. M. ELIZABETH KIMMEL Commercial
CSeptember 85 Tumbling Club 1, 2, 3, Squad Leaders' Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
MARJORIE J. KINCH General COctober 195 World Friendship Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 3.
WILLIAM K. KING Academic fJuly 285 Dance Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Leader 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2,
Annual Show 1, 23 Intramural Sports 13 All-District Band 2, 3, Home Room, President 3. EMMA R.
KINSEL General Uune 135 Forum Club 2, Audubon Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. ESTHER N.
KINSEL Progressive fMay 45 Knitting Club 1, Intramural Sports 1, Home Room, Attendance Represent-
ative 3. EDWARD KISIELNICKI Vocational CFebruary 205 Camera Club lg Art Metal Club 2, Vice
President 2. HENRY JOHN KISIELNICKI Vocational iApril 105 Art Metal Club 13 Vocational Safety
Club 2, 3, President 2, 3, Home Room, Vice President 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. J. RICHARD KJELL-
MAN Academic fJuly 85 Band 1, 2, 32 Orchestra 3, Intramural Sports 2, 3. SHANNON T. KLEFFMAN
General CFebruary 125 Vivo Club lg Rifle Club 2, Physics Club 3.
NORMAN LEROY KLOBETANZ General Uanuary 65 Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3, Vivo Club 2,
Annual Show 1, 2. HELEN T. KLOTKOWSKI Commercial CJuly 185 Intramural Sports 2, 3, World
Friendship Club 2, Annual Show 2. RAYMOND W. KNOTT General CJuly 115 Dance Orchestra 3, Drum
and Bugle Corps 1, 2. MELVIN E. KNOUSE General Uanuary 145 Band 1, 2, 3, Trombone Choir 1, 2,
33 A Cappella Choir 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. GRACE ELEANOR KNOX George-Deen CSeptem-
ber 135 World Friendship Club lg Social Dancing C.ub 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 25 A Cappella Choir 2, 3,
Intramural Sports 1, 2. HAZEL J. KOCH George-Deen CApril 305 Corridor Patrol 13 Mountain Echo
Staff 1, 2, World Friendship Club 2, Newswriting Club 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1, 25 Needle Work
Club 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2. BRUNO L. KOCOLOSKI General CSeptember 55
Intramural Sports 2, 3. ANNE R. KOLL Academic CAugust 75 World Friendship Club 1, Social Serv-
ice Club 2, Travel Club 3.
J. Kraus D. Kucharek J. Kuhn M. Kuhn H. Kunik M. Kurltzky V. Kwolek
F. Lamb G. LaMoi-te M. Lang W. Lantz M. Laratonda D. Larnick E. Lalmchl
R. Laws P. Lear Z. Leasure B. Lebo W. Leedy G. Leiden I. Leiden
DOROTHY T. KOUSH Academic fAugust 267 Forum Club 1, 23 Go to College Club 3, Vice Presi-
dent 33 Chemistry Club 23 Physics Club 33 Carnegie Museum Group 1, 2, 33 Compass Staff 3. JUNE
KRAUS Commercial C.Iune 57 Typing Club 33 Travel Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Knitting Club 13
Home Room, President 2, 3. DOROTHY A. KUCHAREK Commercial Uanuary 207 Knitting Club 13
World Friendship Club 3. JAMES SAMUEL KUIIN General Uune 277 Intramural Sports 2, 3. MIRIAM
RUTH KUI-IN General fFebruary 267 Social Service Club 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Representative 3. HELEN
KUNIK General fApril 227 Tap Dancing Club 1. MIRIAM ANNE KURITZKY General CMay 217 Knit-
ting Club 1, 23 Go to College Club 33 Home Room, Treasurer 1. VERNA FRANCES KWOLEK George-
Deen CAugust 57 Travel Club 23 Go to College Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
MARY ELIZABETH LAMANCUSA Academic fSeptember 57 Needlework Club 13 Social Service
Club 23 Travel Club 33 Italian Club 1. FRED LAMB General fDecember 97 Band 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 2, 33
Model Airplane Club 3. GENEVIEVE ANN LA MORTE General fMay 287 Knitting Club 13 Go to Col-
lege Club 23 Dramatics Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Home Room, Secretary 1, Treasurer 1.
MELANIA GERTRUDE LANG George-Deen fDecember 307 Knitting Club 13 World Friendship Club 2.
WALTER JOHN LANTZ Progressive fSeptember 87 Corridor Patrol 2, 3. MARY LARATONDA Gen-
eral CNovember 147 Knitting Club 13 Dramatics Club 23 Italian Club 2, 33 Corridor Patrol 33 Typing
Club 33 Home Room, Treasurer 1. DORIS MARY LARNICK George-Deen fDecernber 207 Knitting
Club 13 Social Dancing Club 2, 3. EDITH J. LAUNCHI Commercial Uanuary 267 Go to College Club 2,
33 Italian Club 2, 33 Home Room, Sales Manager 1, Vice President 3.
MARY ANN LAUNI Conunercial Uuly 217 Social Service Club 23 Needlework Club 3. ROBERT
EARLE LAWS Vocational CJanuary 187 Home Room, Secretary 33 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3. PEARL EDITH LEAR General CAugust 207 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 33
Social Service Club 1, 23 Travel Club 3, Treasurer 3. ZETTA CAROLINE LEASURE Academic CAug-
ust 97 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 33 Dramatics Club 13 Learn to Drive Club 2,
President 23 Social Service Club 3. BETTY L. LEBO Commercial 4May 117 World Friendship Club 23
Typing Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Representative 3. WILLIAM LEEDY General
CMay 297 Rifle Club 33 Hi-Y 1, 2, 31 Squad Leader 2, 33 Jay Vee Basketball 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2,
33 Home Room, Secretary 1, President 3. GERALDINE ANN LEIDEN General CMay 67 Learn to
Drive Club 13 Social Service Club 23 Travel Club 33 Home Room, Treasurer 3. IRENE M. LEIDEN
Academic CJuly 67 World Friendship Club 13 Social Service Club 23 Travel Club 33 Home Room, Sales
A. Leonard G. Leonard J. Leonard M. Leonard M. Leonard E. Leoni L. Leopold
S. Lingenfelter E. Linn
M. Lettierl C. LeVa.n M. LeVan E. Lewis R. Liddle
R. Lloy T. Lloy D. Little J. Little H. Lockard H. Logan B. Long
ALBERT P. LEONARD Vocational CJanua.ry 213 Vocational Safety Club 33 Home Room, Vice
President 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. GLENN RUSSELL LEONARD Academic CFebruary 213 Chem-
istry Club 2, 3, Treasurer 23 Nature Observation Club 13 Track Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33
Track Team 33 Sophomore Tennis Champion 1. JOHN F. LEONARD Vocational fOctober 103 Uslrers'
Club 2. MARGARET LEONARD Commercial lApril 133 Learn to Drive Club 13 Social Dancing Club 23
Forum Club 31 Intramural Sports 1, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 3. MARTHA LOUISE LEONARD Pro-
gressive CJanuary 43 Girls' A Cappella Choir 13 A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Social Service Club 13 Forum
Club 23 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Horseshoe Club 3. ELVIRA E. LEONI Academic CJune 23 Social Service
Club 33 Italian Club 23 Knitting Club 1. LOUIS E. LEOPOLD Progressive fDecember 193 Compass
Staff 2, 33 Statesmanship Club 1, 32 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. JAMES LEORAS Commercial CMay 103
Rifle Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
MICHAEL LETTIERI General CMarch 23 Italian Club 1, 2, 33 Traffic Patrol 2, 33 Squad Leader
33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. CARL E. LE VAN Progressive fMay 23 Corridor Patrol 2, 33 Horseshoe
Staff 33 A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Treasurer 33 Annual Show 2, 3. MARIA GERTRUDE LE VAN George-
Deen CApril 193. EVA GERALDINE LEWIS George-Deen COctober 243 Learn to Drive Club 13 Needle-
work Club 2, 3. RUTH ANN LIDDLE Academic CNovmber 83 Audubon Club 1. SARAH J. LINGEN-
FELTER George-Deen CSeptember 183 Dramatics Club 13 Travel Club 23 World Friendship Club 33
Intramural Sports 1. ETIHEL ELIZABETH LINN George-Deen QDecember 163 Knitting Club 13 Social
Dancing Club 2, 3. PHYLLIS LINN General fFebruary 43 Home Room, Secretary 13 Needlework Club 2.
ROGER A. LIOY General CDecember 143 Safety Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2. THOMAS LIOY
Vocational 4September 93 Safety Club 13 Kodak Club 3. DOROTHY A. LITTLE General Uanuary 23
Needlework Club 1, 2, 3. C. JANE LITTLE Progressive CJanuary 143 World Friendship Club 1, 23
Horseshoe Club 33 Horseshoe Staff 3. HELEN LEONE LOCKARD Academic COctober 43 Horseshoe
Staff 2, 33 Horseshoe Club 2, 33 Quill and Scroll 2, 3, President 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Annual
Show 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 33 Dramatics Club 1. HELEN
L. LOGAN Commercial Uanuary 33. BETTY J. LONG General CAugust 133 A Cappella Choir 2, 33
World Friendship Club 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 33 Glee Club 1. BETTY JANE LONG General fJuly
193 Needlework Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 32 Squad Leaders' Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 23 Home
Room, President 3.
R. Long I-I. Longenecker F. Lopresti P. Lotz A. Louder A. Love J. Lowe
A. Lowey J. Loyacona J. Lozlnak L. Lucas T. Luclana K. Luckner E. Lukens
M. Luther J. Lykens T. Lynam M. Lynch M. Lytle G. McArthur K. McBumey
NORMA LONG General iNovember 27 Corridor Patrol 23 Audubon Club 3. RICHARD LONG Gen-
eral iAugust 217 Nature Observation Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Manager 1. HERBERT
LONGENECKER Vocational CDecember 27 Art Metal Club 1. FRANK PAUL LOPRESTI Gerieral
CMarch 57 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Italian Club 2, Forestry Club 3: Jay Vee Baseball 23 Ushers'
Club 1. PAUL K. LOTZ Vocational fNovember 17 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Track Club 1, 2, 3, Track
Team 1, 23 Jay Vee Football 15 Home Room, Secretary 1. ALMA LOUDER Academic 4December 197
Forum Club 1, World Friendship Club 2, Treasurer 23 Handicraft Club 3, Secretary 3, Annual Show
1, 2, 3, Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3. ARNOLD I-I. LOVE Vocational CJune 147 Intramural Sports
1, 2, 3, Manager 2, 33 Sports Club 1, 2, Football Club 35 Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, Assistant Manager
1, 2, Manager 35 Track Team 29 Home Room, Secretary 1. ADELAIDE JEAN LOWE George-Deen
fMarch 67 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Entertainment Club 1, Learn to Drive Club 25 Social Dancing
J. EVELYN LOWER George-Deen CAugust 107 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Handicraft Club 35
Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Chemistry Club 2, 3, Knitting Club 1, 2, President 2, Home Room, Secretary 25
Girls League Honor Roll 25 Corridor Patrol 3. ANGELINE C. LOWEY Academic CNovember 27 Knit-
ting Club 13 Social Service Club, 2, 31 Italian Club 2g A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 3, Home
Room, Treasurer 3. JOSEPH LOYACONA General fAugust 97 Italian Club 2, Physics Club 3, Intra-
mural Sports 2, 3g Home Room, Representative 3. JOHN LOZINAK Vocational fMay 257 Amateur
Telegraphy Club 1. LE ROY LUCAS Vocational COctober 267 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. THEODORE
E. LUCIANA General CDecember 257 Boys' Glee Club 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 A Cappella Choir
1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Treasurer 2. KATHERINE M. LUCKNER Progressive
iOctober 47 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, Treasurer 2, Repre-
sentative 33 Corridor Patrol 25 Entertainment Club 25 Learn to Drive Club 3, President 3. ERMA
JEAN LUKENS George-Deen COctober 67.
VERNA LUKENS General CMarch 67. MARIE LUTHER Commercial fFebruary 257 Knitting Club
1, Secretarial Club 2, Typing Club 3. M. JUNE LYKENS Commercial fFebruary 97 World Friendship
Club 2, Secretary 2, Learn to Drive Club 35 Glee Club 1. THOMAS LYNAM General CSeptember 217
Football Manager 3, Mountain Echo Staff 35 Home Room, Representative 3. MARGARET LYNCH
George-Deen CSeptember 157 Learn to Drive Club 1, 23 Knitting Club 3: A Cappella Choir 2, Annual
Show. 2. MARJORIE LYTLE Commercial fDecember 87 Social Service Club 2, Handicraft Club 3,
Girls' A Cappella Choir 1. GEORGE W. MCARTHUR Academic CMarch 87 Intramural Sports 2, 3.
KENNETH S. McBURNEY Commercial fMay 307 Sports Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
E. McCann R. McCarl N. McCartney R. McCartney J. McClain M. McClain N. McClellan R McClellan
R. McComble W. McConahy H. McC0ol E. McCormick K. McCormick A. McCracken B. McCracken F McCready
E. McCurdy J. McDonough D. McDowell R. McDowell R. McDowell M. McFadden C. McFarland M McGam-vey
EDWARD B. McCANN General CApril 13 Home Room, President 3, Vice President 2, Secretary 1,
Representative 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Hunting and Fishing Club 12 Agriculture Club 2, 33
Traffic Patrol 3. RICHARD L. McCARL Vocational 4May 243 Ushers' Club 2, 3, Intramural Sports
1, 2, 35 Home Room, Representative 3. NANCY ELIZABETH McCARTNEY Academic CJune 103 A
Cappella Choir 2, 35 Dramatics Club 23 Travel Club 3g Annual Show 1, 2, 3. ROSELYN C. .McCARTNEY
General fSeptember 163 Travel Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. JOAN LILLIAN McCLAIN George-
Deen CAugust 93. MAE M. McCLAIN Commercial CNovember 213 Social Service Club 2, 3, Secretary
2. NAOMI McCLELLAN George-Deen COctober 313 Home Room, Secretary 1, Treasurer 25 Tap Danc-
ing Club 1, 2. ROBERT F. McCLELLAN Vocational KOctober 13 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Stamp Club 2,
National Students' Graphic Arts Club 2, 3.
ROSE MARY McCOMBIE Commercial CSeptember 153 World Friendship Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3,
Home Room, Sales Manager 2, Representative 3, Secretary 1. WILLIAM R. McCONAHY Commercial
Uanuary 43 Track Club 1, 2, Track Manager 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2. HELEN R. McCOOL Gen-
eral CJanuary 13 Knitting Club 1, Social Service Club 2, 3. WILLIAM EUGENE llIcCORMICK General
CJuly 233 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Squad Leaders' Club 3, Secretary 85 Radio Club lg Model Airplane
Club 2, Track Club 3, Baseball 3. KENNETH R. McCORMICK Commercial fOctober 103 Statesman-
ship Club 1, 3. M. ALBERTA McCRACKEN George-Deen iSeptember 213 Knitting Club 13 Needle-
work Club 2g Handicraft Club 33 Home Room, President 2. BETTY EILEEN McCRACKEN George-
Deen 1February 103 Knitting Club 13 Home Room, Treasurer 3, Attendance Director 3. FLORENCE
OLIVE McCREADY Commercial CAugust 133 Social Service Club 2, 35 World Friendship Club 1.
ETHEL N. McCURDY Commercial fFebruary 63 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2, A Cappella Choir
1, Annual Show 13 Needlework Club 1, 3, Knitting Club 2. JOSEPH McDONOUGH Vocational CFeb-
ruary 193 Intramural Sports 2, Home Room, Vice President 25 Mountain Echo Staff 2, 3, Art Editor 3.
DALE W. McDOWELL Progressive Uune 163 Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 33 Home Room, Representative 3.
RICHARD GORSUCH McDOWELL General 1March 243 Nature Observation Club 25 Geography Travel
Club 3, Secretary-Treasurer 35 Intramural Sports 1. ROBERT E, McDOWELL General CJanuary 183
Handicraft Club 2, Jay Vee Football 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. MARY MARGARET McFAD-
DEN General CMay 243 World Friendship Club lj Go to College Club 1, 2, Treasurer 15 Entertainment
Club 3, A Cappella Choir 3. CALVIN A. MCFARLAND Vocational CNovember 243 Rifle Club 1, 2.
MAY BELLE McGARVEY Academic CFebruary 93 Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 33
Social Service Club 15 World Friendship Club 2g Handicraft Club 3, Home Room, Representative 3.
A. McGrain R. McGrath C. McGregor D. McGregor J. McGuire G. Mclutire R. Maclntyre
E. McMlrm J. McMullen E. McNulty M. McQulllan R. Macedonia B. Madden E. Maggiore
G. Makdad B. Malady M. Malagese R. Mangiacarne M. Marascia G. Marinuccl R. Marlett
ROBERT L. McGOUGH Vocational fAugust 193 Track Club 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
ARVILLA KATHRYN McGRAIN George-Deen C0ctober 183 Social Service Club 1, 2, 3. ROBERT
McGRATH Academic CFebruary 133 Kodak Club 1. CHARLES C. McGREGOR Academic CDecem-
ber 303 Boys Federation, Secretary 2, Skippers' Club 2, 3, Secretary 2, Home Room, Secretary 1,
Vice President 2, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, President 3, Annual Show
2, 3. DOROTHY R. McGREGOR Commercial fFebruary 223 World Friendship Club 2, Social Service
Club 3. MARY JANE McGUIRE Progressive CSeptember 113 Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 3, Assistant Edi-
tor 3, Horseshoe Club 1, 2, 3, Traffic Patrol 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2. GRACE
MARIE McINTIRE General Uanuary 93 Needlework Club 1, World Friendship Club 2. W. RUS-
SELL MacINTYRE Academic CDecember 223 Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3, All-District Band 2, Squad
Leader 2, Annual Show 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Dance Orchestra 2, 3.
CARL E. McMANAMY Vocational tOctober 213. ELEANOR JEANNE McMINN General CF'eb-
ruary 283 Audubon Club 1, 2, A Cappella Choir 3, Annual Show 3. JAMES P. McMULLEN General
CAugust 223 Dramatics Club 1, Vivo Club 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. EUGENE C. McNULTY
Vocational lDecember 193 Kodak Club 2, 3, President 3, Radio Telegraph Club 1. MARY LOUISE
McQUILLAN George-Deen fSeptember 193. ROSE M. MACEDONIA George-Deen CSeptember 63
World Friendship Club 2, 3, Italian Club 1, 3, Intramural .Sports 1, 2, 3. BETTY JANE MADDEN
Progressive CFebruary 253 Go to College Club 2, Needlework Club 3, Attendance Director 2, In-
tramural Sports 2, 3. EVELYN THERESA MAGGIORE General COctober 293 Italian Club 2, 3, So-
cial Service Club 1, Go to College Club 2, 3, Squad Leaders' Club 3, Needlework Club 2, Home
Room, Sales Manager 2.
WILLIAM C. MAIER Academic 4October 163 A Cappella Choir 3, Annual Show 2, 3, Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3, Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3, Boys' Glee Club 2, Home Room, Treasurer, 2, Stage Crew 1.
AMEENE GEORGE MAKDAD General CAugust 103 Band 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2, Orchestra 1, 2, 3,
Treasurer 2, A Cappella Choir 3, All-District Band 2, All-District Orchestra 1, Annual Show 1, 2,
39 HOIHG Room. Representative 3. BETTE CATHERINE MALADY Academic COctober 303 Knitting
Club 1, Needlework Club 2. MARIE LOUISE MALAGESE George-Deen fJune 53 Knitting Club 1,
Social Service Club 2, 3, Italian Club 1, Intramural Sports 1. ROSE MARIE MANGIACARNE Aca-
demic CMay 53 Italian Club 2. MICHAEL A. MARASCIA General fJuly 43 Italian Club 2, 3, Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3. GRACE MARINUCCI Commercial CJuly 23 Tap Dancing Club 1, Learn to
Drive Club 2, Secretary 2, Go to College Club 3, Italian Club 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice
President 2, President 3. RUTH ANN MARLETT General CAugust 23 Social Service Club 3, Needle-
work Club 1, Intramural Sports 2.
C. Marschak R. Marschak E. Martella D. Martin J. Martin R. Martin K. Maruschak B Masciarelll
H. Mastos P. Mathieu R. Mathieu J. Matley M. Matty L. Matulnes R. Mayer J Meadows
R. Meckley J. Meckley P. Meehan J. Meek B. Mehaffle W. Mengle K. Mentch H Mentzer
CHARLES F. MARSCHAK General Uanuary 337 Rifle Club 2, President 25 Corridor Patrol 25
Traffic Patrol 35 Stage Crew 2. RICHARD LANGI-IAM MARSCHAK Academic COctober 297 Jay Vee
Football 15 Varsity Football 25 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2,
35 Agriculture Club 3. ELEANOR C. MARTELLA Commercial QFebruary 115 Knitting Club 15 Social
Service Club 35 Girls' Glee Club 15 Home Room, Attendance Director 1. DOROTHY M. MARTIN
Commercial CSeptember 79 Dramatics Club 1, 25 Entertainment Club 3. JAIVLES EDWIN MARTIN
General CAugust 22? Hunting and Fishing Club 25 Band 3. ROSELLA MARIE MARTIN Commercial
CDecember 159 Travel Club 35 Intramural Sports 2. KATHERINE MARUSCHAK Commercial fApril
301 Dramatics Club 15 Typing Club 35 Home Room, President 35 Intramural Sports 15 Girls' Glee
Club 1. BETTY MASCIARELLI Commercial CSeptember 165 Knitting Club 1, 2, Vice President 15
World Friendship Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Social Dancing Club 2.
HELEN A. MASTOS Commercial CNovember 151 Knitting Club 1, Vice President 15 Secretarial
Club 3, Vice President 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Attendance Director 2, President 3. A. PAULINE
MATHIEU General CSeptember 235 Needlework Club 25 Social Service Club 3. RAYMOND F. MATHIEU
Commercial fMay 315 Ushers' Club 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Jay Vee Football 1, 2. JEANNE
MATLEY Commercial CFebruary 111. MARY MATRY Academic CMarch 73 Dramatics Club 1, 2, 3,
President 35 English Department Play 25 Class Secretary 35 Statesmanship Club 35 Traffic Patrol 35
Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 3. LORRAINE C. MATULNES Commercial iSep-
tember 287 Knitting Club 15 Social Dancing Club 3. ROBERT T. MAYER Vocational Uanuary 30?
Agriculture Club 25 Ushers, Club 35 Intramural Sports 3. JOEL E. MEADOWS Vocational COctober 185
Art Metal Club 25 Art Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
C. RAY MECKLEY Vocational CDecember 235 Handicraft Club 15 Track Club 2, 35 Varsity Track
1, 2, 35 Mathematics Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 3.
JAMES O. MECKLEY General 4April 265 Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 35 Home Room, Vice President 2.
PAUL MEEHAN General fMay 83 Nature Observation Club 2, 3, President 35 Home Room, President
3. ELLA JOAN MEEK Progressive CApril 79 Needlework Club 35 Corridor Patrol 25 Annual Show 1.
BETTY RUTH MEHAFFIE General COctober 73 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM O.
MENGLE Academic Uanuary 109 Track Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Mathematics Club 35 Jay
Vee Football 2, 3. KENNETH MENTCH General Uanuary 239 Ushers' Club 1. HELEN KATHLEEN
MENTZER Academic CDecember 147 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Knitting Club 1, 25 Annual Show 1, 2, 3.
LOUELLA MERRITT General CMarch 157 World Friendship Club 25 Science Club 25 Social
Service Club 3. MARJORIE JANE MERROW General CDecember 87. DONALD D. METZGER
Commercial Uanuary 157 Band 1, 25 Travel Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Drum and Bugle
Corps 1. HAROLD M. MEYER Commercial iJuly 277 Home Room, Secretary-Treasurer 1, Sales Man-
ager 25 Travel Club 15 Corridor Patrol 35 Intramural Sports 1, 3. MARY MICHAELS General
CAugust 97 World Friendship Club 25 Intramural Sports 15 Annual Show 1, 25 Corridor Patrol 35
Social Dancing Club 3. JOSEPH LEONARD MIGNOGNA Vocational fOctober 57 Intramural Sports
1, 2, 35 Ushers' Club 15 Italian Club 25 Physics Club 3. ALMA MAY MILLER General Uanuary
87 Social Service Club 15 Travel Club 35 Girls' A Cappella Choir 2. BESSIE MARGARET MILLER
General CJuly 207 Knitting Club 1, 2, 3.
CHARLOTTE L. MILLER George-Deen Uanuary 287 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports
1, 2, 35 Girls' A Cappella Choir 15 2, 35 Chemistry Club 2, 35 Social Service Club 2, 35 Learn to Drive
Club 15 Hockey 25 Basketball 1, 2, 3. DAVID SAMUEL MILLER Academic fJune 47 Jay Vee Football
1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Kodak Club 1, 25 Sports Club 2. DONALD ROSS MILLER Academic
Uanuary 317 Band 1, 2, 35 Nature Observation Club 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, 2. EDWIN W.
MILLER Vocational CMay 167 Track Team 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. JACK RAYMOND MIL-
LER General iMarch 147 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Travel Club 25 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice
President 2. JOHN O. MILLER General fAugust 277 Boosters' Club 15 Intramural Sports 2. JOHN
WILLIAM MILLER Academic CNovember 157 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Corridor Patrol 2. KEN-
NETH T. MILLER Academic fDecember 207 Golf Club 1, Treasurer 15 Drum and Bugle Corps 15
Statesmanship Club 35 Intramural .Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, President 3.
MARION LORRAINE MILLER General fMay 317 A Cappella Choir 15 Girls' A Cappella Choir
2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Knitting Club 2. NORMA M. MILLER Commercial CDecember 167 Learn
to Drive Club 15 Travel Club 35 Home Room, Vice President 2. ROBERT MILLER General Manu-
ary 37 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, President 3. RUTH ELINOR MILLER Commercial CApril 197 A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Dramatics Club 15 Travel Club 25 World Friendship Club 3.
JOHN MILLIRON General CJuly 17 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. MARJORIE lVL MILLS George-Deen
CJune 137 Learn to Drive Club 25 Art and Craft Club 35 Intramural
R. MILLS George-Deen fApril 257 Annual Show 15 Knitting Club 15
Friendship Club 25 Handicraft Club 35 Library Guard 15 Home Room,
dent 2. CHARLES E. MILTON Commercial fDecember 227.
Sports 1, 2, 3. MARYETTA
Corridor Patrol 2, 35 World
Representative 3, Vice Presi-
M. Merrow D. Metzger I-I. Meyer M. Michaels J. Mlgnogna A. Miller B. Miller
D. Miller D. Miller E. Miller J. Miller J. Miller J. Miller K. Miller
N. Miller R. Miller R. Miller J. Milliron M. Mills M. Mills C. Milton
i ,,, : . llix
f "': . t,4f,325T'i
HARRY MINSTER General fNovember 37 Intramural Sports 1. HELEN MARIE MIROBELLI
Commercial CNovember 67 World Friendship Club 25 Travel Club 35 Intramural Sports 2. ANTHONY
MISCIAGNA Progressive 4March 27 Art Club 25 Physics Club 3, Treasurer 35 Band 35 Home Room,
Representative 3. PHILIP J. MISITANO Academic tJune 287 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Vivo Club 35
Baseball 25 Squad Leader 25 Home Room, President 3, Treasurer 1. WILLIAM G. MITCHELL Gen-
eral iSeptember 237 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, 3. MARTHAJANE MOFFITT Progressive Uuly
297 Traffic Patrol 35 Go to College Club 35 Forum Club 2, Secretary 25 World Friendship Club 15
A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Girls' A Cappella Choir 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3.
JACK MOORE Progressive CSeptember 137 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Hi-Y 2, 3, Vice President 25 Senate
1, 25 Statesmanship Club 35 English Department Pla.y 2, 35 Home Room, President 3, Secretary 15
Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 3. PAUL D. MOORE General Uune 27 Ushers' Club 1, 35 Band 15 Home Room,
PAULINE E. MOORE Academic fAugust 67' Social Service Club 15 Entertainment Club 2, 3, Secre-
tary 25 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2. THOMAS C. MOORE General tJuly 187 Nature
Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. MARGARET IRENE MORGAN Progressive
Uanuary 27 Needlework Club 15 Go to College Club 25 Intramural Sports 2, 35 Corridor Patrol 35
A Cappella Choir 25 Future Teachers of America 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Representative 3.
G. JUNNE MORRIS George-Deen Uune 147 Dramatics Club 15 World Friendship Club 2, Vice Pres-
ident 2. JEAN ANN MORRONE Comlnercial CMay 137 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. JOSEPH WEDDY
MOSCHELLA Academic CJuly 167 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Vivo Club 15 Art Club 2. IDA MAE MOSES
Commercial fJune 27 Knitting Club 15 Entertainment Club 25 Newswriting Club 2, 35 Mountain Echo
Staff 2, 35 Compass Staff 25 Quill and Scroll 35 Social Service Club 35 Intramural Sports 1. SHIRLEY
MOYER George-Deen CApril 157 Social Service Club 3.
FRANK L. MURO Vocational CApril 47 Hunting and Fishing Club 15 Safety Club 2, 35 Mathematics
Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. GERALDINE G. MURRAY Commercial COctober 257 World Friend-
ship Club 2, 3, President 3. WILLIAM WALLACE MURRAY General COctober 187 Forestry Club 1,
2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Basketball Manager 1. GERALDINE L. MUSSELMAN Commercial
tJuly 87 World Friendship Club 2, 3, Treasurer 25 Glee Club 1. MARY ELIZABETH MUSSER Pro-
gressive fJune 107 Orchestra 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 35 World Friendship Club 1, 2, 35 Mountain Echo
Staff 1, 2, 35 Newswriting Club 1, 2, 35 Treasurer 35 Quill and Scroll 3. GLENN THOMAS MYERS
General CMarch 137 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. JOHN MYERS General CMay 317 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
ORVIS G. MYERS Academic CJanuary 77 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Physics Club 3.
H. Minster H. Mirobelli A. Mlsciagna P. Misltano W. Mitchell M. Moffltt J. Moore
P. Moore T. Moore M. Morgan J. Morris J. Morrone W. Moschella. I. Moses
F. Muro G. Murray W. Murray G. Musselman M. Musser G. Myers J. Myers
. .. , . i,qr,.7yj
PAUL MYERS Vocational CJuly 115 Intramural Sports 2, 33 Sheet Metal Club 13 Hunting and
Fishing Club 3. RICHARD T. NAGLE General CApril 125 Intramural Sports 2, 3, Safety Club 13 Dra-
matics Club 1, 2. NELLIE MAE NALE General Uanuary 25. ROBERT VALENTINE NALE General
CJune 165. ALEXANDER NAPERKOSKI Vocational CFebruary 225 Hunting and Fishing Club 1, 21
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. THERESA W. NARDELLA Commercial CMay 235 Social Service Club 1, 23
Secretarial Club 3, Home Room, Secretary-Treasurer 1, Sales Manager 35 A Capella Choir 1, 2, 33
Annual Show 1, 2, 3, Italian Club 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2. BETTY BELLE NEAL George-Deen
CFebruary 45 Home Room, Treasurer 3, Vice President 2, Audubon Club 1, Learn to Drive Club 2.
WALTER LEE NEARHOOF, JR. Commercial Uanuary 185 Kodak Club 1, 2, Vice President 2, Band
1, 2, 32 Home Room, Sales Manager 13 Archery Club 3, Dramatics Club 1.
JOHN J. NEDIISIYER Progressive CNovember 185 Home Room, Representative 3. JANET LOUISE
NEGLEY Progressive Uanuary 265 Social Service Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 23 Home Room, Attendance
Director 2, 3. TESSIE NEGRI George-Deen CDecember 245. MILTON NEUMAN Academic fMay 155
Intramural Sports 1, Home Room, Secretary 2, Vice President 3g Safety Club 1, Boys Federation, Class
Historian 3, Jay Vee Basketball 2, Varsity Basketball 3. JOHN FRANKLIN NEVITT General CJuly
15 Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 2, Home Room, Attendance Director 1, 2, Hunting and Fishing Club 2.
JOHN NICHOLSON Vocational COctober 175. D. LOUISE NICKOL General 4April 265 Annual Show
1, 2, 35 Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 25 A Cappella. Choir 2, 3, Corridor Patrol 35 World Friendship Club 1,
Dramatics Club 2. HELEN M. NICKOLA General CDecember 225 Needlework Club 2, Social Service
Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 2, 3.
VIRGINIA A. NICKOLA General iFebruary 215 Learn to Drive Club 1, 2, Vice President 1, 2,
Social Service Club 35 Annual Show 2, Home Room, Treasurer 3. ETHEL RUTH NICOLACE George-
Deen 4April 285. GEORGE NICOMEDE Academic CMay 205 Intramural Sports 3, Band 1, 2, Track
Team 1, 2g Sports Club 2, Stamp Club 1, Vivo Club 3. HELEN P. NISEWONGER George-Deen
4March 45 Needlework Club 1, 2. RAYMOND E. NOBLE Progressive 4November 95 Horseshoe Staff
2, 35 Horseshoe Club 2, 3, College Club 23 Statesmanship Club 3, Secretary 33 A Cappella Choir 2.
ALBERT NOLE General fNovember 265 Band 1, 2, President 1, Orchestra 1, 2, Secretary 15 Dance
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Trombone Choir 1, 2, Squad Leader 3. PAUL WILLIAM NORRIS General CAugust
245 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. PAULINE M. NORRIS George-Deen CAugust 245 Knitting Club 1.
R. Nagle N. Nale R. Nale A. Naperkoskl T. Nardella B. Neal W. Nearhoof
J. Negley T. Negri M. Neuman J. Nevitt J. Nicholson L. Nickol ll. Nickola
R. Nicolace G. Nicomede I-I. Nisewonger R. Noble A. Nole P. Norris P. Norris
CHALMER L. OAKES General CSeptember 145. CLARENCE ANDREW 0'DONALD General
CJune 215 Intramural Sports 2, Track Team 2. BETTY JANE 0'DONNELL General Uanuary
135 Intramural Sports 1. MARJORIE 0'DONNELL General Uune 215 Home Room, Secretary 1,
Vice President 2, President 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. HARRY S. OLEWINE General CMarch 195
Safety Club 1, 2, 3, Street Patrol 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM OLEWINE Com-
mercial CJune 55 Cheerleader 2, 3, Boosters' Club 2, 3. TI-IELMA H. ORANGE General CMarch
95 Dramatics Club 2, 3, A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, Annual Show 1, 2, 3,
Home Room, Representative 3. MARTIN ORNER Vocational CDecember 245 Intramural Sports 1, 2,
3, Home Room, Secretary 1.
SALLY M. ORNER Academic fMarch 85 World Friendship Club 2, President 2, Travel Club 3,
Learn to Drive Club 1. FRED ORR Commercial CMay 195 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. ROBERT GRANT
ORR General fDecember 315 Rifle Club 1, 2. NICK J. ORSENA General CJanuary 315 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Manager 1, 2, 3, Jay Vee Basketball 1, 3, Italian Club 3. ARTHUR
OSTRANDER Commercial CJanuary 15 Jay Vee Football 1, Varsity Football 2, Annual Show 2, 3,
Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, A Cappella Choir 3, Boys' Choir 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. QUENTIN OTTO
Vocational Uanuary 145 Hunting and Fishing Club 1, Home Room, Attendance Director 2. WARREN
OVER Vocational CJune 15 Student Graphic Arts Society 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. MARJORY
MAE OWENS Academic CMay 135 A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Girls' A Cappella Choir 2, Annual Show 2, 3,
Library Club 3, Home Room, Secretary 2.
ALFRED PACIFICO General 4September 185 Sheet Metal Club 1, Secretary 1, Stagecraft Club 2,
Vice President 2, Italian Club 2, President 2, Magic Club 3. LENA PHYLLIS PACIFICO George-Deen
CJuly 25 Travel Club 2, 3, Social Service Club 1, Annual Show 1, 3, Home Room, Secretary 2, Italian
Club 2, 3. BOBBINA PAGLIARA Commercial CJune 85 Social Dancing Club 2, Learn to Drive Club 2,
Italian Club 2, 3, Needlework Club 1, Social Service Club 3, Intramural Sports 2, 3, Home Room, Treas-
urer 2, Vice President 3. SHIRLEY ARLENE PALM Progressive CApril 175 Home Room, Secretary 1,
Class Executive Committee 1, Class Secretary 2, Girls League, Secretary 3, A Cappella Choir 2, 3,
Corridor Patrol 2, President 2, Horseshoe Staff 3, Chemistry Club 2. GIOVONNI PALMA Academic
CMay 295 Italian Club 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. PAUL M. PANNEBAKER Vocational COcto-
ber 165. EMMA C. PANNONE Academic tFebruary 225 Audubon Club 1, Forum Club 2, Typing Club
3, Corridor Patrol 3, Newswriting Club 3, Mountain Echo Staff 3. JANET GERTRUDE PARKS
George-Deen CAugust 205 Dramatics Club 1, 2, Learn to Drive Club 3.
C. Oakes C. 0'Donald B. 0'Donnell M. 0'Dormell H. Olewine W. Olewine T. Orange
S. Orner F. Orr R. Orr N. Orsena A. Ostrander Q. 0tto W. Over
A. Pacifico L. Paclfico B. Pagllara S. Palm G. Palma P. Pannebaker E. Pannone
NICKOLA EUGENE PASQUINO Vocational fAugust 133 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. ANTHONY
J. PASTORE Vocational CAugust 173. FLORENCE L. PATT Progressive Uanuary 13 Class Historian
25 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 3, Sales Manager 25 Traffic Patrol 35 Horse-
shoe Club 2, 35 Class Treasurer 3. GERALDINE LOUISE PATTERSON Colnmercial Uanuary 123
World Friendship Club 2, 3, Vice President 25 Needlework Club 15 Girls League Honor Roll 1. ROBERT
A. PATTON Progressive CApri.l 53 Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 35 Horseshoe Club 2, 35 Hi-Y 2, 35 Boosters'
Club 35 Quill and Scroll 3. ROBERT B. PATTON Academic CAugust 103 Home Room, Treasurer 3.
MARION E. PAUL General CFebruary 123 Knitting Club 1, Secretary 15 Dramatics Club 25 Social
Dancing Club 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 3. ROBERT H. PAUL General
fAugust 23 Sheet Metal Club 15 Ushers' Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
DORIS MERCEDES PENNINGTON Commercial CApril 83 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Knitting Club
15 Travel Club 25 World Friendship Club 35 Home Room, Secretary 2, 3. BETTY PENNOCK Pro-
gressive CDecember 73 Senate 1, 2, 3, President 35 Girls League, Vice President 25 A Cappella Choir
1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 25 Class Executive Committee 35 Corridor Patrol 35
Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Horseshoe Staff 2. JON P. PENSYL Academic CSeptember 223 Class Treasurer
15 Art Club 3, Vice President 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Captain 35 Skippers' Club 3. ALEXANDER
PEROVE Progressive CJanuary 293 Jay Vee Football 1, 2, 35 Basketball 15 Vivo Club 1, 25 Hi-Y 35
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1. SHELDON PETERMAN Vocational COctober 123
Track Club 25 Intramural Sports 25 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2. GERTRUDE LILLIAN
PETERSON Progressive CMay 273 Forum Club 1, 2, 35 Girls' A Cappella Choir 25 Annual Show 2.
DANIEL A. PETTA General fJuly 53 Band 1, 2, 35 Italian Club 2, 3. HELEN EDITH PETTA Com-
mercial CMay 273 Social Service Club 1, 25 Go to College Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Home Room,
Secretary 1, Vice President 25 Italian Club 2, 3.
CHESTER FREDERICK PFEFFER General 4February 83 Art Metal Club 25 Squad Leaders' Club
2, 35 Jay Vee Football 25 Varsity Football 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Football Club 35 Baseball 2, 35
Home Room, Vice President 2. JOHN ALBERT PFEFFER Commercial CSeptember 73 Stamp Club 15
Travel Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2. CLIFFORD A. PHEASANT, JR. Vocational iOctober 53 Home
Room, Representative 3. JOHN ERNEST PHEASANT Vocational CMay 313 Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 25
Intramural Sports 2, 35 Track Manager 1, 25 Archery Club 35 Track Club 25 Home Room, Secretary 2.
MAE MADELINE PHILLIPS General CMarch 73 Knitting Club 15 Travel Club 25 World Friendship
Club 3. BARBARA MARIE PIELMEIER Commercial COctober 73 Squad Leaders' Club 3, Vice Presi-
dent 25 Needlework Club 1, 35 Learn to Drive Club 2. ESTHER LOUISE PIERSON Progressive Uan-
uary 33 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Girls' A Cappella Choir 15 Audubon Club 1'5
Chemistry Club 2, 35 Physics Club 35 Home Room, Secretary 3. HERMAN GEORGE PIETROLUNGO
General CDecember 313 Art Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
A. Pastore F. Patt G. Patterson R. Patton R. Patton M. Paul R. Paul
B. Pennock J. Pensyl A. Perove S. Peterman L. Peterson D. Petta H. Petta
J. Pfeffer C. Pheasant J. Pheasant M. Phillips B. Pielmeier E. Pierson H. -Pletrolungo
PAUL PINE Academic CAugust 183 Riile Club 13 Nature Observation Club 2, Intramural Sports
1, 23 Baseball 3. MARCELLA MARY PIOTROWSKI General CJanuary 183 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 31
Typing Club 3, Tumbling Club 3. JAMES PITTMAN Academic 4August 193 Band 1, 2, 33 Chess Club
2. ELSIE MLAY PLETCI-IER General COctober 253 Intramural Sports 2, Social Service Club 2, 3.
GENEVIEVE GRACE PLETCHER Commercial CMarch 223 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Knitting Club 15
Social Service Club 3. STEFE M. PODGURSKI Commercial CDecember 203 Travel Club 3 5 Intramural
Sports 1, Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Girls' Chorus 13 Girls' A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 1.
ALBERT POLIGNONE General CFebruary 213 Sheet Metal Club 1. BERNARD POLIGNONE Com-
mercial CAugust 253 Art Metal Club 1.
VERA LOUISE POLLARD General CFebruary 33 Travel Club 25 World Friendship Club 33 Knit-
ting Club 1. ALBERT M. POMPA Vocational CMarch 53 Art Club 2, 35 Vivo Club 1, Vocational Safety
Club 2. BETTY PORTA George-Deen CDecember 113 Learn to Drive Club 13 Typing Club 2, 35 Home
Room, Vice President 2, Representative 3. H. FRANCES PORTA General CApril 273 Needlework Club
15 Learn to Drive Club 2, Social Service Club 3. ROBERT ARTHUR POWELL Vocational CJune 303
Future Craftsmen of America 1, 2, 3, Nature Observation Club 25 Intramural Sports 15 Home Room,
Sales Manager 2. ROBERT S. PRICE Vocational fDBC6II1bBF 123 Student Graphic Arts Society 2, 3,
Vice President 2, President 35 Intramural Sports 2, Home Room, Vice President 2, Attendance Di-
rector 3. ANNA D. PROIETTA George-Deen Uuly 243 Social Service Club 2 5 Learn to Drive Club 33
Intramural Sports 2, 3. ROBERT R. PROSSER Commercial CAugust 203 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, Boys'
Chorus 2, Annual Show 1, 25 Home Room, Secretary-Treasurer 2, Vice President 33 Safety Club 2,
Vice President 2.
MARILYN ROSELLA PROUGH George-Deen CFebruary 213 Dramatics Club 1, 3, Learn to Drive
Club 2, Vice President 25 Home Room, Secretary 1. EVALYN JEAN PRYOR Progressive 4February
13 Girls' A Cappella Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 2, 33 World Friendship Club 13 Forum Club 23 Go to
College Club 3, Secretary 3, Traffic Patrol 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3. JOSEPH J. PUFKA Commercial fMay
113 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Varsity Baseball 2, 3. KI SANG QUAN Conrunercial CAugust 303 Stage-
craft Club 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. HELEN KATHRYN QUAY General CAugust 243 Knitting
Club 15 Dramatics Club 2, Entertainment Club 3. WALLACE QUINN Progressive Uanuary 123 Art
Metal Club 15 College Club 25 Mathematics Club 39 Compass Staff 2, Intramural Sports 1g Band 1, 2.
RAYMOND QUIRIN Vocational Uuly 213 Forestry Club 1. MARY LERNEN RABER General Uanu-
ary 63 Needlework Club 1, 2, President 23 Home Room, President 3, Secretary 2, Dramatics Club 3.
P. Pine M. Piotrowski J. Pittman E. Pletcher G. Pletcher S. Podgurski A. Polignone B. Polignone
V. Pollard A. Pompa B. Porta F. Porta R. Powell R. Price A. Proletta R. Prosser
M. Prough E. Pryor J. Pufka K. Quan H. Quay WV. Quinn R. Quirin M. Raber
8, 1- ,Q
EUGENE JACK RADWANSKI Commercial COctober 179 Varsity Football Manager lg Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3, Sports Club 1, 2, Magic Club 33 Home Room, Secretary 1. RITA RAFFERTY
Academic fMay 39 Social Service Club 19 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, Literary Editor 3, Quill and
Scroll 3. IRENE V. RAIBLE General 4October 189 Knitting Club 1, 2, Attendance Office Force
2, 3. E. CATHERINE RAINELLI General iAugust 159 Needlework Club 23 Italian Club 33 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2. CHARLES B. RAMSEY General 4April 309 Rifle Club 1, 2, President 3, Hunting and
Fishing Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Varsity Basketball 2, 33 Home Room, President 3. CYRIL A.
RAMSEY Vocational CAugust 309 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 2, President 3, Varsity
Football 1, 2, 3, Track Team 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 2, Sports Club 1, 2, 3. SHANNON WILLIAM
RAMSEY Vocational QMay 289 Forestry Club 1, Intramural Sports 1, Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice
President 25 Agriculture Club 2, Secretary 2. ELEANOR M. RANCK George-Deen fAugust 149
Needlework Club 1, Entertainment Club 23 Corridor Patrol 3.
BETTY E. READER Commercial CMay 309 Learn to Drive Club 1, World Friendship Club 25
Typing Club 3. MARY JANE REDLINE Home Economics CFebruary 99 Dramatics Club 1, 29
Tumbling Club 2, 3, Squad Leaders' Club 3. NAOMI K. REED George-Deen fFebruary 209 Home
Room, Treasurer 1, Secretary 2, Representative 3. RUTH REIGHARD Academic fOctober 79 Knit-
ting Club 1, Social Service Club 2, Social Dancing Club 35 Annual Show 2, 31 Girls' A Cappella Choir
2, 3, Home Room, Treasurer 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. HUGH REILLY General CDecember 119
Intramural Sports 2, 3, Jay Vee Baseball 2, Ushers' Club 3. H. RUSSELL REIIVEER Vocational
1September 199 Art Club 1, Students' Graphic Arts Club 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 2, 3, Vocational
Safety Club 2. LOIS EMILY REIMER General QAugust 219 Entertainment Club 1, Intramural Sports
1, 2, 3. WILLIAM W. RENNER Progressive Uanuary 49 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Sports Club 1.
ANNA RESIG General CAugust 109 Intramural Sports 1, 2. ALICE L. RHODES General CAugust
129 Knitting Club, Vice President lg Social Service Club 2, Treasurer 2, Entertainment Club 3.
DALLAS L. RHODES General CAugust 129 Sports Club 1, 23 Football Club 3, Baseball 2, 33 Jay Vee
Football 1, 2, Varsity Football 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Home Room, President 3. DOROTHY
RHODES Academic CApril 129 World Friendship Club 2, Social Service Club 35 Intramural Sports
1, Home Room, Sales Manager 1, 2, Attendance Director 3. RUTH S. RHODES General lSeptember
79 Knitting Club 15 Learn to Drive Club 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Home Room, Secretary 1. DAVID
C. RICE Commercial CMay 189 Mountain Echo Staff 1, Newswriting Club lg Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35
Band 1, 2, 3. FRANKLIN M. RICHARDS Vocational CMay 119 Radio Telegraphy Club 15 Art Club 25
Jay Vee Football 2, Physics Club 3. GERARD RICHERS General CSeptember 209.
R. Rafferty I. Ralble Ralnelli C. Ramsey C. Ramsey Ramsey E. Rauck
M. Redline N. Reed Reighard H. Reilly R. Reimer Reimer W. Renner
A. Rhodes D. Rhodes Rhodes R. Rhodes D. Rice Richards G. Rlchers
JACK RICKABAUGH Commercial iApril 63 Dramatics Club 35 Stage Crew 1, 2, 35 Intramural
Sports 1, 2. ELMER RIDER CNovember 23 Hunting and Fishing Club 15 Nature Observation Club
2. DOROTHY MAE RIGAS General COctober 153 Forum Club 1, 25 Social Dancing Club 35 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3. ETHEL JANE RIGG General CAugust 293 Needlework Club 1, 3, Secretary 1.
ROY E. RIGGLE Vocational CMarch 153 Safety Club 15 Stagecraft Club 25 Football Club 35 Jay Vee
Football 1, 25 Varsity Football 3. MAE RINER General iMay 183 Learn to Drive Club 1, 25 Forum
Club 3. BETTY JANE RINGLER Commercial Uanuary 263. BEULA M. RINGLER Commercial
CLYDE BLAIR RITCHEY General fJuly 13 Ushers' Club 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. DOR-
OTHY J. RITCHEY Academic CMarch 263 Class Treasurer 25 Girls League Vice President 35 Senate
35 Traffic Patrol 35 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Social Service Club 35 Forum Club 2.
JAMES M. RITCHEY General CApril 223 Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 3, Managing Editor 35 Horseshoe
Club 35 Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 3, Floor Captain 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Quill
and Scroll 35 Board of Publications 35 Statesmanship Club 2, 3, President 3. HOWARD DALE
ROBB Academic CSeptember 193 Ushers' Club 15 Handicraft Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
ESTHER R. ROBERTAZZI Academic fDecember 33,Go to College Club 2, 3, Vice President 25 Intra-
mural Sports 1. J. EDGAR ROBINSON Academic CNovember 283 Track Club 15 Handicraft Club
25 Intramural Sports 1. JOSEPI-IINE ZELDA ROBINSON General CFebruary 163 Knitting Club 13
Social Service Club 2, 3. BETTY JANE ROBISON General CMay 113 World Friendship Club 3.
DORIS R. ROBISON George-Deen fOctober 273 Intramural Sports 25 Knitting Club 1, 2. MARGIE
WINNIFRED ROBISON Commercial CDecember 73 Tap Dancing Club 15 World Friendship Club 25
Social Service Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. MARGOT R. ROBISON General CNovember 173
Knitting Club 15 Needlework Club 2, 35 Home Room, Representative 3, Secretary 1. CHARLOTTE
A. ROCKEL Progressive CJuly 273 World Friendship Club 15 Future Teachers of America Club 25
Needlework Club 35 A Cappella Choir 2, 3. ARTHUR ROCKEY Commercial fSeptember 33 Geog-
raphy Club 25 Intramural Sports Manager 1, 2, 3. HELEN ELENORA ROLLASON General CApril
293 Dramatics Club 1, 2. JAMES MICHIAL RONAN Commercial CSeptember 193 Home Room, Sec-
retary 1. GLORIA ROSSI Academic CFebruary 173 World Friendship Club 25 Home Room, Vice
J. Rickabaugh E. Rider D. Rigas E. Rlgg R. Riggle M. Riner B. Ringler
C. Ritchey D. Ritchey J. Ritchey D. Robb E. Robertazzl E. Robinson J. Robinson
D. Robison M. Robison M. Robison C. Rockel A. Rockey H. Rollason J. Ronan
JOHN G. ROTH Vocational CMarch 297 Safety Club 1, 2, 3, Street Safety Patrol 1, 2, 33 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3. MILA J. ROUZER Academic fJuly 17 World Friendship Club 1, 2, Travel Club
3, Library Guard 2, 3. RICHARD CLAYTON ROUZER General Uanuary 287 Jay Vee Football 13
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Sports Club 1, 2, Home Room, Sales Manager 2, Treasurer 2. WILLIAM
WALTER ROUZER General fFebruary 147 Track Team 1, Magic Club 1, Amateur Telegraphy Club
2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. J. GREGG ROYER Progressive fSeptember 217 Horseshoe Staff 2, 3,
Business Manager 33 Corridor Patrol 2, Statesmanship Club 3. NELLIE N. RUBINO Commercial
fDecember 317 World Friendship Club lg Forum Club 2, Social Service Club 3. CHARLOTTE
JAYNE RUDASILL George-Deen CApril 27 Home Room, Secretary 1, Treasurer 3, Knitting Club 1,
3, President 1, 3. RICHARD MERLE RUNYEON Academic CAugust 247 Stagecraft' Club 1, Drum
and Bugle Corps 1, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
DOROTHY LORETTA RUPERT General fDecember 117 Learn to Drive Club 1, 2, President 29
Forum Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. ROBERT F. RUPP Vocational COctober 27 Track Team
1, 2, 33 Track Club 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. JACK F. RUSSELL Academic CMay 17 Annual
Show 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Captain 2, 3, Home Room, President 33 Football 1, 2, 3, Squad
Leader 1, 2, 3, Vivo Club 2, Vice President 2, Football Club 35 Basketball 1. PETE D. RUSSO Voca-
tional Uune 277 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 33 Baseball 2: Intramural Sports 1, 2. EDITH T. RUTOLA Gen-
eral lNovember 137 Travel Club 3, Needlework Club 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2. JOHN T. RYEN
Vocational 1May 97 Safety Club 2, Intramural Sports 1. BEATRICE L. SANTILENA General CJuly
27 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 A Cappella Choir 3, Needlework Club 1, 2, Entertainment Club 3.
ANTHONY SAVINE General CNovember 117 Vivo Club 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room,
Vice President 2, President 3, Physics Club 3, Vice President 3.
JEANNE SAWTELLE Progressive CNovember 297 Social Service Club 1, 2: Newswriting Club 1,
2, 3, Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3, News Editor 3, Traffic Patrol 3, Forum Club 3, Quill and Scroll 32
Home Room, Vice President 23 Intramural Sports 2. EDNA M. SAYLOR George-Deen 1November 17
Girls' Glee Club 1, Girls' A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Dramatics Club 1, Annual Show 1, 2, 3. LOUISE C.
SAYLOR General fAugust 137 Embroidery Club 1, Library Club 3. ROBERT FRANK SAYLOR
Vocational fNovember 267 Jay Vee Football lg Vivo Club 1, 2, 33 Vocational Safety Club 1, 2, Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2. GRACE SCHADE General lMay 177 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, All-District Orchestra 25
Annual Show 1, 2. ALICE R. SCHANDELMEIER Commercial CMarch 57 Home Room, Representa-
tive 3, Learn to Drive Club 1, Travel Club 2, Typing Club 3, Vice President 3, Girls League Honor
Roll 1. DOROTHY N. SCHMELZLEN General CFebruary 257 Knitting Club 1. PEARL A.
SCHMELZLEN Progressive Uanuary 197 Knitting Club lg Social Service Club 2, Typing Club 3,
Intramural Sports 23 Home Room, Representative 3.
M. Rouzer R. Rouzer W. Rouzer G. Royer N. Rubino C. Rudasill R. Runyeon
R. RIIDP J. Russell P. Russo E. Rutola J. Ryen B. Santllena A. Savlne
E. Saylor L. Saylor R. Saylor G. Schade A. Schandelmeler D. Schmelzlen P. Schmelzlen
NORMAN ALFRED SCHMERBECK General CMarch 205 Track Club 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports
1,'2, 35 Varsity Track Team 1, 2, 3, Home Room, President 3. FRANK SCHMID General tOctober
75 Sheet Metal Club 1, Treasurer 3. THERESA SCHMID George-Deen Uune 35 Learn to Drive
Club 13 Social Service Club 2, World Friendship Club 3, President 35 Home Room, Vice President 2,
3. LOUIS CHARLES SCHMITT Vocational lMarch 55 Sports Club 1. WILLIAM A. SCHOLL
Academic CDecember 145 Band 1, 2, Altoona High School Tennis Champion 3, Home Room, Presi-
dent 3, Corridor Patrol 2. ROBERT SCHRAFF Vocational CSeptember 265 Boosters' Club 2, 3,
President 3, Intramural Sports 2, 3, Manager 33 Cheerleaders' Club 1, 2, 3. ROBERT E. SCHREIBER
Vocational Uanuary 245 National Students Graphic Arts Club 2, 3, President 2, Intramural Sports
1, 2, 3, Home Room, Sales Manager 2, Representative 3. LORRAINE SCHUI-I General CJuly 245
Social Service Club 1, Learn to Drive Club 25 World Friendship Club 3.
ISADORE J. SCHWARTZ General CSeptember 225 Newswriting Club 1, 2, Physics Club 33 Acad-
emy of Science 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2. RUTH SCI-IWARTZ
Commercial fSepternber 155 Social Service Club 3. HARRY SCHWARTZBART Progressive Uanu-
ary 35 Newswriting Club 1, 2, 33 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3, Associate Editor 35 Academy of Science
1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3, Chemistry Club 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3, Annual Show 2, 33 Quill and Scroll 2, 3.
BRUCE A. L. SEABERG Vocational CAugust 25 Camera Club 2, 33 Home Room, Attendance Of-
ficer 3. WILLIAM GLEN SEESE Vocational 4July 295 Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3. GLENROSE SEIGLE
General Uanuary 195 A Cappella Choir 3. G. RAYNOLDS SELDERS Academic CJuly 15 A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 3, Band 1, 2, Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Boosters' Club 3. SHIRLEY SENDER Progressive
CSeptember 35 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3, Feature Editor 2, Editor-in-Chief 3, Newswriting Club
1, 2, 35 Senate 35 Dramatics Club 1, Forum Club 2, Treasurer 25 Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Secretary 3.
DOROTHY EVELYN SEWALL Academic CJune 185 Home Room, President 3, Horseshoe Staff
2, 3, Girls League Honor Roll 1, Horseshoe Club 2, 3, Library Club 1. JANE PATTERSON SEWARD
Academic fJuly 155 World Friendship Club 1, Dramatics Club 2, Go to College Club 3, Home Room,
Vice President 2, Representative 3, A Cappella Choir 1, 25 Annual Show 1, Traffic Patrol 3. JOSEPH
J. SGRO General Uanuary 245 Band 1, 2, 3. LLOYD S. SHADE Vocational CMarch 265 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3. WALTER G. SHADE General Uune 265. WILBERT DWAYNE SHADE Vocational
CFebruary 95 Boy Scout Club 2. BETTIE JANE SHAFFER Commercial CMay 115. FLORA
EMILY SHAFFER Commercial iJune 265 Home Room, Secretary 1.
N. Schmerbeck F. Schmid T. Schmid L. Schmitt W. Scholl R. Schraff R. Schreiber
I. Schwartz R. Schwartz I-I. Schwartzbart B. Seaberg W. Scese G. Selgle R. Seldcrs
D. Sewall J. Seward J. Sgro L. Shade VV. Shade W. Shade B. Shaffer
R. Shaffer F. Shaner M. Sfharer A. Shaw E. Shaw P. Shaw E. Sheraw
M. Shields M. Shields W. Shields W. Shlffler N. Shlifler B. Shiplett M. Shlrk
D. Shoemaker M. Shope R. Showalter E. Shultz C. Slegler P. Simms J. Simpson
PAUL SHAFFER General fJuly 87 Band 1, 2, Orchestra 1, 2, Intramural Sports 2. RICHARD
E. SHAFFER Academic CSeptember 113 Home Room, President 3. FRANCIS IVES SHANER Aca-
demic fJuly 159 Track Club 1, 2, 3, Track Team 1, 2, 3, Squad Leader 2, 3, Home Room, Treasurer 3,
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. MIRIAM C. SHARER Commercial CJuly 83 Senate 3, Stenographer 3,
Home Room, Vice President 2, Tumbling Squad 2, 3, Squad Leaders' Club 2, 3, Corridor Patrol 3,
Dramatics Club 1, 2. ARIEL R. SHAW Vocational CFebruary 153. ELIZABETH JANE SHAW
General CFebruary 139 Girls' Glee Club 1, World Friendship Club 1, Learn to Drive Club 2, Treas-
urer 2. PATRICIA B. SHAW Progressive CNovember 193 Forum Club 2, President 2, Go to College
Club 3, Vice President 3, Compass Staff 2, 3, Editor 3, Senate 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3, A Cappella
Choir 2, 3, Sales Manager 2, World Friendship Club 1, Secretary 1. ETHEL F. SHERAW Progres-
sive CMarch 105 Senate 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Annual
Show 1, 2, 3, Horseshoe Club 2, Horseshoe Staff 2, Statesmanship Club 3, Home Room, Treasurer
2, Secretary 1.
LEOLA MAXINE SHERMAN Commercial CAugust 13 Knitting Club 1, Social Service Club 2,
Typing Club 3. MARGARET J. SHIELDS General CFebruary 125 Tap Dancing Club 1, Learn to
Drive Club 2. MARTHA SHIELDS General CMay 155 Needlework Club 2. WINIFRED A. SHIELDS
General CFebruary 225 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3, A Cappella Choir 1, Home Room, Sec-
retary 2, 3. WARREN ELWOOD SHIFFLER Vocational CNovember 29? Ushers' Club 1, 2, 3, Home
Room, Vice President 1, Attendance Director 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. NEIL F. SI-IIFFLER
Academic CAugust 153 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Vivo Club 1, Sports Club 2, Class Executive Com-
mittee 1, Basketball Manager 1, 2, Home Room, Secretary 1. BETTY VIRGINIA SHIPLETT George-
Deen fMay 205 Intramural Sports 1, 2, Knitting Club 1, World Friendship Club 2, Needlework Club
3, A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Annual Show 2. MARIAN MAE SHIRK General CJune 97 Intramural
Sports 1, Learn to Drive Club 1, Travel Club 2, Typing Club 3.
JAMES W. SHIRO General CDecember 247 Home Room, Secretary 3. DONALD K. SHOE-
MAKER General CJanuary 15 Physics Club 3. MILDRED SHOPE General CMarch 155 Learn to
Drive Club 2, Secretary 2, Dramatics Club 1, Social Dancing Club 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Squad
Leaders' Club 3. RUTH C. SHOWALTER George-Deen CSeptember 13? Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3,
Home Room, Treasurer 2, Needlework Club 1, Dancing Club 2. EDITH CATHARINE SHULTZ
George-Deen fFebruary 117 Knitting Club 1, World Friendship Club 2, Annual Show 1, 2, 3, Handi-
craft Club 3, A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3. CHARLES JOHN SIEGLER Vocational CAugust 279 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3. PAUL E. SIIYUVIS General CApril 105 Art Metal Club 1, Intramural Sports 1,
Vivo Club 3, Home Room, Attendance Director 3. JOHN S. SIMPSON Academic CMarch 263 Stage-
craft Club 1, 2, 3.
R. Simpson A. Sinisi R. Slpe R. Slagle A. Slee H. Slogenhop D. Smawley
I-I. Smith P. Smith R. Smith C. Smithmyer L. Smithoover A. Snavely S. Snoberger
L. Snyder M. Snyder R. Snyder W. Snyder D. Sonefelt A. Surge V. Sorge
ROBERT SIMPSON Progressive CApril 33 Ushers' Club 13 Chemistry Club 23 Physics Club 3,
President 31 Home Room, Vice President 23 Corridor Patrol 2, 3, Senate 2, 3. ANTHONY SINISI
Vocational fJuly 313 Safety Club 1, 2, 33 Safety Patrol 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. ROTH F.
SIPE Academic Uanuary 93 Rifle Club 2, 35 Ushers' Club 11 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM
ROY SLAGLE Progressive CJanuary 83 Physics Club 3, Drum and Bugle Corps 1, 23 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 33 Horseshoe Staff 3g Home Room, Treasurer 1, Vice President 2. ANNE MARIE SLEE
General CMarch 253 Learn to Drive Club 1. HARRY A. SLOGENHOP Vocational Uanuary 123
Intramural Sports 2, 33 Home Room, Vice President 3. DONALD L. SMAWLEY Vocational CJuly
243 Forestry Club 1, Track Club 25 Hunting and Fishing Club 3. DOROTHY M. SMITH General
CMay 133 Intramural Sports 1.
HORACE B. SMITI-I Academic CMarch 63 Home Room, Representative 35 Track Club 2, 3, Man-
ager 2, 3g Band 1, 2, Chess Club 1. PAUL SMITH Commercial CMarch 63 Vivo Club 1. ROBERT
MELVIN SMITH Progressive CJuly 83 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3 3 Track Club 25 Jay Vee Basketball 25
Forestry Club lg Corridor Patrol 1, 25 Traffic Patrol 3. CHARLES JOSEPH SMITHMYER Vocational
Uanuary 83 Ushers' Club 1, 23 Track Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Home Room, President 33
Varsity Track Team 1, 2, 3. LEONA SMITHOOVER Commercial CJuly 233 Learn to Drive Club 13
Social Dancing Club 3, Home Room, President 3. ADA FERN SNAVELY Commercial COctober 183
World Friendship Club 25 Social Dancing Club 33 Girls League Honor Roll 1. SARAH K. SNOBER-
GER General CDecember 253 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 39 Social Service Club
1, 2 5 World Friendship Club 3. MARY EVELYN SNYDER General CMarch 273 Knitting Club 21 World
Friendship Club 33 Needlework Club 1.
LORRAINE SNYDER Commercial COctober 113 Knitting Club 1, 33 World Friendship Club 3.
Vice President 3, Social Service Club 2. MARIAN VIRGINIA SNYDER George-Deen fAugust 123 A
Cappella Choir 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3, Girls' A Cappella Choir lg Knitting Club 15 World Friendship
Club 2, Handicraft Club 3. ROY B. SNYDER General Uune 153 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Magic Club
15 Track Club 31 Hi-Y 3. WILLIAM SNYDER Vocational CAugust 63 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Art Club
1, Boosters' Club 2, Physics Club 3. DONALD SONEFELT Vocational CMarch 33 Boosters' Club 1, 2,
33 Cheerleaders' Club 1, 2, 32 Home Room, Treasurer 1, Representative 3. ARTHUR L. SORGE General
fMay 243 Varsity Track Team 1, 2, 3, Sports Club 1g Track Club 2, 33 Jay Vee Football 1, 2. VIRGIL
P. SORGE Academic CMay 183 Sports Club 1, 23 National Students' Graphic Art Society 2, 3, A Cap-
pella Choir 3. HAROLD RAY SOYSTER Academic CMay 193 Magic Club 3: Corridor Patrol 2, 3.
Page Six ty-five
. Af .el 5 'W I
A ' Q l . A 5 .
- kk4.k .. Z1 , ? E:' 5 , ,
A tzz- M
, . 5'
H. Speece S. Speece G. Spencer J. Spinazzola. 0. Sponsler G. Sprlngman F- StaDlet0ll
K. Stein J. Stewart J. Stewart R. Stewart L. Stiifler M. Stine H- Stitt
C. Stoufler W. Stofufler J. Stout E. Straesser L. Straw B. Strawmlre B. Strayer
JAMES EARL SPEARING Vocational COctober 255 Future Craftsmen of America 1, 2, 3, Secretary
25 Intramural Sports 1, 2. HELEN SPEECE George-Deen CFebruary 165 Social Service Club 25 Home
Room, Representative 3. SARA JANE SPEECE Cornmercial CJanuary 29 Knitting Club 1: Needlework
Club 25 Typing Club 3. GEORGE T. SPENCER Vocational CMarch 275 Future Craftsmen of America 3.
JULIA SPINAZZOLA George-Deen CMarch 127 Social Service Club 25 Learn to Drive Club 35 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2. OTTO A. SPONSLER Vocational Uanuary 73 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Ushers' Club
1, 25 Squad Leaders' Club 1, 35 Agriculture Club 1. GERARD FRANCIS SPRINGMAN General fJuly
203 Safety Club 2. FRED A. STAPLETON Vocational tAugust 227 Home Room, Attendance Director 35
Chess Club 1, 2.
WILBUR J. STAUFFER Progressive CDecember 63 Art Club 3. KIRK STEIN Academic CMarch 93
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Traffic Patrol 2, 35 Sports Club 1, 25 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Track Club 1, 2.
JACK ROWAN STEWART General Uanuary 295 Varsity Football 35 Jay Vee Football 25 Annual Show
1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Varsity Basketball 35 Stagecraft Club 1, 25 Football Club 3. JUDITII
LOUISE STEWART Home Economics CJune 185 Girls' A Cappella Choir 25 A Cappella Choir 35 Knit-
ting Club 35 Annual Show 35 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 3. RICHARD WILLIAM STEW-
ART Vocational CFebruary 157 Intramural Sports 15 Home Room, Representative 3, Vice President 2, 3.
LLOYD E. STIFFLER Progressive fDecember 171 Art Metal Club 1, Secretary 15 Forestry Club 2:
Statesmanship Club 35 Corridor Patrol 35 Dramatics Club 2. MORTON M. STINE General CJune 83
A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 3. HAROLD GLENN STITT Academic CAugust 83
Forestry Club 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
GLORIA JEANNE STOKE Academic fAugust 259 Annual Show 1, 25 Forum Club 2, Treasurer 25
Home Room, Sales Manager 2, Vice President 25 A Cappella Choir 35 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 25
Go to College Club 35 Corridor Patrol 2, 3. WILLIAM CHARLES STOUFFER Vocational Uanuary 203
Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Vocational Safety Club 1. WILLIAM STOUFFER
Academic CMay 245 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Manager 1, 25 Jay Vee Football 1, 25 Varsity Football 35
Annual Show 1, 25 Squad Leaders' Club 1, 2, 3. JANE LUCILLE STOUT Academic CAugust 313 Annual
Show 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Library Club 15 Mathematics Club 15 Dramatics Club 15 Corridor
Patrol 3. EMILY M. STRAESSER General CJune 65 Knitting Club 1, Secretary 15 Social Service Club
2, 3. LOGAN ROSS STRAW Commercial CAugust 37 Stamp Club 15 Kodak Club 35 Intramural Sports 15
Home Room, Vice President 3. BETTY C. STRAWMIRE Progressive fNOV6II1bSF 259 Audubon Club 1,
25 A Cappella Choir 35 Horseshoe Staff 35 Horseshoe Club 35 Intramural Sports 2, 3. BETTY E.
STRAYER General CNovember 295 Intramural Sports 1.
M. Streight M. Stroh D. Strohman D. Strohmyre B. Suckling I-I. Suckling R. Summers
W. Sunday F. Sutter B. Sutton W. Swan P. Swartz H. Sweeney R. Swope
M. Taylor R. Taylor 0. Tedeschi H. Tharp W. Thayer A. Thomas F. Thompson
V. MAY STREIGHT General CMay 137 World Friendship Club 2, 3. MARY JANE STROH
General fSeptember 117 World Friendship Club 1. DON D. STROHMAN Commercial CMay 257 Band
1, 2, 35 Handicraft Club 1. DOLLIE MAE STROHMYRE Academic 4August 287 Annual Show 1,
Knitting Club 1g Glee Club 13 Home Room, Secretary 1, President 3. BETTY JANE SUCKLING
George-Deen fAugust 297 Knitting Club 1, 25 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Orchestra
2, Travel Club 3. HARRIET SUCKLING George-Deen CJune 27. ROBERT R. SUMMERS General
CMay 247 Rifle Club 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. VIRGIL SUMMERS Progressive CMay 37 A
Cappella Choir 2, 35 Track Club 2, 33 Ushers' Club 13 Cross Country 2.
WILLIAM WALKER SUNDAY Progressive fSeptember 297 Band 1, 2, 3, A Cappella Choir 2, 33
Dance Orchestra 31 Annual Show 2, 3, Home Room, President 3, Boys' Chorus 2, Intramural Sports
1, 2, 3, Kodak Club 2. FREDERICK SUTTER Academic fSeptember 297 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3,
Sports Club 13 Nature Observation Club 35 Home Room, Secretary-Treasurer 2. BETTY LOU
SUTTON General fNovember 37 Social Service Club 25 World Friendship Club 3. WILLIAM BLAIN
SWAN Vocational Uanuary 297 Rifle Club 15 Hunting and Fishing Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2,
3. PAUL A. SWARTZ Academic CJuly 127 Ushers' Club 1, Track Club 2, Physics Club 33 A Cappella
Choir 2, 33 Track Team 2. HARRY EDWARD SWEENEY Academic CJanuary 37 Hunting and
Fishing Club 1, Rifle Club 2, 3, Vice President 2, President 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2. ROBERT
CHARLES SWOPE Progressive CSeptember 217 Varsity Track Team 1, 2, 35 Varsity Cross Country 1,
2, 35 Track Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3. JOHN L. TALBOT Vocational CApril 17 Vocational
Safety Club 13 Kodak Club 2.
MARTHA JANE TAYLOR Progressive iDecember 47 Chemistry Club 3, Secretary 3, Mountain
Echo Staff 1, 2, 3, Traffic Patrol 2, 3, Newswriting Club 1, 2, Forum Club 2, 3, Physics Club 3, Sec-
retary 35 Class Executive Committee 2, Academy of Science 3. ROBERT E. TAYLOR Vocational
CMarch 297 Intramural Sports 13 Home Room, Secretary 1. OLIVIA TEDESCHI Commercial KNO-
vember 67 World Friendship Club 2, Social Service Club 3. HELEN MARIE THARP Commercial
CSeptember 67 Needlework Club 1, Astronomy Club 23 Social Dancing Club 3, Home Room, Repre-
sentative 3. WILLIAM H. THAYER, JR. Vocational CJuly 107 Track Club 1, 2, 33 Safety Club 1,
Track Team 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, Cross Country 2. AUDREY J. THOMAS General
CAugust 267 Knitting Club 1, Traffic Patrol 3. FLORENCE LOIS THOMPSON George-Deen CApril
197 Learn to Drive Club 1, Knitting Club 2. WILLIAM RICHARD THOMPSON Academic CApril
207 Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, Captain 3, Traffic Patrol 2, 3, General Captain 33 Home Room, Secretary
1, Vice President 29 Track Team 2, 3, Senate 3, Sports Club 1, 2, Secretary 1, Football Club 3, Hi-Y
1, 2, 3.
0 D V
A. Tornatore J. Treese Z. Tremmel P. Trimarco R. Trindel L. Trivelas H. Tromm
l-I. Troutwein A. Turchetta V. Umbower M. Utley I-I. Valentino J. Vance I-I. Van Tries
M. Vaughn R. Vaughn J. Veit J. Veleno O. Ventre A. Ventresca B. Volk
LOUISE ANN TITUS Commercial fMarch 55 Social Service Club 15 Travel Club 2, Vice President
25 Geography Club 25 World Friendship Club 3. ANDREW A. TORNATORE General CMarch 95 Magic
Club 1, 25 Italian Club 35 Intramural Sports 1. JOHN A. TREESE General CMay 295 A Cappella Choir
1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Hunting and Fishing Club 1, Secretary 15 Chess
Club 25 Stagecraft Club 35 Boys' Glee Club 25 Drum and Bugle Corps 1. ZITA J. TREMMEL Com-
mercial CDecember 95 Home Room, President 3, A'tendance Director 35 Horseshoe Staff 3. PHILIP
DONALD TRIMARCO General fMay 215 Vivo Club 15 Italian Club 2. RITA MARIE TRINDEL Gen-
eral Uanuary 205 Learn to Drive Club 2, Vice President 25 Forum Club 3. LULU CARY TRIVELAS
Commercial fMay 165 Typing Club 3, President 35 Intramural Sports 15 A Cappella Choir 25 Girls' A
Cappella Choir 15 Annual Show 1, 25 Home Room, Secretary 1. HAROLD F. TROMM General CNovem-
ber 275 Vivo Club 15 Sports Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Jay Vee Football 1, 25 Varsity Football
35 Football Club 35 Home Room, Vice President 2, Attendance Director 3.
LA RUE M. TROMM General CJune 245 Knitting Club 1, 2, Secretary 15 Travel Club 3, President
35 Dramatics Club 1. HELEN L. TROUTWEIN George-Deen CJune 85 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Needle-
work Club 15 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Newspaper Club 25 Chemistry Club 2. ARTHUR CHARLES TUR-
CHETTA General CNovember 205. VIOLET ELIZABETH UMBOWER Academic 1June 25 Social Serv-
ice Club 15 Travel Club 25 Geography Club 25 World Friendship Club 35 Home Room, Attendance Di-
rector 3. MARY UTLEY General Uanuary 285 Knitting Club 15 Needlework Club 2. HELEN A. VAL-
ENTINO General CSepte1-nber 145 Learn to Drive Club 15 Travel Club 2, 3. JAMES H. VANCE Voca-
tional CAugust 45 Stagecraft Club 1, 2, Vice President 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Manager 35 Track 1.
HOWARD A. VAN TRIES Vocational CMay 295 Chess Club 2, 35 Track Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports
1, 2, 35 Track Team 2, 3.
BETTY JANE VAUGHN General 4October 75 Knitting Club 15 Needlework Club 25 Social Service
Club 35 Home Room, Vice President 2, Representative 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2. MILDRED JUANITA
VAUGHN General CApril 135 Knitting Club 15 Needlework Club 2, 3. ROSE K. VAUGHN George-Deen
fFebruary 235. D. JOYCE VEIT George-Deen CMarch 95 Knitting Club 15 World Friendship Club 2.
JOAN NANCY VELENO General CMarch 215 Social Dancing Club 2, Secretary 25 Italian Club 1, 2, 35
Learn to Drive Club 15 Forum Club 3. CARMELLA LOUISE VENTRE Progressive COctober 85 Social
Service Club 35 Audubon Club 1, 25 Physics Club 35 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
ARTHUR VENTRESCA General fJune 225 Home Room, President 25 Varsity Football 1, 2, 35 Varsity
Baseball 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Football Club 1, 2, 3. BETTY M. VOLK Academic CDecember
245 Home Room, Representative 35 Future Teachers of America Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Social
Dancing Club 3.
C. Wagner E. Wagner G. Wagner P. Wagner W. Wagner W. Walker H. Ward
J. Warner V. Warsing V. Wa.:-sing I. Watson I-I. Watson J. Watson W. Watters
R. Weakland R. Weamer R. Weamer J. Weaver S. Webb D. Wehrle V. Weible
CHARLES W. WAGNER Vocational CMarch 207 Golf Club 13 Track Team 2, 3. EVELYN G.
WAGNER Academic CApril 167 Home Room, Treasurer 33 Girls League Honor Roll 13 A Cappella
Choir 1, 23 World Friendship Club 23 Knitting Club 13 Learn to Drive Club 3. GERALD S. WAG-
NER Academic CApril 237 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Sports Club 1, 23 Jay Vee Football 13 Forestry
Club 33 Squad Leaders' Club 1, 23 Annual Show 13 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 3.
PHYLLIS WAGNER Commercial fApril 217 Needlework Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Home Room,
Vice President 2, 3. W. WILLIAM WAGNER Progressive CFebruary 207 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33
Annual Show 23 Dramatics Club 1. WILLIAM G. WALKER General CJune 117 Hunting and Fish-
ing Club 1, 2. HELEN LOUISE WARD Commercial CSeptember 217 Knitting Club 13 Needlework
Club 23 Social Service Club 33 Geography Club 2. WILLIAM H. WARD General CFebruary 137
Track Team 1, 23 Track Club 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 13 Sports Club 1.
JOHN W. WARNER General iAugust 57 Chess Club 13 Home Room, Representative 33 Corridor
Patrol 33 Mountain Echo Staff 33 Rifle Club 2. VALETTA WARSING Academic CApril 97 Needle-
work Club 13 Knitting Club 2, Vice President 23 Entertainment Club 33 Chemistry Club 33 States-
manship Club 3. VIRGINIA MAE WARSING Commercial CAugust 147 Knitting Club 13 World
Friendship Club 3. HELEN IRENE WATSON Academic CJanuary 97 Travel Club 23 A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 33 World Friendship Club 33 Annual Show 1, 2. HAROLD KENNETH WATSON Voca-
tional iDecember 87 Varsity Football 1, 33 Varsity Basketball 13 Varsity Baseball 1, 33 Sports Club
1, 2, 33 Home Room, Secretary 13 Squad Leader 1, 2. JOHN O. WATSON General CDecember 167
Handicraft Club 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM E. WATTERS Vocational COctober 247
Ushers' Club 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1. MILDRED CRAIG WATTS Commercial CApril 257
Knitting Club 13 Social Dancing Club 33 Girls' Glee Club 13 Girls' A Cappella Choir 3.
RICHARD J. WEAKLAND Commercial CJanuary 137 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Band 1, 2, 33 An-
nual Show 23 Travel Club 23 Home Room, Vice President 2, President 3, Sales Manager 2. ROSE-
MARY T. WEAMER Commercial Uanuary 107 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Social Service Club 1, 23
World Friendship Club 3, Secretary 33 Home Room, Attendance Director 3. RUDOLPH CYRIL
WEAMER Progressive Uuly 287 Orchestra 2, 33 Band 1, 2, 33 Drum and Bugle Corps 1. JANET
L. WEAVER Progressive CJuly 167 Traffic Patrol 33 Girls' A Cappella Choir 13 A Cappella Choir 2,
33 Statesmanship Club 33 Dramatics Club 1, 33 Social Service Club 23 Class Executive Committee 1,
23 Annual Show 1, 2. SARAH EDOLENE WEBB Commercial CSeptember 247 Library Club 13
Needlework Club 23 Knitting Club 33 Intramural Sports 13 Home Room, Attendance Director 3.
DAVID WEHRLE General CJune 197 Chemistry Club 2, Vice President 23 Physics Club 3. VERNA
A. WEIBLE General CAugust 227 Intramural Sports 13 Hockey Team 23 Geography Club 2. JOSEPH
A. WEIDEL General CMarch 147 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
J. Weldley R. Weight H. Wenner J. Werner P. Wertz G. Wertzberger E. Westbrook
A. Weyant L. VVhite B. Wlble M. Wiedemer C. Wiesinger B. Williams J. Williams
D. Wills H. Wills M. Wills A. Wilson M. Wilson P. Wilson P. Wilson
BETTY JUNE WEIDLEY Academic CDecember 233 Needlework Club 15 Learn to Drive Club 25
Forum Club 3. JOHN EDWARD WEIDLEY, JR., Academic QFebruary 93 Art Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural
Sports 1. ROY WEIGHT General CAugust 293 Jay Vee Basketball 25 Track Team 2, 35 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 35 Track Club 3. HAYES ELLSWORTH WENNER General Uanuary 103 Drum and Bugle
Corps 1, 25 Dramatics Club 25 Home Room, Vice President 2, Sales Manager 2. JACK B. WERNER
General CMay 253 Sports Club 15 Stagecraft Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. PAULINE L. WERTZ
General CMarch 313 Learn to Drive Club 25 World Friendship Club 35 Girls' A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35
A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. GERTRUDE WERTZBERGER Commercial fNovember 13
Home Room, President 35 Dramatics Club 25 Typing Club 35 Class Executive Committee 25 Mountain
Echo Staff 35 Intramural Sports 2, 3. EDITH MAE WESTBROOK Academic CApril 273 Knitting Club
1, 2, 3, President 15 Home Room, President 3.
MARTHA MAY WEYANDT General CJuly 63 Tumbling Club 1, 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3. ARTHUR GARFIELD WEYANT Vocational fMarch 93 Agriculture Club 3.
LOTTIE A. WHITE Academic iNovember 163 Social Service Club 1, 35 A Cappella Choir 35 Girls' A
Cappella Choir 1, 25 Traffic Patrol 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. BLAINE E. WIBLE Academic Uanuary
83. MARTIN WIEDEMER General CNovember 33. CARL J. WIESINGER Vocational fSeptember 13
Camera Club 15 Sports Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. BETHEL L. WILLIAMS General fApril 243
Needlework Club 1, 2. JOHN WILLIAMS General CFebruary 233 Basketball Manager 1, 25 Intramural
Sports 15 Magic Club 1.
A. IRENE WILLIS Commercial CApril 223 Typing Club 3. DOROTHY M. WILLS Academic Uuly
303 Girls' Drum and Bugle Corps 15 Travel Club 3. HAZEL LORRAINE WILLS George-Deen lSep-
tember 23 Needlework Club 15 Italian Club 2, 35 Chemistry Club 2, 3. MADELINE E. WILLS George-
Deen fDecember 113. ANN MARIE WILSON George-Deen fAugust 253 Dramatics Club 2, 35 Entertain-
ment Club 15 Squad Leaders' Club 2. MARIAN HAZEL WILSON General COctober 33 Learn to Drive
Club 25Forum Club 35 Annual Show 2. PAUL B. WILSON General fMay 223 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35
Home Room, Attendance Director 2. PAULINE WILSON Academic CMay 223 Knitting Club 1, 25
Travel Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
R. Wilson W. Wilson E. Wingard M. Wlngert I. Woleslagle A. Wolfe L. Wolfe D. Wood
G. Wood J. Wood R. Wood W. Wood J. Woodrlng J. Worrell M. Worrell R. Wynekoop
C. Ylngling M. Ylngling M. Ylnglmg M. Yoder E. Yohn G. Yon N. Yon R. Yon
ROY EDWARD WILSON General CJu1y 77 Band 15 Orchestra 15 Home Room, Vice President 2.
WILLIAM WILSON Academic QOctober 307 Chemistry Club 2, 3, Mathematics Club 3, Kodak Club 3.
A. EULALIA WINGARD General tFebruary 237 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Learn to Drive Club 1, 23
Social Dancing Club 3. MARCELLA ELIZABETH WINGERT Progressive CAugust 137 Academy of
Science 1, 2, 3, President 31 World Friendship Club 1, 2, 33 Physics Club 35 Orchestra 2, 33 Mountain
Echo Staff 1, 2, 35 Corridor Patrol 2, Traffic Patrol 33 Quill and Scroll 2, 3. IRVIN LYLE WOLE-
SLAGLE Vocational COctober 157. AGNES G. WOLFE General tAugust 47 Travel Club 2g Typing Club
33 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Home Room, Secretary 1. LUELLA MARGARET
WOLFE General CSeptember 137 Dramatics Club 1, 23 Girls' Glee Club 1. DOLORES ANNABELLA
WOOD George-Deen Uuly 167 Knitting Club 13 Tap Dancing Club 25 Entertainment Club 33 Intra-
mural Sports 2, 3.
GLADYS MAE WOOD George-Deen CNovember 257 World Friendship Club 1g Learn to Drive
Club 2. JEANNE W. WOOD Commercial CNovember 37 Knitting Club 1, 2 5 Typing Club 39 A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 35 Girls' A Cappella Choir 23 Home Room, President 3, Vice President 2. ROBERT WOOD
General CNovember 177 Basketball Manager 1, 2, Sports Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Manager 2.
WINIFRED E. WOOD General iAugust 37 Dramatics Club 1, 2, 3. JACK W. WOODRING Commercial
6February 207 Safety Club 1. JOHN E. WORRELL Progressive CDecember 267 Forestry Club 2, Chem-
istry Club 23 Physics Club 31 Home Room, President 3. MILDRED VIRGINIA WORRELL General
CFebruary 157 Knitting Club 2, Social Dancing Club 35 A Cappella Choir 33 Tap Dancing Club 1.
RICHARD C. WYNEKOOP Progressive CAugust 67 Academy of Science 2, 3, Secretary 35 Quill and
Scroll 2, 3, Vice President 3, Compass Staff 2, 3, Business Manager 35 English Department Play 1, 2, 35
Annual Show 2, 3, Chemistry Club 2, President 25 Physics Club 3, Class President 2.
CATHERINE YINGLING General 4November 17 Intramural Sports 1, 2, Social Dancing Club 25
Entertainment Club 3, Tap Dancing Club 1. MAHLON YINGLING Vocational 4January 87 Boosters'
Club 2, 3, Cheerleader 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1. MARGARET N. YINGLING General CJuly 27
Social Service Club 2, World Friendship Club 1g Girls' Glee Club 1. MARY CATHERINE YODER
Progressive CJanuary 117 Home Room, Secretary 1, Vice President 25 Future Teachers of America 23
Horseshoe Staff 33 Traffic Patrol 33 Horseshoe Club 3, Girls League Honor Roll 2. ELAINE YQIIN
General CJune 57 Learn to Drive Club 13 Social Service Club 25 Entertainment Club 35 Home Room,
Sales Manager 1, Representative 3. GERALDINE LORRAINE YON George-Deen fMarch 27 Knitting
Club 1, World Friendship Club 3. NAOlVII R. YON General CFebruary 177 Knitting Club 1. ROBERT
EUGENE YON Vocational fMarch 227 Track Team 2, 35 Track Club 3.
JOHN GLEN YOST Academic fFebruary 95 Band 1, 2, 3.
BETTY YOUNG Commercial COctober 169 Social Service Club 1,
World Friendship Club 2, 33 Mountain Echo Staff 3. PAUL J.
ZEHOWITZ General CJuly 123 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Jay Vee
Football 2, 3, Attendance Office Force 2, 35 Home Room, Attend-
ance Director 2, 3, Sports Club 2, 3.
EMILY JANE ZEIGLER General fAugust 25 Audubon Club
1, World Friendship Club 23 Travel Club 35 Annual Show 1.
ROBERT PAUL ZIMMERER General CNovember 287 Drum and
Bugle Corps 1, Band 2, 3, Trombone Choir 2, 3. ELAINE ZINN
General fJanuary 135 Knitting Club 13 World Friendship Club 2, 3.
CHARLES MURRAY ZONG Commercial CDecember 129
Rothsville High School 1, 2g Science Club 1, 2, Secretary 25 Camera
Club 2, President 2, Newspaper Club 1, 2, Advertising Manager 2 3
"The Belle of Bagdad" 25 "The Scarecrow Creeps" 2. HERBERT
GREINER General Uune 97 Sports Club 1. JOHN SHOCK Com-
mercial CJuly 183 English Department Play 1, 2, 33 Senate 2, 35
J Y0St B- Young P- Zelmwitl Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 35 Shippensburg Plays 1, 2, 3, Home Room,
E Zelgler R. Zlmmerer E. Zilm t 1- B F d t. P1 1 2 3
C Zong H. Grelner J. Shock Secre ary ' Cys e era lon ay ' ' '
A candle, tall and slender,
Burning with a virgin light,
So little burned when the Hame breathed outg
Yet lingers long the afterglow,
A laughter, full of life and fun,
A smile, a promise of eternal youth,
A spirit, warm and brave,
Templed in a loving heart,
Gone is the gleaming candle light
But still remains the living glow.
ELIZABETH ANN CASSIDY
LADS AND LASSIES WHO ESCAPED THE LENS
Earl A. Ansman, Ann F. Bergstein, William B. Bratton, Daniel D. Carey, Robert C. Cashman,
George H. Ceglar, Anna L. Colasante, Edgar W. Conrad, James G. Corbin, Kenneth C. Craver, Pauline
Dyczko, Richard H. Furry, Arthur E. Gailey, Clementine R. Galardi, Robert S. Garis, Richard W.
Gibson, Betty J. Graham, Robert C. Harter, Charles S. Kearney, Robert J. Lamertina, William C.
Laret, Michael J. Lattieri, Clair W. Leamer, Bernard D. Levine, Robert R. Meintel, Lester L. Moore,
Paul E. Mosser, Robert G. Myers, M. Frank Negri, William G. Possumato, Mildred V. Powell, Mar-
jorie M. Prosperi, Melvin E. Reese, Danny T. Rubine, LeRoy A. Schroth, Clair W. Sessler, Donald C.
Sickles, John J. Sigrist, Charles E. Smith, Robert C. Socey, John Sopato, Lee E. Stillman, Robert H.
Suders, Thomas R. Taylor, George F. Viola, William D. Waugh, Herman L. Wicker, Donald R. Williams.
JUNIOR MEMCJRIES LINGER
Do you remember the Saturday afternoons,
When we shivered, almost froze, the whole game through-
And then a Junior boy would run and score a few?
Can you forget?
Can you forget productions of the high school plays,
The characters the Junior Thespians portrayed,
The glorious beginning of their footlight days?
Do you recall?
Do you recall the Christmas Carnival? the Prom? .
Successful dances that the Junior Class put on-
Some swung and jitterbugged while others walked along?
Do you remember when we tried with zealous care
To find an able president to take the chair,
And all the other officers who ruled so fair?
Do you recall?
Do you recall how many games of basketball
We watched with glee, as Junior dribblers short and tall
Each played a game that never failed to please us all?
Can you forget?
The talents of the Junior Class just simply soar,
The novelists, the orators, poets galore,
The nightingales with voices that we all adore.
OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES
President, Richard Shock, Vice President, Evelyn Speachtg
Secretary, Muriel Daubenspeckg Treasurer, Shirley Scott.
Shirley Ellis, Peggy Heaps, Elayne Little, Gene Thompson,
Shirley Ellis, Chairman, Irene Berman, James Donaldson, Lor-
raine Gayman, Jack Harkenrider, Phyllis Kiser, Helen McNichol,
Helen Mackey, Kanalla Marcus, Nancy Musser, Wilbur Pensyl,
Louise Snyder, Marjorie Wolf.
Don Vlfhitesel, Chairman, Dianne Cohen, Elizabeth Flegler,
Dottie Grove, Helen Gundel, Antonette Bubino, Bob Slutzker, Jane
Stoudnour, Jean Teeters, Bob Titelman, Virginia Williams.
Peggy Heaps, Chairman, James Clinger, Robin Forbes, Jeanne
Grove, Betty Belle Harris, John Ihm, Arnold Levine, Martha Schauer,
Elayne Little, Chairman, Jane Burns, Martha Jane Conrad,
Helen Davis, Marjorie Deffley, Madolyn Forsht, Betty Jane Greaser,
Irene Kantner, Harriet Kromberg, Bette Manspeaker, Marjorie Mat-
tern, Erma Jean Morelli.
Gene Thompson, Chairman, Gertrude Annal, Jean Brought,
June Cunningham, John Earon, Ruth Eleig, Eunice Granville, Wanda
Helsel, Allene Hill, Paul Kleffel, Betty Mackey, Betty Mathias, Betty
Reid, Bay Smith.
SOPHOMORES WANDER AND WONDER
He gazed around in sort of disbelieving wonderment at the sight
which met his eyes. Spacious corridors, crowded stairs, and people every-
where were within his vision. He was the picture of bewilderment as he
dazedly walked from place to place trying to figure out where he, the
sophomore, was going.
The first few days in Senior High were marked with events never to
be forgotten and with various experiences which even now bring blushes
to the faces of many members of the Class of '4-2.
Some, who were former members of Roosevelt and Keith newspaper
staffs and previously were considered as future Walter Winchells, assumed
positions as reporters on various publications. After hours of seeking
teachers and writing the unimportant story, the big moment arrived when
the paper was published-only to find a story unrecognizable because it
had been guillotined by the editors.
,lunior High Clark Gables and Hedy Lamarrs who expected to have
leading parts in plays found themselves in dramatics classes learning to
Walk, sit, and talk correctly.
However, they soon could fit characteristics to teachers. When they
heard "Friends of the vast public address system," they knew Scott Geesey
was speaking, and they understood that the most handsome man, accord-
ing to uPop', Lindaman, was uKen77 Bashore, the head football coach.
They also began to associate student leaders with different school activi-
In their class meetings, the Sophomores learned to recognize those
teachers who would be the sponsors for the Class of '42 during their three
years of Senior High life.
While the election of class officers was of course iilled with keen
competition, the Sophomores were pleased with the outcome. The execu-
tive committee, With the complete cooperation of the class in the year's
program, made social activities, especially the 4'Hop', for which the
Sophomores were responsible, a huge success.
Finally arrived the time when the Sophomores realized that they
must assume new responsibilities, acquired with the junior standing. They
knew that all the helpful and even the unfortunate things that had hap-
pened would better prepare them to meet the obstacles and enjoy the
pleasures to come in following years.
OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES
President, Robert Shryockg Vice President, Patty Laffertyg
Secretary, Ruth Piper, Treasurer, Marie Gilbert.
Phyllis Bland, Ruth Evaline Biddle, Myrtle Crawford, Vernon
Miller, Louise Wood.
Audrey Baker, Olive Jeanne Brisbin, Jane Butler, Mary Clarke,
Leon East, Betty Jane Fauth, Larue Lane, Betty Elaine Sickles,
Mildred Marie Williams, Mary Jane Yorgy.
Bette Brophy, Florence Gable, Esther Kauffman, Ann Marie
McDonnell, Ann Marie Miller.
Patsy Astore, ,Ioan Beam, Ann Blackburn, Betty Marie Gesser,
Faith McGregor, Dean R. Rotz.
RECEPTION AND DECORATION COMMITTEE
Annetta Brande, Betty Mae Chappell, Betty Jane Cross, Eleanor
Foster, Shirley Grove, Richard Mallow, Peggy Penman, Erma Louise
Starchville, Vivian Tilson, Mary Grace Wertz, George Wiesinger,
Helen Louise Wood, Dorothy L. Yingling.
Virginia Appler, ,Iean Cole, Mary Crain, Ted Fasano, Thelma
Irvin, Robert S. Keller, Helen Michaels, Stuart Perchy, Eleanor Rigg,
.- ' 'J
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Seatedfwfxss Heiss. Nfxss Caxnpbek, Y. Shaw, Mr. L-amz,
Nh. XNKXXX-aims, Nh. Dkckiey, 3. Ritchey.
Nbr. Ywoxmg, Mr. Faris, 1. Goxdtoextg.
PAGES FROM YOUR ANNUAL . . .
AS WE VISIONED THEM
G. Royer, J. McGuire
Sitting-Hughes, Patt, Moore.
Standing-Mr. Lingenfelter, Mr
Sitting-Mr. Rornig, Miss Givin
Mr. Williams, Mr. Hoover.
Standing-Houck, Haines, Cherry
Sitting-Ake, D a v i s , Lockard
Managing Editor-James Ritchey, Co-editors-Dorothy Bral-
lier, Mary Jane McGuire, Business Manager-J. Gregg
Art Editor-Mary Cherry.
Business Staff-Carl Levan, Robert Titelman, Howard Wallace.
Personnell Staff-Helen Lockard, Chairman, Kathleen Ake,
Helen Davis, Kenneth Houck, Ruth Hughes.
Clubs-Edith Adams and Raymond Noble, Chairmen, Jane
Bentley, Vivian Harnniaker, Roy Slagle, Ruth Snyder,
Administration-Dorothy Sewall, Chairman, Jean Carl.
Music and Dramatics--Virginia Keith, Chairman, Jane Little,
Boys, Sports-Walter Scott, Chairmang Russell Smiley.
Girls? Sports-Evelyn Speacht, Chairman, Betty Greaser,
Photographic Staff-Ruth Haversticlc, Florence Patt, Robert
Calendar-Robley Johnson, Chairman, Shirley Palm, Mary
Historians-Rosetta Bentley, Mary Haines, Betty McAllister.
Theme Committee-Rosetta Bentley, Robert Gleichert, Helen
Lockard, Raymond Noble, Florence Patt, Walter Scott,
Typists-eLouise Conner, Joan De Leo, Lillian De Leo, Ellen
Gilmore, Zita Tremmel.
Advisers--Mr. Williams, Miss Givin, Mr. Hoover, Mr. Lingen-
felter, Mr. Moore, Mr. Romig.
, . Y N J. Ritchey, D. Brallier
telman, Levan, Kane
Sitting - Smiley, Ham-
Standing - McAllister,
ECHO PRCMOTES STUDENT INTEREST
The Mountain Echo, Altoona High School's bi-weekly news
publication, attempts to promote interest in school affairs and to
keep the school informed about interesting and important events.
The staff and reporters are carrying their English training into a
practical field, are getting experience in newswriting, are learning
some of the problems of newspaper work, and are developing their
powers of expression. Perhaps some of them will be famous news
correspondents or editors of the future.
Each semester new reporters for the Mountain Echo are chosen
by competitive examination. After one yearfs service as reporters,
writers of outstanding ability may be appointed to the staff positions.
Such appointments are made by the sponsors, Miss Heiss and Mr.
Faris. The managing editor is chosen from those who have been
staff members for one year. Both interest and ability are considered
in making selections.
This last year, the paper was streamlined or modernized, the
make-up was changed and informal balance was used. A new
feature, 4'Success Storiesf, introduced some outstanding students of
the school. "Echograms" continued to report the unusual, 'Tashioniai'
continued to tell how the high school student should dress, and
"Walter Windchill" continued to snoop among the graduates.
In January the Mountain Echo, answering the call of the
camera fiends, sponsored a candid camera contest. Awards were
presented to the winners in each of the sea, landscape, animal, still,
and candid classes. ln the spring they sponsored a spelling contest,
the finals of which were broadcast over the public address system.
The Mountain Echo is also interested in the publications of
other institutions, and has exchanges with many schools all over the
country. Delegates from the Echo attended the convention of the
Pennsylvania Scholastic Press Association in the fall and the Colum-
bia Press Convention, held in New York City in March. The Echo
was well represented at the Blair County Scholastic Press Conven-
tions. At these sessions the delegates met other newshounds, some
of them professionals, who discussed problems with them. Such
contacts gave the delegates fresh inspiration and new ideas which
made the paper better than ever before.
Benson, Sawtelle Festenstem, Grlffith, McDonough
Moses, Brophy Bathurst Sender, Goldberg Schwartzbart
sentfs the moth oi 1 Lugz Lo
Les: that has
en 0 0 0 yy 201 Repiesentaiiiw es to the
, eopold, Hepner, Koush Standing-Nedimyer
Sitting-Wynekoop Sitting-Fry, Matry, Lantz, Snyder
Standing-Fusco, J. Eichelberger Standing-Robison, Archer, Lola
Sitting-Fisher, Fagley, M. Eichelberger ' '
THE COMPASS POINTS THE WAY
The Compass points the way! To your innumerable questions
of when, where, why and how, a look into The Compass will set you
on your right course.
Although this little book was compiled chieHy for Sophomores,
as a guide in their early careers in the Senior High School, Juniors,
Seniors and even the faculty find the information set forth in this
guide exceedingly useful.
But what does The Compass tell us? lt tells us how to find our
classrooms, or the hard-to-find department offices. lt offers cur-
ricular assistance and helps us in making many adjustments. Through
it we are able to adjust ourselves more easily and to become better
citizens of the school.
The staff, consisting of about twenty members under the super-
vision of Mr. Lantz, revises and adds to the material provided by
editorial groups of former years. Cooperation among the staff
members makes possible the perfecting of an up-to-date manual.
The Compass contains certain information both necessary and
helpful to the student body. Many students find this handbook
valuable because of its school calendar of events and holidays,
its English reading list to which all students may refer for book re-
ports, and its program of required and elective courses. It contains
floor plans of the entire building, school songs and cheers, and a
review of student organizations for participation in school activities.
This pocket-size manual is always handy and proves to be an
indispensable guide for every student.
Business Managers-Dorothy Koush, Staff Members-Mary
Archer, Ruth Hepner, Walter Lantz, Louis Leopold, John Nedimyer,
Miriam Johnson, Mary Robison, Sally Matty, Betty Lola, Lucille
Rockey, Ruth Fry. Typists-James Fisher, Edith Fusco, Jane Eichel-
berger, Margaret Eichelberger, Louise Snyder, Daunis Fagley, Eliza-
FUTURE JOJRNALISTS DO CREATIVE WRITING
Front Row - Wynekoop
Benson, Sender, Lockard
Second Row-Brophy, Saw- ,
telle, Shaw, Moses, Win-
gert, Penn-ock, Dauben-
Ritchey, Swartzbart, Pat
HYou have been listening to the weekly presentation of the Quill
and Scroll Club of the Altoona High School"-As the strains of the
familiar Alma Mater fade away, there has been represented once
more the achievement of an ambitious A. H. S. student. The re-
sponsibility of writing and producing a fifteen minute broadcast is
a thrill and an experience never to be forgotten in the lives of
twenty-one young journalists, who, as honorary members of this
society for high school journalists, did this very thing throughout
the term of 194-O.
But that is not the only creative work done by this organization
of young writers. Local contests sponsored by the club itself as well
as those sponsored by the international organization and by the
American Magazine have uncovered many talents. During this year
a number of prizes were awarded to talented Altoona High School
students, and honorable mentions were not few.
However, serious as all this has sounded, the 'iScriveners," our
local chapter, do not confine their activities to work. The informal
initiation party in the first semester, when new members "rode the
goatf, proved to be hilarious. That was fun, but not nearly so im-
pressive as the formal program held at the beginning of the second
semester for the incoming members.
It is felt that much has been gained by the experience and
guidance offered by the club and the local sponsor, Miss Heller. Per-
haps the members of the Altoona chapter of the International Honor-
ary Society for High School Journalists will some day be repre-
sented in a higher literary world.
. ' A 4
CLUBS . . .TOMORROW'S LEADERS
ALTOONA'S 4,000 STUDENTS PROMOTE
uLet us think of this new year as a challenge to us all. In our
scholastic records, in the work of the general organization, in our
club participation, let us feel that sense of individual responsibility
which alone makes progress possiblef' With these words Cheerful
Criswell, president of the Girls League, in presentation of the past
president's picture, struck the keynote for the work of the year, and
the individual member's responsibility in promoting it.
Since its founding in 1922 the aim of the Girls League has been
to fit the girls for their future life by encircling their high school
days in a cultural, educational, spiritual, and social way.
This four-fold policy is carried out by special programs in the
general meeting, club activities, and awards for scholarship.
As a part of the educational program the League, each year,
gives three hundred dollars in scholarships to two deserving girls.
This year, in addition to the scholarships, the Girls League presented
to the Altoona Penn State Undergraduate Center one thousand
dollars as a voluntary gift. This gift will aid many students who
take advantage of the opportunity to secure a college education in
their home city.
So, another page is added to the Girls League record of loyalty
A strong body, a sound mind, good citizenship-such qualities
are the passports upon the road to success, and all are included in
the high ideals set forth by the Boys Federation of A. H. S.
Every boy entering the high school automatically becomes a
member of this organization and has the privilege of participation
in the many activities sponsored by this group.
The thirty Federation-sponsored clubs offer to the boys of
A. H. S. an opportunity to pursue varied extra-curricular activities.
Assembly programs presented throughout the year at the regular
bi-weekly meetings were both interesting and educational. Noted
speakers, movies, and athletic demonstrations furnished entertain-
Throughout the year the Boys Federation sponsored several
utown hall" meetings at which the problems of youth were discussed
by the boys themselves, their parents, and other qualified speakers.
As a result of a closer contact between the home and the school,
through diversified activities and friendly guidance, this organiza-
tion has developed many leaders, active both in school and out.
The Boys Federation has for its motto, '6Every Time a Boy Goes
Bad, a Good Man Dies?
Standing-D. Ritchey, M, Pa-
Sitting-C. Criswell, S. Palm
Miss Lentz, Mr. Gress
Standing-G, Butler, M. Neu-
Sitting-R. Herr, N. Cadle, B
Second Row - Baker, Keller,
Third Row - Cover, Sponsler,
Hiner, Marschak, Weyant.
Front Row-Ressler, Cornelius
Second Row -- Hamer, Oswald
Weidley, McDonough, Glasser
Stauder, States, Pietrolungo.
Third Row-Meadows, Morgan,
H F b s G' 'k Mc-
ogue, or e , innic ,
Call, Engle, Marabella.
Front Row-Werner, Pute, Bush
Slep, Miss Cherry.
Second Row-N. Long, Hershey
s. Long, E. Hanley, Milleri
Carl, Stretton, Notopulos
Third Row - Thompson, Cross
Samuels, Carolus, Buchanan
Front Row - Ball, Harrity
Schraff, Sonefelt, Loechner.
Second Row - Faris, Kemmler
Houck, Cummings, Turnbaugh
Schulman, Astore, Rieger, Burl
g0DI'1, MF. Wood.
Third Row - Clabaugh, Ying-
ling, Selders, Kleffel, Olewine,
Dively, Anderson, Patton.
Fourth Row-G. Ireland, A. Ire-
land, Gundel, Pensyl, Harken-
GUE ORGANIZED IN '22
To boys interested in modern, practical ideas of farming, the Agriculture
Club, under the sponsorship of Mr. Shaffer, offers concrete and down-to-earth
advice. The club endeavors to discover through discussion and research the
best, cheapest, and the newest methods of the old art of husbandry. Each
member throughout the year contributes something to the club discussions
and takes his turn in conducting the programs.
The members took a trip to the model experimental farms at State
College, where, with Doctor Ferguson as their host for the day, they toured
the barns and received many useful and helpful agricultural "tips"
To students interested in art, the Art Club offers an excellent opportunity
for development of talent. This group has a free range of work, anything
from lettering to sculpturing. Among the outstanding accomplishments of
this year was the scenery for the Christmas pageant and the Girls League
Havenit you often noted the effective posters and cartoons displayed in
the halls in celebration of some special holiday or school function? This is
just another service offered by the Art Club in co-operation with the Boosters,
Club. The artistic talent of the members of this group has been invaluable
in many activities of our school.
"Conservation and Protectionn are the keywords of Miss Cherry's
Audubon Club, which is composed of the bird-lovers of Altoona High. The
girls were taught to know and cherish each bird by its song, its nest and
habits. Each member was urged to feed Hour feathered friendsw during the
To become further familiar with the birds, the girls played bird-lotto
and bird-guessing games. They not only took individual field trips, but
they also went as a group.
The entire program of the club covers a period of three years, so there
will be no repetition for three-year members.
Letis give three cheers for the Booster Club because of their fine
co-operation in arousing and promoting in the student body a wholesome
high school spirit in athletics and other school activities.
This organization had charge of decorations for special occasions. They
led the school in advertising football games, basketball games, pep meetings,
all-school dances, and the various plays presented by dramatics groups. Of
special note were the advertisements for the Annual show. Y
Remember the cheerleaders? Not only the Varsity but also the Jay-Vee
squads of cheerleaders were trained by Mr. Wood, sponsor of the club.
FOUR CLUBS IN LEAGUE'S FIRST YEAR
BOYS' ATTENDANCE DIRECTORS
This organization, under the leadership of Mr. Dickey, is fostered with
the idea that these representatives will organize committees in their home
rooms and act as advisers to individuals not getting along well in school.
This group made a study of the causes of poor attendance and tardiness
and gave suggestions for improving each, the members gave reports from
magazine articles concerning what is being done to improve attendance in
other schools. The solution of attendance and tardiness requires the co-
operation of all students and teachers.
This attendance group has endeavored to arouse the interest of the
students in school improvement.
BOYS' HOME ROOM REPRESENTATIVES
Under the leadership of Mr. Pohle, the Boys' Home Room Representa-
tives met on an average of once a month to discuss some of the important
problems which affected home room groups. This organization was com-
prised of one official representative from each of the boys' home rooms.
The members were selected by their home room teachers because of their
executive ability, scholarship record, and dependability.
Two members were chosen by the group to represent the organization
in the Senate.
Along with other activities, they conducted, throughout the year, various
campaigns which affected the interest and Welfare of the school in general.
BOYS' SQUAD LEADERS
Who helps to keep things running smoothly during gym classes?
You're right-the boys' squad leaders, who are the answer to a gym teacher's
prayer. These able-bodied fellows are mainly responsible for the orderly
and efficient manner in which the boys' gym is run. The instructors, who by
this plan are "overseers," meet with the boys each Friday and plan the next
week's schedule. Due to the large classes which are typical of Altoona High
School, the instructor finds it difficult to direct class activities, however,
with the able guidance of Mr. Morse, the squad leaders can easily manage
the smaller number.
HSeeing is believing" is an old saying, and Mr. Harbaugh's "budding
young chemists" use this motto as a guide in many of their club experi-
ments-for one of the first projects of this successful club was the analysis
of various metals.
Among the other interesting activities of the club were the following: A
planned field trip to the laboratories of State Collegeg speakers from various
outside organizationsg individual demonstrations and experiments, and last
but not least, the publication of an annual bulletin, by the club members,
for a summary of the year's work and for future reference.
Front Row - Boyles, Tromm,
Second Row - Augusture, Mig-
nogna, Smith, S t a ple t 0 ri,
Martz, Folk, Cipriano, lckes.
Third ROW - Reed, McNogna,
Dancler, Milt o n, Harrity,
Stackhause, McCarl, Hetler,
Emeriok, W. Stouffer.
Fourth Row--Loynes, 1-lesser, A.
Delozier, Earon, Mauro, Mc-
Manamy, Ainscough, Reimer,
Shiffler, C. Houck.
Front Row - Cohn, Fritsche,
Nedimyer, Ianuzzi, Loyacona,
Levine, Whitesel, Smith, Mier-
ley, Evans, Sonefelt, Brady,
Second RoWfMetzger, Gillaspie,
McCann, Schreiber, 1-iarrity,
Misciagna, Moffa, S t a. t e s,
Love. Baird, Makdad, Emer-
ick, Mr. Pohle.
Third Row-L. Earon, Harnish,
D. McDowell, Warner, D. De-
lozier, Stahl, Kattouf, Fergu-
son, J. McDowelI, Ainscough,
Festenstein, Joyce, Boyles,
Front Row-Imler, Parrish, J.
Pensyl, Cole, Harris, Fiester,
Second Row - Ventresca, G.
Kauffman, Creamer, Meintel,
McClain, Columbo, Boslet,
Lettieri, Rouzer, Hower, J.
Meintel, Ginnick, Fagan, Mr.
Third Row-C. Miller, Leedy,
Stouffer, Aller, McCormick,
Stumberg, F. Davis, Goclow-
ski, Stein, Jamison, Shaner,
Fourth Row - Titleman, Ed-
wards, W. Pensyl, Filer, Rus-
sell, Fenell, B. Kocoloski,
Fifth Row-Boggs, R. Creamer,
Front Row - Beeler, Taylor,
Scott, Neuman, Mr. Harhaugh.
Second Row-Tobler, Cramer,
Mattern, Gorsuch, Pennock,
Brophy, Rosskopf, Madden,
Wallace, Stoke, Sewall.
Third Row - Mock, Rusmith,
Fisher, Kilgore, 1-latch, Kane,
Fourth Row-Walter, Weierick,
Cohn, Hogue, Stahl, W. Smith.
FORTY LEAGUE CLUBS SPCNSORED IN '40
Front Row-Kane, Tate, Tay-
lor, Frederick, Levine, Davis
Nagle, Meyer, Calderwood
Burke, Fleck, Boslet, Baker:
Second Row-Cohn, Goldberger,
LeVan, Cover, Stiffler, Lantz
Soyster, Heinbaugh, Isenbergj
Masterson, Gildea, Mr. Pohle.
Third Row-Simpson, Harken-
rider, Shock, Warner, Wright
Miller, H a r r i t y, Fellows
Front Row-Snyder, Simmers
Corle, Gettman, Morgan, L
DeLeo, Laratonda, Michaels
Ventre, Daubenspeck, Bigelow
Stoke, Cramer, Eichelherger.
Second Row A Wolf, Pennock
Deffley, Heaps, Richards, R0bi
inson, Hopkins, Lower, John-
son, Brumbaugh, Mills, Lebo.
Third ROW 1 SCl'1l6hI', Cfabtfee,
Fillman, T h o m a s, Mentzer
Kimmel, Neaffer, Shaw, Hal-
Fourth Row-Bechtel, Ranck,
Stout, Steward, Martin, .I
DeLeo, Nickol, Lockard, Hob-
Front Row - Rhodes, Crist
Second Row-Yohn, McFadden
Heller, Spearing, Fauth, With-
erow, L. Wood, Conrad, Math
ias, Burket, Rettburg, Veach
Third Row 4 Warsing, Moore,
Marx, Glass, Boyer, Fidorro,
Quay, Reed, A Ill m e r rn a n,
Glenn, Burkhart, M. Williams
Fourth Row4Miss Eberle, Way,
Piper, Wilson, Cross, Lasher,
Meehan, Blanchard, D, Wood,
Front Row - Hettler, Quirin
Hopkins, Kough, Mr. Hoffman
Second Rowe-Bigelow, George
Wills, DeAngelis, C. Miller
Lower, Durnm, Adams, Fin-
Third RowAMoffit, Ainsworth
Brunner, R y a n, McAllister
Warsing, Carson, Lickel.
Fourth Row - Leonard, Meese
Furry, Harkenrider, Bryant
Laughlin, Clinger, Dembert.
ul-Tall pass?w That is the magic paper which permits students to traverse
the corridors of the Altoona High School during any one of the seven periods
of the day. These passes are checked by the members of either the Girls' or
Boys' Corridor Patrol who are stationed in the halls.
The Patrol members, who can be identified by their maroon and white
arm bands bearing the insignia C. A. P., are under the sponsorship of
Mr. Pohle. They are responsible for order and quiet in the halls during
class periods. The boys hold positions at street doors to check lunch passes
and also at auditorium and cafeteria doors during the fifth period. During
every period two patrol members are stationed at the reception desk at the
main entrance to offer information to visitors and to give any assistance
To become a member of one of the patrols, a student must measure up
to certain definite requirements. Eligibility for membership depends upon
the scholastic standing, reliability, honesty, cooperation, and regular attend-
ance of the applicant. The personnel of the patrol includes members from
each of the three classes. From each group a member is chosen to represent
his or her branch of the organization in the senate.
Entertainment! Everyone enjoys being entertained! Therefore the Enter-
tainment Club, sponsored by Miss Emma Eberle, was organized. It is com-
posed of one representative from each of the girls' home rooms.
To plan better entertainment and menus for parties and to consider
personal improvement are a few of the purposes of this club. Questions of
the uup-to-date Missw are answered by discussions among the members on
such subjects as uMind Your Manners for Modems," styles of hair dress,
proper make-up, and fashions. Because the activities of this group have
practical value, membership in the Entertainment Club is considered la
FLASK AND BEAKER CLUB
Future chemists, maybe, but just now members of the Flask and Beaker
Club, sponsored by Mr. W. H. Hoffman. Membership in this organization
is an honor.
The club boasts a constitution and a club paper known as MThe Filter
Paper? This publication is written, compiled, printed, and distributed by
club members. The club meets every Friday to make tests and conduct
It is a long-standing rule for this group that new members are admitted
by a two-thirds vote of the other club members. For those seeking office in
this group, petitions must be presented and voted on by the other members.
BOYS FEDERATION FOUNDED IN '31
The Football Club, made up of members of the football squad, made
use of its time by making a general study of football. During the season the
members discussed each game and the coaches pointed out mistakes and
planned new strategy for the next Saturday's encounter. With the club as a
supplement to the regular practices, those boys planning to go to college and
to play football received a broader knowledge of the fundamentals which
they will need.
Another advantage was the fact that it gave the coaching staff a chance
to work with most of next year's squad and plan for the coming year.
For all girls interested in acquiring ease in public speaking, the Forum
Club provides the ideal means, The discussion, which ranged from books,
plays, and travel to the rules of good etiquette, were entertaining as well as
helpful. At some of the meetings the sponsor, Miss Ruby Krouse, entertained
by telling stories.
The highlight of this yearis activities was a style show presented at a
Girls League assembly program, January 23. Street, school, and sports wear,
as well as evening costumes, were modeled by the club members.
A party late in April brought the work of the club to a close for the year.
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA
So you want to be a teacher? The girls who joined Miss Dunn's Future
Teachers of America Club at least thought they did, and the club provided an
opportunity for them to learn more about the profession. The qualifications
and personality traits which are necessary to become a successful teacher were
discussed in order that each member could decide whether or not she was
fitted for the vocation. Another phase of study centered around the colleges
and universities which best prepare one for special fields of teaching.
This year Miss Dunnas club was affiliated with the national organization
of Future Teachers of America.
GIRLS' ATTENDANCE DIRECTORS
Each home room in A. H. S. has an attendance director whose duty it is
to check on the absentees each day and make out a report at the end of every
These representatives met with Miss Bancroft at various times during the
year to discuss the causes of irregular attendance in the high school and offer
suggestions as to how conditions might be improved. It has been estimated
that about ten per cent of the student body is responsible for ninety per cent
of the absence...
The subject of tardiness and ways of improvement were also topics of
discussion at the meetings.
Front Row-Cadle, Hanley, G
Second Row-Mr. Bashore, Hop-
per, Pringle, B, Kaufman
Boyles, Pfeffer, Karl, Ven:
tresca, Danella, Fenell, Catal-
do, Kinzer, C 0 n d r i n, Mr
Third Row-Thompson, L. Mil
ler, Jamison. Barley. MclJow
ell, Frontz, J. Russell, Sopata
Andros, Contafkos, B u L 1 e r
Savine, Mr. Black.
Fourth Row - Bell, Cuzzolina
Turchetta, Alvis, Fowler, W
Stouffer, Love, D. Stouffer
Cassidy, Deeter, Zehowitz.
Fifth Row-Gasiorowski, Ram
sey, Fouss, Rhodes, Tromm
Creamer, G i a r t h, Hetrick
Front Row - George, Humm
Second RowiBeck, McGarvey
J. Beeler, Karstetter, Kiner
Third Row-Wilson, Leonard
Fillman, Harris, Snipes, sner
aw, Parsons, Fleck.
Fourth Row-Kearns, Peterson
Hoover, Taylor, Brown.
Front Row-Ammerman, Fore-
man, Burns, Croft.
Second Row-Stellabotte, Shade
Third Row-Estep, Shellenbarg-
er, Miss Dunn, Benney, Mal-
Front Row-King, Fagley, Alex
ander, Snyder, U m b o w e r
Weamer, D e g a. n d. Rubino
R a. g e r, Motlica, Pulicichio
Second Row - Fickes, Geist
Lower, Ajay, Carn, Webb
G u n d e 1, Ostrander, Glenn
Brown, Granville, Long.
Third Row-D. Rhodes, E. Gil
more, C r a m e r, Brungard
Kraft, Gettemy, Kinsel, Ment.
zer, Brurnbaugh, lioefaro.
Fourth Row-Z. Tremrnel, Ed-
wards, Douglass, l-lumm, Mil-
ler, Jackson, Ryan, L. Riley
McCracken, Byrne, Olkoski.
CLUBS INFLUENCE CHOICE OF VOCATION
First Row - Davis, Benson,
French, P. McGarvey, Ham-
maker, Morgan, Masucci, Bee-
ler, M. McGarvey, Tharp,
Fonner, Brown, Wingert.
Second Row - Gibbons, Volk,
Boal, Rose, Seward, Brallier,
Shaw, Intereante, Whippo, Fi-
gard, Hollister, McC o m b i e,
Third Row - Robison, Harte,
Schandelmeier, Brumb a u g h,
Bowen, Tobler, Donahue, Hol-
lingsworth, Schmelzlen, Reed.
Fourth Row - Kern. Teeters,
Kuhn, Mills, Leiden, Ake,
Lickel, Kemberling, Luckner,
Front Row-Criswell, Patronik,
Second Row -- Estep, Gesser,
Speacht, F r e n c h, Donahue,
Kuhn, Rudasill, Murray, Zieg-
lar, Schmid, Porte, Phillips,
Third Row-Trivelas, Simmers,
Bookman, Crist, Matry, Patt,
Hopkins, Imler, Cooper, Pas-
cale, Williams, Hess, Watson,
Fourth RowAFo!'ema.n, Luckner,
Pacifico, Orr, Croft, Haber-
stroh, Hesser, Sigrist, Humm,
Gibson, Cassidy, Adams.
Front Row - Haigh, Confer,
Long, Conrad, Weyandt, Gill,
Maggiore, G. Hamilton, L.
Hamilton, Bookhamer, Glass,
Second Row - Pielmeier, Dona'
hue, Leonard, Conlon, Wilson,
Hawk, Kim m el, Novosel,
Greaser, Funk, Mathias.
Third Row-Dumm, Brubaker,
Sharer, Geist, Rupert, Pletch-
er, Kimberlin, Burchinal.
Front Row-Koush, Alexander,
Haberstroh, M. Abraham.
Second Row-Metzger, Grove,
Faust, Kwolek, Conrad, Kurit-
zky, Criswell, Gomersall, Miss
Third Row-Brought, Brenne-
man, Fry, Brumbaugh, Hum-
bert, B u r k e t, Berkstresser,
Fourth Row-Gugliotta, 'Haupt,
Parkes, Coldwell, Cunningham,
Deffley, Acher, H. Abraham.
GIRLS' HOME ROOM REPRESENTATIVES
When an important affair of the school is being staged, what organization
cooperates and gets behind it to aid in its support-Mr. Pohlens 4'Girls' Home
Room Representativesn of course. This outstanding new group meets on an
average of once a month to discuss not only the home room problems but
also vital issues of the whole school.
Each home room teacher chose one girl as a representative for her group.
Only girls with good scholarship records, dependability, high rating in citizen-
ship, and a promising character were selected. This new organization should
be congratulated for the successful projects it has completed.
GIRLS LEAGUE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
Who plans Sophomore Day, the L'lVlother-and-Daughter" banquet and the
biennial trip to Washington? Who decides what students are worthy of
receiving scholarship awards? The members of the Girls League Executive
Committee, a group including the officers of the general organization and
the presidents of the clubs sponsored by the League, work in cooperation with
Miss Lentz and carry out these school functions.
This efficient association, which makes it possible to keep close contact
between the clubs and the general organization, has the power to determine
the policies which shall control the work of the group.
GIRLS' SQUAD LEADER CLUB
Class, attention! This marks the opening of a meeting of the Girls' Squad
Leader Club, held every Friday during activity period. Within the school
year, each member has the opportunity to take charge of the girls in this club
in order to secure practice.
The members observe a demonstration of the exercises to be taught in the
gym classes during the following week. With this training, they are qualified
to act as student gym teachers, participating everyday in directing daily
squads in their ua, b, c's." This participation, which is fun for them and
entirely voluntary, develops leadership, physique, cooperation, sportsmanship,
GO TO COLLEGE CLUB
Next fall will find many of our graduates about to enter the field of
higher learning in various colleges and universities.
The Go to College Club was organized to help prospective college
students select an institution suited for their needs, and to acquaint them with
the general routine of college life.
Under the leadership of Miss Taylor, the girls investigated entrance
requirements, courses, and tuition fees of colleges which were of interest to
them. They also discussed social activities of a typical college campus and
made a study of the correct type of dress for college.
Page One Hundred One
DEVELOP PRACTICAL SKILLS...
GO TO COLLEGE CLUB
Interest in the Go to College Club so increased that it became necessary
to divide the club into two sections for the 1939-40 term. This alert group of
future collegians, under the direction of Miss Krick, made a study of cata-
logues from various colleges and received additional information from
graduates of higher institutions of learning who spoke to them during regular
One of the main activities of the club is an annual visit to colleges located
near the city. Juniata College, Pennsylvania State College, and the Altoona
Undergraduate Center were among the institutions visited during the second
Now what could girls be wanting to do with such materials as wood,
cork, and leather? The members of Miss lda Woomer,s Handicraft Club soon
proved that they knew just what to do with these objects for, during the year,
they did some splendid creative work and completed interesting projects.
Among the articles they made were leather belts and bracelets, wooden
belts, and favors for parties. The workmanship in their tooled bookmarks and
tooled pocketbooks was of exceptional quality and their plaques carved from
wood were interesting. Such worthy projects as these give profitable use of
The Horseshoe Club was organized for the express purpose of acquaint-
ing persons interested in publication work with the various processes and
procedures involved in the production of a yearbook.
The club period is used for discussions of problems which arise in the
publication of the H orseshoe. Since the members are particularly interested in
the literary phase of the book, style of writing and page make-up receive
careful attention. However, it is in this group that cover designs, art pages,
and styles of type are presented and discussed.
Guest speakers and field trips added interest to the program.
The Hi-Y Club, under the sponsorship of Mr. Pohle, is in close relation-
ship with the Young Men's Christian Association.
During the year the boys of the club find great enjoyment in helping at
conferences held at the Y. M. C. A. The members also have formed a basket-
ball team which helps to develop them physically as well as mentally. The
outstanding social functions of the club are the alumni dance and the annual
banquet for the parents of the members. Other dances are sponsored during
the year, and every other Wednesday the boys attend a dinner meeting where
a friendly get-together spirit prevails.
Page One Hundred Two
Front RowwSnyder, Pryor, Wil-
Second Row-Zumsteg, Mackey,
McNichol, Himebaugh, Mar-
cus, Launchi, Robertazzi,
Third Row-Stall, McGirk, Mar-
inucci, White, Seward, Stoke,
Fourth Row-Rosskopf, Rockey,
Robinson, Rupert, Wolf.
Front Row-Lower, Louder, Im-
Second Row-Replogle, M. Sny-
der, Shultz, S. Myers, H
Myers, Appler, Woomer.
Third Row-McGarvey, Fee
Fourth Row-M. Snyder, Lytle
Front Row-Brallier, Haines
Second Row-Slagle, Leonard,
Palm, Snyder, Ferris, Straw-
mire, Boliski, Yoder, Halter,
Keith, Gundel, Sewall Gil-
more, Gettman, Miss Givin.
Third Row-R. Bentley, Adams,
Cherry, Foster, J. Bentley
1 C 1 C h f'
Granvi le, ar , o en, .srea
ser, McAllister, Little, Starch-
vill, Gilbert, Loeaara, Me-
Fourth Row-Ake, Davis, John-
ston, Gleichert, Smiley, Houck
Noble, Brennecke, Ritchey
Front Row - Simpson, Slep
Second Row-Leedy, Kilgore
Scott, Rotz, Kinzer, Peters
Third Row-Johnson, Cuzzolina
Heinbaugh, Earon, Ferguson
Stahl, Stevenson, Leonard.
Fourth Row+Fellows, Rouda-
bush, Felty, Snyder.
PROVIDE SPARE TIME INTEREST . . .
Front Row-Ianuzzi, D. Petta,
Second Row-Venturato, Wills,
P a g l i a r a, Macedonia, H.
Petta, Launchi, Laratonda
Third Row-Pagnotta, Mangia-
carne, Veleno, Gallo, Gentile,
Rainelli, Consiglio, Shortino,
Bidoli, Maiorino, Furgione,
Fourth Row-Lettieri, Palma
Arsena, Pucciarella, Caporus-
cio, Marascia, Columbo, Iuli-
ano, Dematteis, Covini, Bar-
caro, Rosera, Malone, De An-
Front Row-Burket, Bair, Metz-
ger, Young, Pielmeier, Pacif-
Second Row - Bowers, Barnes
Grove, Brubaker. Hancuffi
Davis, Bigelow, Shuss, Weav-
er, Mofta, Quintili, Richards,
Sell, Miss McGuire.
Third Row-Beasom, Boring
Adams, Ketrow, Calandra
Smeltzer, Maloy, Monahan
Webb, E. Kaufman.
Fourth Row-Dibert, B. Kauff-
B D H ll'
Parisi, Wertz, Showers, Launi:
man. arr, ry, o ings
worth, Shollar, Strobaugh
Front Row-Rudasill, Stewart
H a c k, R e is h, Scheeler
Second Row-Garrity, Aiello
Howe, H. Miller, C. Miller
W e s t b r o o k, Neugebauer
Shaner, Warner, Treni.
Third Row-Moore, Lynch, Low-
Fourth Row - Cox, E. Miller
Oellig, Olewine, Yorannone.
Front Row-McNulty, Wilson.
Second Row-Taylor, McGeary
Ebersole, Reed, Lioy, Parks
Third Row-Sharrar, Gleichert,
Straw, Keller, Shields .
The Italian Club, under the direction of Mr. Crimminger, brought to-
gether students with common interests and provided a splendid opportunity
for them to learn more about the talents of other individuals. Particular inter-
est was shown in present day conditions in Italy, and the club conducted a
study of the art, music, and literature of that country.
Social activity was furnished by means of the piano and radio-victrola
which were available for use. A novel activity was introduced at Christmas
time, and at least one club member was made happy,-that person being the
lucky winner of a large turkey.
Among the charming array of brightly colored knitted parka hoods,
scarfs, mittens, and pocketbooks sported by A. H. S. girls, are to be found
representative pieces of Work done by the Learn to Knit Clubs sponsored by
Miss McGuire and Mrs. Young.
However, before anything was knitted, the girls made a study of materials
suitable for various articles, they mastered the technique of holding needles
correctly in making stitches-simple or intricate. When the elementary steps
had been mastered, the yarn-artists tried patterns requiring different stitches.
They were then ready to knit, first articles of simple design and later more
MA stitch in time saves ninei'-or so it seems with the busy workers in
Misses Bell's and Downes, Knitting Clubs. Knitting has been and continues to
be one of the favorite pastimes of the girls of our high school.
The members of these clubs made various articles of clothing. If anyone
needed help with a difficult turn in a sweater or a skirt, the sponsors and the
girls all had the same motto-HHelp Thy Neighborf, The elforts of the group
met with great success and many beautiful and useful articles were completed
by the end of an interesting club year.
KGDAK CLUB '
Whether the world would be better off without them or not, some of the
boys of Mr. Cross, Kodak Club developed into regular candid camera fiends.
These students snapped pictures, had them developed, and then in club
meetings they compared and discussed them. Some of the pictures were taken
while on club field trips.
The boys studied various kinds of cameras and kodaks, different types
of lenses, and methods of blullaing by trick photography. They also gained
data concerning their hobby from speakers who talked during regular club
meetings. Their outstanding activity was a photography contest held in the
Page One Hundred Five
BREAK DAILY RCUTINE
LEARN TO DRIVE CLUB
HAre women careless drivers?', The girls of Miss Lauver,s Learn to Drive
Club all say, "Now As this club is interested in learning driving rules, the
mechanism of the auto and the reactions of the driving public, it will surely
have no careless drivers.
Discussions on traffic rules and reactions, with contributions given by
each club member, proved to be very successful and held unusual interest for
The club carried out a varied and detailed program for the year-may
its members prove that women can be just as good drivers as men. However,
this is Leap Year and the girls do have all the privileges.
LEARN TO DRIVE CLUBS
Ooga, oogal Boys can no longer refer with contempt to uthese women
driversf because the girls are really becoming quite expert.
The prospective drivers of the Learn to Drive Clubs of Misses McCartney
and Nelda Miller are studying the mechanism of a car so that the ufemales
of the speciesw will not be entirely helpless when engine trouble bears down
upon them on a lonely lane where there is no hero able to rescue a nLady in
Members are learning rules of the road and answers to questions asked
when taking a driving test. So here is to safer and saner driving!
The Library Club aims to bring the students into working relationship
with the library, so that each girl may develop the ability to locate needed
Girls considering library work as a career can get an idea of library
requirements and organization, and the duties of employees, they can also
become acquainted with numerous book tools.
The club members enjoyed a get-acquainted party and a Christmas party.
For one of the League meetings, the girls sponsored the assembly program,
at which time several girls gave a review of a l'Career Book," and the film.
NFound in a Bookf was shown.
NATL. STUDENT GRAPHIC ARTS CLUB
The local unit of the National Graphic Arts Club is sponsored by Mr.
Romig, of the Print Shop. This club carries on a systematic exchange of ideas
with other schools, but the program places emphasis on the cultural aspects
of printing and the practical appreciation of the Graphic Arts for personal
and social betterment.
The written constitution of the national organization gives as aims the
promotion of printing as a hobby in the manual arts, and the development
ol' a general spirit of good comradeship between the students and the in-
structor as they gain a useful knowledge of the Graphic Arts.
Page One Hundred Six
Front Row-Adams, J. Bickel
Brown, A. Bickel.
Second Row-Brurnbaugh, Ber
tino, Gates, J. Bickel, Corle
Brubaker, Chappell, Moffitt
Third Row--Antes, Perchey
Glunt, Francesco, Eisenberg,
Campbell, Miss Lauver.
Fourth Row-Foor, Gruber
Front Row - Speacht, Sco't
Shull, Noll, Kauffman, Miller.
Second Row-Proietta, Spinaz-
zola, Winnaugle, Williams
Schultz, Rizzo, K. Wagner
McMonigal, Hughes, Keexh
Miss Nelda Miller.
Third Row-E. Wagner. Haber
Panos, W h i p p 0 , Tompkins,
Silknetter, Mccloskey, Hoey
Fourth Row-Swan, Heinbaugh
Overcash, Snively, Nixon, Nie
denthal, B. Ringler, B. Ring
ler, McCready, Lindberg.
Fifth Row-Prough, Rorabaugh
Weamer, Snyder, Peffer, Roe-
fare, Lykens, King.
Front Row-Forsht, Hopkins,
Second Row-Kensinger, Caso,
Hench, Saylor, De-lCoco, Ajay.
Third Row-Line, Blatt, Miller,
Kemberling, Endress, Stout,
Hoffman, Owens, Houseman,
Fourth Row-Schlehr, Shaefet,
Front Row-Giboney, Kaylor
Reimer, Price, Hyssong, Ei:
chelberger, Mr. Rornig.
Second Row-Wohlbruck, Schrei-
ber, Hess, Howser, Over, Betz
Third Row -A Lioy. Geissinger
ENCOURAGE LEADERSHIP . . .
Front Row-Moore, Catherman,
Second Row--Myers, Long, Bol-
ger, Sigrist, Sutter, Woltinger,
Third Row-Harris, Steel, Quirn,
Miller, Gentile, Gottshall, Kil-
Front Row - Roloertazzi, Ross-
man, Pascale, Neher.
Second Row-Ruff, Pavoni, Pe-
tro, Ross, Reed, Reeder, Miss
Third Row-Pielmeier, Richards,
Morgan, Rockel, 15. Madden,
Meek, B. Quirin, ltiggleman.
Fourth Row- Z. Madden, Mar-
shall, Norris, P. Ryan, Nico-
demus, Matlock, Petrocelli.
Fifth Row- D. Ryan, Robison,
Front Row - Watson, Widley,
Second R 0 W - Seese, Sewall,
T h i r d Row - Szeyller, Stultz,
Stere, Sybert, Wood, Shiplett.
Fourth Row-Wallin, Sharer,
Front Row - Anderson, Confer,
Cooper, Keen, Keck.
Second Row-Beck, Burkholder,
Baker. Brown, Bland, Long,
E. McCurdy, Johnston, Mc-
Third Row-Citro, Burley, Bol-
linger, Boyles, Bressler, Little,
R. McCurdy, Koontz, Lower,
Fourth Row-Corrada, Caporus-
cio, Criste, Bergsted, Berry,
Lingenfelter, Holstein, Lewis,
Laune, Lytle, Kindness.
Fifth Rrow-R. Brady, Helsel,
Nature, Godis handiwork, is more visibly shown to us in the springtime
than any other season of the year, but the members of Miss Faustis and Mr.
Yoderis Nature Observation Club iind a delight in studying nature the year
During the year the boys go on several very interesting trips and have
the privilege of seeing slides on different phases of nature. They have estab-
lished four feeding stations for the birds at Lakemont. They also clipped
articles from magazines to make notebooks for the Nature Observation Case.
The members of the club plan the programs according to their interests.
Will needlework ever go out of style? No indeed, it is always in vogue
and brings enjoyment to each generation of girls. ln Miss Krouse's group,
members chose their own designs and materials and with them, worked
wonders. Attractive table cloths, pillow cases, and many other articles were
completed. Among those attempting fancy stitches and difficult knots, there
was evidence of determination to master this art.
Along with the usual amount of gossip about this and that fWhat is a
sewing circle without gossipipl, the girls acquired worthwhile skills. Who
knows but what these accomplishments will be invaluable to home-makers.
HA stitch in time saves ninei' is sometimes quoted by the girls of Miss
Miller's Needlework Club. Needlework is tedious and the harmonizing of
colors requires real skill, but the finished products are very attractive. This
club gives the girls an opportunity to crochet, embroider, and weave. Both
plain and fancy designs help contribute to well-finished articles which are
very useful in home decoration and in personal adornment. The members
made pocketbooks, tablecloths, aprons, pillows, and other articles.
The purpose of the club is to develop good taste in choosing materials
for needlework and to provide a profitable leisure time activity.
Swing those hammers with a right good will, girls! Indeed yes, hammers,
for the members of Miss Lowther's Needlework Club pounded pewter dishes
from metal. Besides this and their regular needlework projcts, these students
did some intricate weaving during the year.
The girls of Miss Cristis club, who are also interested in beautiful hand-
made articles, crocheted fancy bed spreads and table cloths, and made quilts.
They also did some fine embroidery work on luncheon cloths, bureau scarfs,
and other useful articles.
ln the spring these two clubs united with the other Needleworkers for the
annual exhibition of their handiwork.
Page One Hundred Nine
DISCLOSE HIDDEN TALENTS . . .
Bedspreads, towels, doilies, embroidery and crochet work-these are
only a few of the articles turned out by Miss Gouldas Needlework Club.
First of all, the girls learned how to do the various stitches, and then
the real work began. The result was the production of many beautiful and
useful articles which will help to bring harmony of color and design to many
Each girl brought in whatever type of fancy work she was most inter-
ested in doing, and toward the end of the year the best articles were selected
and displayed in the trophy cases on the first floor.
Extra! Learn all about news! The Newswriting Club, under the direction
of Mr. Faris and Miss Heiss, was open to staff members of the Mountain
Echo and to all students interested in this type of work. Different phases of
newswriting, and up-to-date trends in newspaper Work, including the make-up
of a dummy, were presented and discussed. Interest in journalism and unoses
for newsi' are characteristics of this enthusiastic group.
Club programs included quizzes on news, newswriters, and newswriting.
In the spring the club sent a delegate to the Columbia Press Convention held
in New York.
The Physics Club, sponsored by Mr. Stong, devoted much time to field
trips which gave the members a chance to see, in practical operation, the
theories which they had studied in their physics classes. These trips gave
the group an insight into a few local industries and helped individuals in
choosing future vocations.
Besides this, many interesting experiments were carried out during club
periods by students who thus secured a much better understanding of the
physics. All in all, a very interesting and educational program was carried
out by the club, and its members profited greatly by their participation.
During the last few years, hunting has become more and more popular
among our high school students, however, along with this rise in popularity
has come an increase in hunting accidents. In an effort to help curb this
unfortunate situation, the RiHe Club members have been instructed in the
correct use of firearms. Besides this, the club furnishes for each of the
boys an incentive to improve his skill in rnarksmanship. The new Armory
was secured for this purpose and many competitive meets were held. Such
activity gives the boys an excellent opportunity to display a spirit of co-
operation and sportsmanship.
Page One Hundred Ten
Front Row-Dubbs, Donahue
Second Row-Haigh, Hack, De
Third R o w - Horton, Gordon
M. Gin, Faretta.
Fourth Row-D. Gioiosa, Harp-
ster, Flick, S. Gill, DeAntonis
Front Row-Goldberg, Shaw
Second Row-Moses, D. Burli-
holder, Hull, Snyder, Benson
Ferris, H a 1 1 e r, Holtzinger
Dembert, Schwartzbart, B. Le
T h i r d Row - C. Burkholder
Gettmen, Hahn, Berman, Bro-
phy, Pannone, Sender, Crozier
Detwiler, F o s t e r, Sawtelle
Fourth Row4East, A. Levine,
Canan, S m i t h, Gleichert,
Sacks, Schulman, Wolf, Gold-
berger, Share, Stine.
First Row-Misciagna, Simpson,
Taylor, Savine, Mr. Stong.
Second Row-Loyacona, Worrell,
Wingert, Koush, Finney, Pier-
son, Bentley, Ventre, Haver-
stick, Betz, Slagle.
Third Row-Hettler, DeBernar-
dis, S w a r t z, Brumbaugh,
Schwartz, Myers, Kleffman,
Daniels. S n y d e r, Rodgers,
Front Row-Sweeney, Fagan.
Second Row-Waple, Leedy. B.
Long, Heacox, Smith, Morris,
T h i r d Row - Sipes, Vaughn,
Stumberg, Brent, Goodman,
Moorhead, Eger, Rudy.
Fourth R o w S Possum, Spitz,
Duganne, Bowser, Chevalier,
R. Long, Westley, Mangus.
PROMOTE COOPERATIVE SPIRIT . . .
Front Row-Prosser, Roth, Mr.
Grove, J arkiewicz.
Second Row-R. Johnson, Pope
Leonard, Caporuscio, Semple
G. Young Davis Kattouf A
Miner, Ki Millers Way, Danl
Third R 0 W - Minster, Conay
Kerns, Delozier, Ferris, Earl
nest, Figard, Courtney, D
Frederick, W. Frederick.
Fourth R 0 W - Kinsel, Carter
Calasante, H. Young, Chathl
ams, Estep, Luke, Sinisi,
F i f t h Row - Olewine, Grove
Wojtowicz, Meals, Mater, Hi
JOTIUSOD, Smith, C!'0ll, Hegll,
Front Row-Boyles, Cadle, Neu-
Second Row - Earon, McCann,
Calderwood, Flenner, Hanley,
S h r a f t, Isenberg, McNulty,
T h i r d Row - Sessler, Raup,
Price, Barger, Ramsey, Roth,
Ritchey, Butler, Simpson.
F r o n t Row - McKee, Young
Hoffman, Nicodemus, Little:
Paul, Morgan, Kehoe, Galardi
E. Emery, R. Emery, Deboi
Second Row-George, Alexander,
Hemphill, Reighard, Daniels,
Li Ad L
nn, ams, ong, Grove,
Johnson, Haverstlck, Tharp,
Miss Orr, Smithoover.
Third Row--Musser, Ajay, Wor-
rell, Amheiser, Hanawalt, Lar-
nick, Ianieri, Benson, Clark,
Housner, Lowe, Glover.
Fourth Row-Matulnes, Cramer
Gibbons, Gentile, Rigas, eral
zier, Snavely, Hartsock.
Fifth Row-Nassif, DeShong
Front Row-I. Caum, Hampton,
B. Gesser, Price, Kuhn.
Second Row-DeHaa.s, Gualano,
K. Gesser, Glenn, Hoffman,
Gottshall, Rigg, M. Sessler
M. Sessler, Baricello, Shadel
Third Row-Carolas, Fasnacht
Gisrth, Sloey, P. Hanley, F-is!
sel, Thompson, Labriola, Mc-
Donnell, Kauttman, Metsgar.
Fourth Row-Deyarmin, Hiner
Hoover, Holdernan, Harpster
Mangus, Grimooris, Lafferty
F i f f. h ROW - Eichenlaub, M
Caum, Grove, Banks, Jacobs
Kimmel, McCamant, Shannon:
The members of the A. H. S. Safety Club, under the sponsorship of
Mr. Grove, observe the three fundamental rules of safety, Stop! Look!
Listen! After these youthful patrolmen had received valuable instruction
in traffic direction, they put their knowledge to practical use by guarding
the safety of the students.
The club program stresses the importance of care on the part of the
pedestrian as well as the driver, and points out the necessity of strict
adherence to safety rules. Throughout the year speakers talked on traffic
control and traffic problems which confronted the school. This procedure
should decrease the number of accidents.
Do you boys ever think when you "sit in" on a Boys Federation as-
sembly that the credit for having these programs belongs to the Skippers,
Club? And did you ever stop to realize that the efficient system of boys'
clubs in this school is mostly due to the efforts of the Skippers and their
sponsor, Mr. Gress?
Maybe you're wondering just what this club is that can accomplish
so much. Well, it is made up of the Federation officers, executive committee,
and all the presidents of the boys' clubs. You can readily see this club has
the "inside trackn to all Federation activities.
SOCIAL DANCING CLUB
'6Your presence is requested at a dance to be held"-how many times
will the lucky girls of Miss 0rr's Social Dancing Club receive such
Along with dancing instruction, the girls are taught poise, grace, and
proper ballroom etiquette. Such training gives a feeling of ease in any
social group. During the year the club was visited by local authorities on
dancing, who gave interesting and instructive talks on dancing and general
ballroom conduct. The girls danced to the latest recordings by popular
The stag line's forming to the left, boys, so choose your partners now.
SOCIAL SERVICE CLUBS
The Social Service Club seeks to create in its members an interest in
welfare Work which may encourage them to become leaders in this field
in the future. A desired achievement is the development of an attitude of
friendliness and cooperation toward those in unfortunate circumstances.
Miss Puckey and Miss Fleck directed divisions of the Social Service
group this year. Their groups held several joint meetings, at which time
they were addressed by prominent welfare workers.
An important part of the work of this organization is the annual dis-
tribution of gifts at the Williamsburg Orphans' Home.
Page One Hundred Thirteen
AID PHYSICAL GROWTH . ..
SOCIAL SERVICE CLUB
'6And that's that for today! Good Deed Polly appears in A.H.S. in
the form of Social Service Clubs. Miss Florence Rollin's club of this group
completed an interesting, as well as useful, school year.
First of all, the girls got together and planned for the annual tea to
be given by all the Social Service Clubs, at which successful function they
were privileged to be hostesses. During the year, they took field trips to
various service agencies of this city, including the Negro Center, City Hall,
and the Salvation Army Home. Thus, they obtained first-hand information
concerning local conditions.
SOCIAL SERVICE CLUB
A study of the social service agencies in the city was the principal
interest of Miss Frederick's Social Service Club this season.
The club made a thorough investigation of the complex net of activities
in the local agencies, and studied the aims, activities, duties, and needs of
the various social service organizations.
To supplement their studies, the club also visited several Welfare
agencies and observed them in action. Throughout the year the club heard
talks given by local social service workers concerning the everpresent duties
and needs of the social service workers and their agencies.
SOCIAL SERVICE CLUB
lt is the purpose of the Social Service Club sponsored by Miss Unverzagt
to acquaint girls with types of social service work and to promote social
welfare. To fulfill the first aim, this club has visited the City Hall and
heard such speakers as Mrs. Bell, the representative of the Colored Com-
The members planned such activities as parties and the hanging of
Christmas wreaths. They also sent Christmas gifts to the Orphans, Home
at Williamsburg, where their kindness brought much happiness. UA friend
in need is a friend indeedn is their slogan, and a very fine one it is.
One of the clubs which is especially able to help its members in
developing a valuable and useful hobby is the Stamp Club sponsored by
The boys of this club get together to study the stamps they collect and
to determine their value. They also note any interesting, curious, or ir-
regular markings on them. Any kind of stamp may be placed in one of the
various collections of the club members and exchanges are frequent. At
various times during the year this enthusiastic group sponsored exhibitions
of their stamps in some of the school trophy cases.
Page One Hundred Fourteen
Front R o w - Moyer, Cassidy,
Second Row-Beers, Rubino, Ja-
cobs, Lukens, Ventre, Mar-
tella, Moses, Miss Rollins.
Third Row-Rhodes, Ritchey,
Niickola, Leasure, Porta, Ma-
thieu, Huber, Leoni, Vaughn.
Schwartz, Robison, Fletcher,
Fifth Row - Hobson, Nickola,
Front Row-B. Brown, DeCarlo,
Straw, Cramer, Riley, Ehradt,
Second Row-Matry, Koch, M.
Brown, Keirn, DeSteiTle, An-
nal, Cardinal, Disabato.
T hir d Row - Duifield, Mock,
Gleichert, Boyles, P e n s y l,
Shortino, T a y l o r, Hort0H.
Kraft, Schultz, Karle, Miss
Fourth Row - Orrler, Allfandiv
Furgione, Alberts, Stiffler,
Treasure, Casciotte, L e e s,
Fifth R o W - L'-VHS, PRIOUSKY,
Lickel, Kromberg, Johnson.
F r o n t Row - Harkey, Hess,
Second Row-Dumrn, CSCMIIUS.
McClain, Alker, Filer, I. Kant-
ner, B. Hite, R. Kantner, Det-
Third Row-M. Kuhn. Lowe",
Woodrlng, McGra.in, Ha.hn, J.
Heller, I. Lykens, Hanks, Gor-
s u c h, Robinson, Malagese,
Moore, Miss Unverzagt.
Fourth Row - Negley. ,KniSe1y-
Mackey, Clawson, White, Chil-
cate, McCready, Gonter, Ka--
Fifth RowiHelsel, Keirl, MC'
Cool, Miller, R. Fickes.
Front Row-Lewis, Burke, Flen-
ner, Mr. Barr, McKamey,
S e c o n d R o w - Wasyliszyn,
Kough, Karle, Caldwell, My-
... 4. 1 ll
FOSTER PUBLIC WELFARE INTEREST . . .
Front Row-Smiley, Ritchey
Bidwell, Noble, Mr. Lantz.
Second R o W - Biddle, Pensyl
George, Hinman, Hughes, Har:
ris, Farber, Adams, Warsing
Third Row - Henry, M. Eichel-
Keim, cohen, cumore, Beck:
berger, K i m m e l, Leopold
Hepner, Sheraw, Ashburn.
Fourth R 0 W - Banks, Matry
Patt, Miller, Scott.
Fifth R 0 W -- J. Eichelberger
Fagley, Titelman, Benfatta
Stiffler, Kane, Lurie, McCorl
mick, Harder, Royer, Cum-
Front Row-Maillard, C. Fasick
Second Row-Mr. Adams, Scott
C. Gearhart, Meckley, Stew:
art, Smithmyer, E. Miller
McGough, Weatherly, Bryson
Wagner, Sorge, Schmerbeck
J. Gearhart, Marrhosm, Pe:
ters, Mr. Bartholomew.
T h 1 I' d ROW - Felty, Weight
Beck, Martin, smith, Wie:
singer, Moore, V. Miller, Wig-
iield, Nelson, Matlock, James
Gillaspie, Chilcote, Mentch
Fourth Row-Troutman, Long
Keller, Ammerman, K o c h
Harman, Hoffman, McCreary:
Robison, F i n n, Kisielnicki
Harpster, Rupp, Cipriano.
Fifth Row-Delozier, Durkin,
Wible, Ross, Va.nTries, Ward,
Lotz, Yon, McClain, Baker
Snyder, Pannebaker, Crozier
Harker, 0. Fasicx, Davisl
F r 0 n t Row -- Stein, Teeters
Thompson, Hinman, J. Ritchey
Second R 0 W - M. Brown, B
Brown, Hoffman, C r u m m
Wingert, Muccilelli, Haines
Aiken, Speacht, Pierson, Hau:
ser, Haverstick, M a t t e r n
Third Row-Calabrese, Gibbons
W Ch rr Rei hard
eaver, e y, g I
Closson, White, Harris, Sew-
ard, Hepner, Carn, Ketrow
Figard, Sawtelle, Miss Lauver
Fourth Row-Houck, Calandra
Yoder, P r y o r, D. Ritchey
Thomas, Patt, Matry, Moffitt
Haberstroh, Hesser, McGuire
F i f t h ROW - Smith, Fisher,
Moore, G. Ireland, A. Ireland
McCann, Ostrander, Marshak
Boggs, Lattier, Smith, Henry
Front R 0 w - Sigrist, Wagner
Second Row-Servanti, Pizzino
Richards, Grabill, 1-'acitico
Degahd, Hatch, Finney.
Third R 0 W - Whittield, Corle
Loudenslager, Snyder, Jacobs
Lingenfelter, Valentino, Keith
Fourth Row-Berkheimer, Hays
Orner, Zeigler, Morgan, Kib:
ler, Koll, Rutoia.
Fifth R 0 W - Lindemer, Gray
The study of contemporary problems in social and economic fields was
this year,s aim of the Statesmanship Club, sponsored by Mr. Lantz. The
club attempted to cultivate proper attitudes and to develop in future citizens
the habits of critical thinking and cooperation.
The group drafted and ratified a constitution by which the club will
be governed in the future. The members of this organization learned and
practiced parliamentary law and procedure, and acquired some appreciation
of the value of cooperation with each other.
The Statesmanship Club is the only Boys Federation club which in-
cludes both girls and boys.
The A.H.S. Track Club is organized expressly for those boys interested
in track and field. Motion pictures of last year's track and field events
were shown to emphasize form and technique. Of special interest this
season, were the talks by the sponsor on cross country. Among the dis-
tinguished guest speakers who addressed the group were C. D. Werner
of State College and Carl Olson of Pitt. The club was instrumental in
bringing to A.H.S. the world-famous runner, Glenn Cunningham, who spoke
on his track experiences.
In the spring the club sponsored a roller skating party which was a
'6Other stairs pleasef' is the pet cry of the traffic patrol of Altoona
High School. This group of approximately seventy selected students of the
high school is sponsored by Miss Lauver.
The T.A.P. may be recognized by their maroon arm-bands bearing
the white insignia T.A.P. and '11-O. The duty of this organization is to
maintain order and promote courtesy in the corridors between the class
Although the T.A.P. is not a social organization it has sponsored
different social functions in the school. This past year it sponsored the
Hallowe'en Social and made a great success of it. In the spring it usually
sponsors a big party and dance for the enjoyment of its members.
A desire to see the sights of our wonderful world brings together the
girls of Miss Stevens, Travel Club. Even though the members are building
air castles, they have found a joyous way to spend some of their leisure
time. Speakers who have traveled a great deal tell of their interesting
experiences and thus help the girls to realize some of the pleasures of
journeying afar. Students who have traveled also relate their experiences.
ln dreams they have sailed the seven seas, seen the Wonders of the
World, and realized the future has something fine in store for them.
Page One Hundred Seventeen
BUILD PERSONALITY . . .
Many students of the Altoona High School have the desire to travel in
foreign countries, but not many have had the pleasure of journeying abroad.
The partial accomplishment of dreams was brought to the girls of Miss
Dunbar's Travel Club by a well-'planned program of entertainment and study.
During the year they studied people, customs, and interesting places of
foreign countries. Enthusiastic speakers told of their travels and not a few
displayed articles they had purchased in other countries, thus making their
talks of more significance and interest. Much enjoyment was derived from all
travels--actually taking place or imaginary.
TYPING AND SECRETARIAL CLUBS
Are you a one-finger typist? The girls of Mrs. Lingenfelter's and Miss
Irma Lewis' Typing Clubs aren,t, because each of them must have at least a
semester of typing to her credit. During their meeting periods the members
may do personal typing instead of having any planned program. This system
provides a wonderful opportunity to use a typewriter.
To become an outstanding secretary or business woman is the aim of the
members of Miss Duncan's Secretarial Club. The girls conducted a study of
office manners and proper dress, they also investigated a number of fields
open to the average business woman.
A chummy, neighborly atmosphere, lots of good, clean entertainment,
and a first-rate basketball team make this club a fine group. Its meetings
were plain old get-togethers with an occasional guest speaker. The only goal
set for these meetings was a friendly good time. Having friends is one of the
best things in life and the Vivo Club has been responsible for the beginning
of many lasting friendships. The fellows took a real interest in their basket-
ball team and it turned out to be a big success as far as real sport and fellow-
ship were concerned. i
VOCATIONAL SAFETY CLUB
If in accident prevention, as well as in other phases of industrial activity,
we are to be in keeping with this progressive age, it is clear that we should
spend some time upon the elimination of the causes of accidents. In the
various high school shops much has been accomplished and many hazards
have been eliminated, due to the interest and watchfulness of the safety rep-
resentatives. The boys in this group are also members of the National Safety
Mr. Heist, of the Pennsylvania Edison Company, gave a very fine talk
on Industrial Safety, illustrated with interesting moving pictures.
Page One Hundred Eighteen
Front Row-Hess, Burket, Ca-
zen, Wesley, Martino, Hesser,
Mattern, Gettemy, B e n n e r,
McCartney, Ostrander, Werth,
Second Row-J. Miller, Brown,
Martin. Hart. Gin, Mu-obelu,
Corbin, A. Miller, Tromm, An-
derson, Miss Dun bar.
Third R o W - Helsel, Griffith,
Prosperi, Rouzer, Chathams
Keagy, McCracken, Buchanan
Fourth R. 0 w - Parsons, Hare,
Front R o w - Edwards, Croft,
Brown, .Mastos, Schandelmei-
er, Albright, Bookman, Maru-
schak, Trivelas, Jones, Porta.
Second Row-Diamond, Hugh,
Roy, Horton, Masucci, Willis,
S h 1 r k, Lebo, Wertzberger,
Luther, Evangelista, Detiore,
Third Row-Conner, Rubino, Di.
Nicola, P a n n 0 n e, Wolfe,
Grace, Boyer, Fonner, Davis,
Fourth Row-Hauser, Kraus,
W00d, Kimmel, Reader, Han-
sen, Piotrowski, Eichelberger,
L. DeLeo, Cerullo, Fink.
Fifth Row-McCormick, Fagley,
Caswell, Covert, Sherman, Fi-
gard, Biel, Bienlck, Cunning-
ham, Speece, Furgione, J.
F r o n t Row - Weidel, Frank,
Second Row-Klobetanz, Siem-
mer, Abdallah, Davis, Misi-
tano, Kitt, Fochetta, Mos-
chella, Mainello, Mr. Graf.
Third RoW4ZakrzewsKl, Snyder,
Shamas, Breslin, Kasun, Mein-
tel, Shannon, Calderwood.
Fourth Row-Grassi, Deleo, De-
stadio, Weamer, Campbell,
Fifth Row - Perove, Molllca,
Simms, Fasick, Gonter, Red-
line, Wealkland, J. Bayle,
Ceglar, D. Bayle.
Front R o w -- Ktslelnicki, Mr.
Second Row- Smith, Bracken,
Malsotzki, McGregor, Ritchey,
Third Row-DeFiore, Koestner,
Reisinger, B r 0 W n, Means,
Fourth Row-McMa,namy, Muro,
Leonard, Akers, Grassmyer.
DEVELOP PERSONALITY . . .
Front Row-Baird, Estep, P
Second R o w - J. Burkholder,
Corso, Clapper, D. Burkhold
er, Edmonds, Chippertield.
Third Row-Benn, M. Eichelber
ger, Cardinal, J. Eichelberger,
Chambers, M. Brown, Breon,
Brandt, Clarke, Alwine, Am-
heiser, J. Brown, F. Brown.
Fourth Row-Bene, Eisel, Clos
son, Banks, Aurandt, Bath
Front RowiWeamer, E. Snyder
Second R o w - Sutton, Wight-
man, Taylor, Wagner, Shaal,
Shaffer, Vance, Varlotta..
Third Row-Szuhaj, H. Yon
Selwitz, Summers, Schmeier
Samuels, Stewart, Simpson
Shute, M. Snyder, Warsing
Fourth Row-Weakland, Wertz
Thomas, Williams, W e s l e y
Front Row-Hoff man, Grassmy-
er, Haupt, French, Hall.
Second Row-Flory, Laing, Hile-
man, Galardi, Lovell, Umbow-
er, Gallace, Hamilton.
Third Row-Huber, Gearhart, L.
Hill, Fluke, Fasick, Larnick,
Foor, Getz, Titus, Gettys,
Fourth Row-Gindes, Gurisallus,
Kucharek, Gallo, F o n n e r,
Green, Force, Fagley.
Fifth ROW-Lilly, Heist, A. Hill,
Front Row - McCombre, Hawk
Murray, Phillips, .P r e s s e l
Second Row-Miss Lewis, Far-
ber, Long, Wingert, Mace-
donia., Boyle, Musser, Grove,
Palmer, Koch, Robison, Robb,
Miller, Polidori, Posiowaych,
T h i r d Row - Barr, Sanders
Clemens, Feathers, Mussel:
man, Smith, Williams, Neafs
fer, Russell, Morgan, Wertz,
Rouzer, Poorman, Pellegrini.
Fourth R 0 W - Decker, Scott,
Shoemaker, Bergstein, Young
Zinn, Smales, Otto, Penning:
ton, Orner, Nevitt.
Fifth Row-Patterson, Carrig
Consiglio, Streight, G l a s s
Pollard, Riner, Piedilato.
WORLD FRIENDSHIP CLUB
The girls who were members of Miss Buck,s World Friendship Club
strove to understand the meaning of peaceful fellowship. To appreciate a
true world-mindedness, it was necessary that they recognize one another's
problems, hence reports were made by club members. The group discussions
disclosed geographical differences, customs, and historical backgrounds.
Speakers who have traveled in foreign countries, frequently visited with
the club. At other times post cards and various displays were utilized in
The correspondence from foreign students proved to be both educational
pnd interesting, and, if continued, should provide an absorbing hobby for the
WORLD FRIENDSHIP CLUB
It is the purpose of Miss Harner's World Friendship Club to stimulate
student interest in the people of foreign lands, to undersiand them and to
cultivate an intelligent attitude toward the maintenance of friendship and
peaceful relations between countries and individuals in these countries.
Members of the club corresponded with c'Pen Palsi' in foreign lands
and also heard speakers who talked about political and social conditions
which exist in other countries.
The purpose of this club is to acquaint the girls with the customs and
traditions of foreign countries and thus bring about a feeling of good will
towards people of other lands.
WORLD FRIENDSHIP CLUB
The World Friendship Club under the sponsorship of Miss McCauley
fosters an understanding of life and ideals of other countries among its
members. The club stands for a sympathetic interest in other countries, with
the hope of ultimate peace and a feeling of good will among nations of the
Several interesting talks were given to the group by visitors, some of
them residents of foreign countries. The girls corresponded throughout the
year with citizens of several foreign nations, especially those of South
America. Another interesting phase of club activity was the study of peace
symbols throughout the world.
WORLD FRIENDSHIP CLUBS
The girls in Miss Croveis and Miss Elsie Lewis, World Friendship Clubs
are trying to promote friendship among the peoples of the various nations of
ln fulfilling this purpose, members were fortunate to hear a number of
enlightening talks by qualified speakers, among whom was Mr. John McAfee,
who gave interesting facts concerning far-away lands. 'Ten Pals" from
abroad, who have aroused the interest of American youth, might become
helpful as peace makers of tomorrow.
Members of the clubs studied customs of different countries and
presented short sketches depicting typical homes in various nations.
Page One Hundred Twenty-one
The orchestra and band represent individual and group achieve-
ment. Each member of these respective organizations must measure
up to certain standards as individual musicians. Then these per-
sonalities and temperaments are forged into a musical unit. As this
is no small accomplishment on the part of members or conductor,
the school may be justly proud of her symphony orchestra and
military and concert bands. Each has a record to be proud of. Our
orchestra has traveled to various towns in central Pennsylvania,
giving concerts which have been enthusiastically received. They
present concerts each year for public attention, featuring soloists HS
well as selections by the whole group.
Each fall, those who see and hear the band in its trim military
regalia, during the football season, are impressed with the enthusi-
asm aroused by music. What would these games be without the
added zest and color of this organization, with its brilliant marches
and its stirring '4Alma Mater" at the half ? The band, too, presents
a concert each season. It also won state and interstate recognition
for marching precision and musical distinction.
As you no doubt realize, this is not accomplished without a
great deal of work and effort, patience and cooperation, not of a
few, but of all the members. This cooperation engenders a feeling
of fellowship and mutual attainment.
Those seriously interested in music are given an opportunity to
play with others in the state who are similarly interested. Each
year the outstanding members meet, forming a large symphony
orchestra which presents some of the most difficult music in the
symphonic repertoire. The members of the band likewise compete
for the privilege of playing in a state-wide concert band. These
musical activities are conducted for the betterment and advancement
of Pennsylvania's public school music. Fortunate indeed are those
students who participate.
Music is an important factor of our school life and these two
organizations play a major part in that life by fostering a feeling of
fellowship and loyalty among our students.
Page One Hundred Twenty-two
BAND: Bb Clarinets-R. Macln-tyre, E. Flickinger, R. Balthaser, W. Camberg, H. Crider, J. DeAntonis,
L. East, D. Delozier, T. Ellstrom, G. Fagan, F. Fee, C. Flickinger, R. Foust, E. Houston, P. lacovella, R.
Kjellman, F. Lamb, G, Lloyd, H. Lowery, A. Lukens, J. Meckley, C. Nedimyer, A. Misciagna, J. Rice, R. Sel-
ders, D, Slep, H. Shiplett. Eb Clarinets-P. Gallace, C. Piper. Bass ClarineteA. Dubbs. Flutes and Piccolos-
G. Makdad, G. Harman, J. Potter, J. Tate. OboevD. Korns. Bassoon-D. Gibboney. Librarian-J. Haigh. Bb
Cornets and TrumpetsfW. King, R. Ainscough, M. Amheiser, L. Bidoli, R. Dematteis, J. Felty, R. Flen-
ner, R. Fluke, D. Houseman, W, Kimmel, J. Martin, J. Pittman, B. Rhodes, W. Smith, G. Smouse, R. Strong,
W. Sunday, R. Weakland. French Horns-G. Houseman, F. Bastian, R. Hoover, W. Kilgore, D. Miller, D.
Petta, E. Petterson, P. Rice, R. Schilling, J. Sims. BlaritonesiD. Detwiler, J. Caraher, K. John, F. Weamer.
Eb Alto Saxophones-R. Fetter, C. Hall, W. Nearhoof, F, Rosgia, J, Sgro, R. Hurley. Bells-R. Dumm.
Tympani-R. Weamer- Tr0mb0I1eS-N. Meredith, G. Bistiine, R. Boiger, R. Dumm, R. Edminston, D. Good, D.
Houpt, M. Knouse, R, Laughlin, J. Meintel, R. Mierley, A, Nole, L, O'Connor, J. Parsons, R. Rupert, T. Scott,
W. Spahn, R. Zimmerer. Bb Tenor Saxophones-H. Saylor, Eb Baritone Saxopihones-G. Pinizzotto. BBb
Basses-J. Yost, K. Harnish. R. Smith. Eb Basses-D. Wambaugh, R. Gable, E. Long, E. Rollison. Snare
Drums-L. Appleman, J. Barley, E- Jones, W. Martin, R. zimmers. Bass DrumAL. Roudabusn. Cymbals!
D. Isenberg, E. Raible.
ORCHESTRA: Violin A-D. Brennecke, J. DeLeo, D. Detwiler, G. Deshong, R. Garman, M. Gettemy, B.
Panagos, N. Thompson, W. Shields, M. Wingert. Violin B-A. Burns, M. Cunningham, B. Gearhart, R. Gib-
boney, E. Hershey, J. Ivory, K. Marcus, B. Mehaffie, M. Mignogna, M. Musser, C. Notopoulos, M. O'Connor,
J. Pruyn, J. Spahn, M. Yorgy, B. Price. Viola-J. Findlay, J. Malone, J. McCachran, H. Schwartzbart. Cello-
E. Gayman, E. McCurdy, R. Thompson. Bass Clarinet-A. Dubbs. Bassoon-D. Gibboney. Bass-E. Coldwell,
H. Mehaffie, C. Miller, R. Rodgers, R. Topper. Oboe-D. Korns. Flute-G. Harman, G, Makdad, J. Potter.
Clarinet A-T. Ellstrom, R. Kjellman, R. Maclntyre, C. Nedimyer. Clarinet B-F. Fee, E. Flickinger, G. Fore-
man, E. Houston, J. Meckley, G. Pinizzotto. Alto Sax. A-C. Flickinger, R. Harris. Alto Sax. BPJ. Clark, T.
Ferrara, G. Lloyd- Tenor Sax.-H Sayler- Librarian-H. Kimmel. Baritone sax.-F. Lamb. Trump-et A-R.
Ainscough, J. Caraher. Trumpet B-R. Force, B. Rhodes. French Horn A-G. Houseman, G. Schade.
French Horn BST. Clemens, J. Sims, P. Rice. Trombone-G. Bistline, D. Houpt, N. Meredith, L. O'C0nnor.
Piano-M, Clouse, R. Croft, F. Prestipino. Guitar-J. Wolf. Drums-R. Weamer. Tympani-J. Barley.
H...-1... f' ,NTLM 7
., "' Sf N
H' if M . M
LQSVJ ' , "" 'L df-Q Q
: X . ,S W , Q 2,
EH g I Qw'E1,l A-.im - iw . X x dd
A XX M
Xx v , 3
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2 5 Q 2
Miss Alma Eberle
Front Row - Peters, Clouse
B o y er , Cramer, Shaffer:
K e l r n, Witherow, Collins
Shoal, Mackey, B a k e ri
Mathias, Gundel, Laing, Porte
Second Row-Baird, Wagner,
Hughes, Green, Crain, Nader
Vecere, Waee, Fleig, Watts
Campbell, L. Williams, Hanl
ley, Berkstresser, Werth.
Third Row4Anderson, Bechtel
Bathurst, Barr, Gesser, Glen
Thompson, Nearhoof, Beam
Heaps, Schraeder, Emory
Fourth Row-Way, Piper, Sch-
merbeck, DeNardo, Probst
Brown, Snavely, Silknetter:
Lingle, M. Williams, Hahn.
Fifth Row-Ditcher, Holt, S
H i l l, Goodfellow, Decker
Bickel, E. Hill, Samuels, Mc-
G r e g o 1' , Hauser, Robinson
Front Row-Clouse, Nedimyer
Maclntyre, Meintel, Saylor.
Second RowiRogers, Sunday,
Ainscough, Arnneiser, Mere-
Third Row - Fetter, Barley,
Front Row - Scott, Mierley,
Houpt, Meredith, Meintel, O'-
Second RowfParsons, Dumm,
Good, Zl1'I1I1'i6!'EI', Spahh.
Third Row - Rupert, Bulger,
BiStliIl8, Knouse .
Melodies sweet and music gay
Refrains to chase your blues away.
Feeling blue? If you are, just casually saunter by Room 317 when
the second period Girls' Chorus, under the direction of Miss Alma Eberle,
is in the daily rehearsal, going full tilt, and listen as your "Blue Skiesn
roll away. '
This organization is made up of thirty-eight girls, bound together by
one delinite purpose-to sing for the pleasure and entertainment of others,
as well as for their own enjoyment. Out of this group the girls chose the
following to represent them as officers: President, Constance Keirng
Vice President, Penny Collins, Secretary, Patty Witherowg Pianists, Mar-
garet Ann Hughes and Miriam Johnson.
By singing both sacred and secular numbers, they have added much
to many school programs, social functions, and church services.
One of the most popular organizations in our school is the dance
orchestra, which has proved to be practically a necessity in our school
life. What would our socials be without this snappy band to furnish
sweet melody and contagious rhythm to which we might swing and sway?
And our Friday afternoon dances depend directly on this group. Besides
providing music for dances, the orchestra often entertains in assembly
meetings with the latest popular hit tunes. The members haven't confined
their talents to high school alone, but have played successful engagements
in various surrounding towns.
This band of young musicians is representative of youth itself. lt
has within it that spirit of restlessness and motion that is youth. The
music is light and frivolous. It is born in a moment to pass as quickly-
like a summer breeze, as 'cvisions of the futurej' materialize, there come
deeper thoughts and serenity.
Since the dance orchestra is organized and directed by students, it
is, in a sense, independent of our music department and faculty.
Men about town-and swinging into top place in their number of
appearances on top notch musical programs, the Trombone Choir has
certainly reached new heights.
There,s no limit to what the boys under Mr. Krivsky's direction can
play. Whether itas a martial clarion call, a fanfare, the solemn chords of
a religious composition, the haunting refrain of an American folktune, or
the swing of this mad but merry season, the Trombone Choir is always
ready to suit the music to your mood.
Practically the 'ababya' of the musical organizations of AHS, it,s very
much the precocious child-and we've yet to see any other school choir
that can surpass its achievements.
The boys won new laurels in the Annual Show by their smart versa-
tility from the swing to the sublime. Radio, too, called for their services
this year, and we're going to have to do something drastic about the
already rapidly-building-up schedule for the coming year!
Page One Hundred Twenty-five
4... .. L.. - se.
A CAPPELLA CHOIR: T. Ainsworth, E. Ajay, L. Ajay, W. Anderson, J. Archer, E. Banks, J. Beeler, V
Bigelow, G. Bistline, A. Blackburn, P. Bland, M. Boltz, A, Bowman, D, Bray, J, Brought, M. Brophy, L
Brown, V. Brumbaugh, H. Burley, E. Caldwell, L. Canan, M, can-1, M, Clemens, B, Casner, M, Clousey J
Cole, A. Cramer, J. Cross, J. Cunningham, L. Denardo, L. Detwiler, A. Ditcher, J. Donaldson, R. Drenning
M. Dumrn, L. Earon, D. Eichelberger, J. Faris, H. Fissel, R. Force, B. Foust, V. French, R. Fry, D. Gaines
J. Galloway, M. Gilbert, J. Gilmartin, E. Gilmore, N. Gordon, M. Grassmyer, S. Gray, B, Greaser, S. Griml
shaw, L, Hahn, V. Hammaker, L. Hampton, E. Hanawalt, B. Haupt, M. Haupt, R, Harrity, G. Heller, F
Hilman, J. Hinman, A. Hirst, M. Hobson, J. Houseman, M. Houseman, G. Houser, E. Houston, R, Hughes, A
Ireland, G, Ireland, R. James, K. John, C. Kahle, P. Kauffman, R. Kelley, P. Kleffel, V. Keith, P. Lafferty, M
Leonard, C. LeVan, E. Little, B. Long, E. Lower, T. Luciana, L. Lucas, K. Luckner, E. McAllister, N. Mc-
Cartney, E. McClain, P, McGarvey, G. McGraw, J. McNamara, H. Mackey, W. Maier, Y. Maiorino, G. Mak-
dad, A. Maloy, K. Marcus, J, Martz, K. Mater, L. Meckley, J. Meyer, G. Miller, M. Miller, A. Moyer, M
Moffit, N. Musser, L. Nickol, T. Orange, J. Osner, A. Ostrander, M. Owens, S. Palm, E, Pennock, J. Peters
E. Pierson, E. Piper, E. Pryor, R. Quiggle, J. Rigg, E. Rigg, D. Robison, M. Schauer, Y. Schulman, S. Scott
R. Selders, D. Shaffer, W. Shinn, E. Shultz, S. Snoberger, J. Snyder, L. Snyder, M. Snyder, V. Sorge, L
Stevens, J. Stewart, M. Stine, J. Stoke, J. Straw, B. Strawmire, J. Stoudnour, D. Stultz, V. Summers, P
Swartz, A. Szcyller, P. Thomas, J. Treese, H. Troutwein, W. Wagner, C. Walters, J. Weaver, H. Wenner, P
Wertz, M. White, M. Wightman, J. Wilbur, V. Williams, L. Wilson, J. Wolf, A. Wolfe, L. Wood, J. Wood, R
Wynekoop, M. Yost.
GIRLS' A CAPPELLA CHOIR: C. Albright. P. A16Xander, M. Amheiser, L. Ashburn, H. Aveni, E. Barr, M,
Bookman, A. Boorman, H. Brice, D. Brown, V. Burkhart, E. Caldwell, M. Carn, H. Carner, B. Casner, L
Clawson, J. Crain, D. Cramer. A. Crist, B-. Cullison, A. DeAntonis, P. Downing, A. Figart, S. Geist, J. Glass,
R. HaFTiS, F. HaFpSt6F, M. Haften, M. Heller, E. Himebaugh, H, HQWQ, F, Imler, B, ,I3,C0bS, E, Keen, L
Kensinger, E. Kindness, P. Kiser, G. Knox, M, Laratonda, J, Lees, H, Logkard, A, Louder, J. Lower, A
Lowey. J- McDonough, M. MCGarvey, E- MCMH111, H. Mentzer, C. Miller, M. Miller, T. Nardella, F. Parsons
J. Phillips, R. Reighard, B. Santilena, E. Saylor, M. Saylor, B. Shaw, B. Shiplett, R. Snyder, M. St
Pierre, B. Sucklin-g, V. Swan, G. Sweet, E. Trivelas, R. Wagner, B. Wallace, I, Watson, L. White, A. Wolfe,
M. Worrell, V. Detwiler.
Page One Hundred Twenty-six
A CAPPELLA CHOIR
sl-:ARP OR FLAT . . . NEVER
ustart the day right," is the motto of those one hundred and
fifty girls and boys who report promptly to Room 315 the first
period every morning. A rustle of music, a shifting of the chairs,
a tap, tap, tap of the baton, a lifted arm, the sound of young voices
all raised in song, and the Mixed A Cappella Choir, under the direc-
tion of our beloved '4Pop,' Lindaman, is in session.
The A Cappella Choir, one of the finest and best known musical
organizations in Altoona and surrounding communities, has built
up a reputation for itself that is very difficult to surpass.
Always willing to lend their talents, the group has added much
to assembly programs and community affairs. The choir appeared
with the famous sculptress, Baroness Silvercruys, when she lectured
in the Roosevelt auditorium. The vocalists also sang several selec-
tions in the Christmas Pageant and held the annual Christmas Vesper
Service at the Broad Avenue Presbyterian church. Stepping out of
character this year, the choir put everything it had into making the
football spirit predominant throughout the school during the fall
season. The members of the group took a very active and colorful
part in the Annual Show and, as a fitting close to a successful year,
they sang at the Sunday Service for Graduates held in the Jaffa
Our hats are off to you, 'fPop," and to your A Cappella Choir!
GIRLS' A CAPPELLA CHOIR
Room 315 seems to be a very popular and by far the most
musical spot in Altoona Senior High School. Peering in there dur-
ing the second period, we see a room crowded with a bevy of pretty
girls. Upon inquiring from their director, Mr. Wood, who has been
dubbed "Woodie,', we learn that the Girls' A Cappella Choir is about
to go into its regular morning rehearsal.
This organization, due to its variety of selections and its own
inimitable way of rendering them, has become well known and
popular in Altoona and neighboring districts.
During the school term the Girls' A Cappella Choir took part in
many school and community affairs. It appeared in the Thanks-
giving program and the Christmas Pageant. For National Educa-
tion Week it rendered selections over the local broadcasting station
and also appeared at many churches and various clubs.
To ring down the curtain on their brilliant season, they reached
a new high in their performance in the Annual Show.
Page One Hundred Twenty-seven
CURTAIN CALLS ON ALTO0NA'S DRAMATICS
The New Poor
The Miracles of
The Boy in the Meadow
The Laundry Mark
A brilliant season, according to dramatic standards, was enjoyed
by AHS students, both those who participated in and those who
viewed the performances.
First among the hits of the year was The New Poor, the annual
play of the English department, directed by Miss Magee.
The story opened with the wealthy Wellbys at a complete loss
when their servants stage a 'cwalkoutl' and the daughters cannot
manage the large home. Their business-like brother is disgusted
when he Hnds how helpless his sisters are, and introduces some sup-
posed Russian nobility, who act as servants. The action moved
swiftly to the climax, when the Russians are unmasked as imposters.
All's well that ends well, however, and the path of love runs
smooth when the friend of the family is unmasked as the villian
and the c'Russians" prove to be actors out of work.
Christmas was duly observed with a musical pageant, The
Miracles of the Clock, presented under the direction of Miss Magee.
The pageant took place before a clock tower, where, it was believed,
the miracle of Christas birth was re-enacted every year.
Against a beautiful, medieval setting, showing the rich coloring
of illuminated windows, the Christmas pageant unfolded "The
Miracle" of the Nativity in beautiful tableaus, stories, and carols.
The Girls League, too, came in for its share of laurels with the
presentation of a Christmas play, The Boy in the Meadow, with Miss
Grace Breidenstein directing. This one-act play, centered about the
story of an orphan, living with a German peasant family, who sees
a vision on Christmas eve. Because of her unselfish love, the orphan
is well rewarded on Christmas day.
The Laundry Mark, a one-act comedy, was the feature of the
paid-assembly program presented by the Girls League Dramatics
Club under the direction of Miss Batrus.
The story was about Winfrid Donovan, a one-hundred-per-
cent American boy. At one time he has a flair for the neighborhood
band, at another an enthusiasm to enter radio slogan writing contests.
When he entered and won a laundry slogan, the use of the money
given as his prize brought grave family problems.
Seeing New York with the Hoe Family was the theme of this
yearls annual show, Hy Hoe, the script of which was written by the
senior students in several of the English classes. Mr. Lindaman was
Winning a contest entitling them to a free trip to New York, the
Hoe family plans a tour of points of interest in New York. The
scenes depicted the Hoe family at home planning for their sight-
seeing tour, at a philharmonic orchestra concert, a night club,
Madison Square Garden, and an opera.
Page One Hundred Twenty-eight
M ff ? ?'
Front Row-Lafferty, Matry,
Second Row-T. Dodson, 1-'ana
gos, W. Wood, DeAngelis
Daubenspeck, Finnley, Bro-
phy, Heaps, Summers, La-
Morte, Kelly, DeNardo, Ed-
wards, Michaels, Walters
Third Row-Blackburn, 1-Iouser
Flegler, Dougherty, Cramer
Paff, Clark, Biddle, 1,. Dod-
son, Algoe, Muir, Bradinsiiy
Goodfellow, Teeters, Gaines.
Fourth Row-Batrus, Burtnette,
Patronik, Ellis, Beam, Horner
Mallory, L. Wood, Downing
Nale, Wise, Orange, Earle.
Fifth Row - Gilmartin, Boltz
Getz, Warsing, Manspeaker
Burns, Thomson, Emory, But-
ler, Gable, McGregor, Holtz-
Front Row - Sirnmers, Wertz,
Langer, J. Wolf.
Second Row-Barrett, Sparks,
Cramer, Davis, Stiffler, Yorgy,
P. Dembert, J. Miller, Porter,
Brown, Behe, Conrad, Wolfe,
Whitsel, Szedlacsek, Zakrzew-
Third Row-Mosser, Penmon
Holt, Brisbin, Kneidinger, M
Dembert, Victor, Detwiler,
Segrniller, Fritsche, Thomas-
hesky, Cain, Jacobson, Sickles
Fourth Row - Pheasant, An-
spach, Fisher, McNamara
Stewart, Phillips, Kiser, Barrf
Musser, Johnson, Weidmann
Fifth RowMMcDowell, Brande
Paisley, Boal, Ebersole, Seidel
Filer, Nagl, Hollen, Swan, Ai
The lights are dimmed, the curtains part, and the stage is set
for another presentation of Miss Batrus' Dramatics Club. To give
every girl an opportunity to appear on the stage is one of the aims
of the organization.
This club is divided into eleven small groups and each group is
held responsible for one program during the year.
At a special paid assembly in February, the Dramatics Club pre-
sented a play for the Girls League scholarship fund.
Farther up stageg farther down stageg louder, please! Such
directions are heard in meetings of the Dramatics Club sponsored by
NESS Brc?dlenstein. The girls of this club delve into interesting
p ases o ramatics, and stress correct methods of s eakin both on
and off stage. Reports were given on outstanding mldvies End plays.
Short plays which tested the dramatic ability of the members were
presented at various meetings. The feature presentation of this
group was The Boy in the Meadow.
1 . .-..
c4Last call! Curtain going upli' The house lights are dimmed
and the members of Mr. Dejaiffejs stage crew get the material ready
to go on for the next scene.
The boys work on all the stage productions, including several
outstanding programs. The club activities include addresses and
demonstrations by persons experienced in this phase of dramatic
These boys are to be congratulated for their fine accomplish-
ments. Their tasks are not easy-they have quite a bit of night
work, too, and '4Who likes night work?'7
From a small group, which had its beginning before the Boys'
Federation was organized, this club has grown into an indispensable
part of our school program. These boys capably handle the usher-
ing of football games, special assemblies, P. T. A. meetings, com-
mencements, and various outside activities.
Very few people realize the amount of work an usher must do
or how well he does it. But seldom is the time that any praise for
him is heard. He, like a great many other things in life, is taken
Front RowfFields, Mr. Dejaiffe,
Second Row-Patterson, Shinn,
Foster, Stouffer, Lockard,
Young, Tate, DeStefano, Man-
Third RovvgReed, Sykes, Quan,
Crider, Stoll, W. DeJaiffe,
Werner, Boggs, Black, Haines,
Fourth Row--Maier, Tate, Bry-
ant, G r 0 v e, Rickabaugh,
Shock, McGregor, McDowell,
Simpson, Stohl, Thrayer.
Front Row e Mitchell, Leber-
hnger, Schmoke, Jackson,
Seese, Henderson, Lynn, Mor-
gan, McCachren, B. Foster,
R. Miller, Ostander, Mr
Plummer, Boslet, Whitesel
Breslin, Brubaker, D. Miller
R. Greiner, Leipold, Paul
Second Row - Drenning, L
Schroth, Allmond, Brady
Musser, R. Greiner, Fiester
Dunn, Shover, Sigrist, Wil-
liams, Davis, Campbell, Misko
English, Frank, Prough, Wat-
son, Staino, Runyen.
Third Row-Hoopes, W. Foster
M. Deffley, B. Simpson
Geist, Neff, D. Smith, Mock
Peo, Grove, Moore, B. Sehroth
Graffius, Cardone, Donley
Fourth Rowil Deffley, Boyle
McCarl, De Peepe, Russo
Flanagan, Henry, W. Smith
Moran, Woomer, Shiffler
Bearr, King, Chaplin, Weyant
Fifth Row4Carrolus, Carroll
Burkhart. Houck, Edwards
Wakefield, Wolfe, Sponsler
Weamer, Levine, Laws, Wen
ner, Parish, Byrne, W. Simp
son, Small, Plunket, Conrad
GLIMPSES OF HY HOE REHEARSAL
Over the Barrels- "Hy Hoe," Off We Go Boy Meets Horn
On Skates Team Work With a Swing
Directed by Howard nPop,' Lindaman, the Annual Show has become a fitting example of the
cooperation and ingeniousness of the student body, for the task of preparation and production is
the concern of the entire school. When the curtain rises, a master spectacle is presented, but, in
reality, the curtain goes up on a perfect coordination of school facilities.
Here is scenery, beautiful and realistic, whose intricate design is the work of the art depart-
ment. Now, a glamorous costume sweeps into view, the pride of the sewing classes. Then, as the
lights are changed or an uncanny effect occurs, the stage crew lends a hand. A rousing song, a
thrilling dance, a side-splitting comedy-all are the results of an extensive talent campaign. To
the directors, to the actors, to the choirs, the technicians, the authors, and all who annually boost
this show to its dazzling heights, go the orchids for a wonderful performance.
Truly a production of the students, by the students, and for the whole town, the Annual Show
takes its place among the traditions of the Altoona High School.
Page One Hundred Thirty-two
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BUILDERS GF TEAMS . . MOLDERS OF MEN
A decade of efhcient service has marked the participation of the
Athletic Council in the sports program of the Altoona High School.
Organized in 1930 to regulate all athletic activities, the board is com-
prised of seven members, including the principal of the school, the
superintendent of schools, the president of the Board of Education,
the secretary of the School Board, the faculty sports director, a
faculty representative, and a representative from the student body.
In chartering this group, the Board of Education provided for wise
and impartial administration of all sports through a central organ-
Regular semi-monthly meetings, in addition to special confer-
ences when the occasion demands, enable the council to carry out
its important work. Not only do such responsibilities as schedule
arrangement and other inter-scholastic problems fall into these able
hands but also the task of purchasing equipment, the issuance of
awards, and the regulation and enforcement of athletic rules.
Not alone for the star athlete has the sports program been
prepared. Rather, through the elforts of the Athletic Council, a
well rounded system of intramural as well as inter-scholastic events Mr. Bashore
has been established in order that all might reap the benefits of
physical development. Competitive intramural sports are designed
to develop in the average student the valuable qualities of sports-
manship and cooperation.
During the past ten years, the services of the Athletic Council
have become of invaluable assistance in all phases of the sports pro-
gram-on the field, in the school, and with the spectators. Now an
indispensable feature of the athletic department, the council swings
into its second decade of administration with an earnest desire to
make better sports of and for the students of Altoona High School.
Standing-Mr. Thompson, Earon.
Sitting-Mr. Wolfe, Dr. Gilbert, Mr. Maddocks, Mr. Williams.
Page One Hundred Thirty-nine
ALTOONA'S IRGN MEN RAMBLE
Fuoss, G. Kauffman,
Rhod Br n
es, ow ,
B. Kaufman, Karl,
ln answer to the call for football candidates on August 21, a
hundred and fifty boys, none veterans, turned out at Mansion Park
field. From these hopefuls, after a month of intensive training, an
eliiciently reorganized coaching staff selected fifty lads to comprise
the four varsity teams.
With a new head coach and backfield mentor at the helm, the
Mountain Lions sailed into the 1939 grid season with a record of but
twin losses for two previous years. Starting in proper style, the
Maroon Club vanquished Huntingdon, with Greensburg, Johnstown,
Lewistown, and Erie Strong Vincent falling into the Lionis den to
be devoured in victory. The Maroon gridders emerged in glorious
victory from a Johnnie fray, were handed a surprise defeat by
Norwin, a newcomer, and then closed the season by halting Lewis-
town on the brink of an undefeated campaign.
Now, 4'let,s look at the record."
While spectators stood perspiring in their shirtsleeves, the
Mountain Lions donned black jerseys and routed Huntingdon High,
every member of Altoona,s four squads leaving the substitute bench.
After the Maroons had advanced the ball to their own 4.41-yard
stripe, Karl took a forward from Turchetta and laid the pigskin
down for a 9-yard gain and a first down. A barrage of passes filled
the air during the remainder of the quarter but neither team scored.
The second period found Altoona four yards from the goal but
through a series of fumbles the ball was forfeited. Then Captain
Fouss grabbed a Bearcat pass which was turned into pay dirt as
Cadle crossed the zero mark for the first tourchdown of the year.
The Maroons took the resulting kickoff over the goal again in six
plays but failed to convert.
Late in the third quarter, passes and laterals brought two more
scores plus conversions to the Mountain Tide and as the final whistle
blew the two teams exchanged touchdowns, the game ending 341-6.
Page One Hundred Forty
Receiving the first setback of the season and the first ever in a
Westinghouse game, the' Lion's roar was silenced by a 12-7 defeat
at the hands of a strong Pittsburgh team.
Nine plays after a Maroon fumble, a Westinghouse lineman
was hugging a pass on the scoring side of the goal line. At the close
of the half, Quarterback Kaufman took the hall at midfield after
an exchange of punts and, evading an army of tacklers, crossed the
touchdown line to place the Lions on top.
Taking advantage of a poor boot from behind the goal and an
8-yard penalty against Altoona, Westinghouse grabbed the ball and
went to work, scoring on a lateral but losing the extra digit. With
the tide again turned, the locals began to flip passes and laterals but
the final quarter closed scoreless as the scoreboard announced a 12
to 7 defeat. 1
"13" UNLUCKY FOR GREENSBURG
For the fourth consecutive year, Altoona downed Greensburg
by a score of 13. This year, however, was the first for the opponents
ln the first half neither goal was crossed, although the Lions
were put in the hole no less than two times by quick kicks over the
Altoona placed her bid for a score early in the third period as
Stewart slipped around right end and dashed 23 yards for a touch-
down. After gaining a first down on power plays, the Browns tossed
a 22-yard pass which rang the bell on the scoreboard. ,lust as the
G-burg squad was preparing to march to victory, Speacht of the
Maroons jumped on a fumble at the 15-yard tape and again the
Lions roared over the goal. The final score, 13-6.
HATS OFF TO LATROBE
While a chilly wind whistled through the goal posts, the Maroon
Tide entered a battle of upsets and adversities with Latrobe for the
seasonis first nawayn game.
With both sides losing heavy yardage, and passes and laterals
going haywire, Kauffman booted a perfect placement to score three
points for Altoona.
Marching to the goal position on drives, Latrobe shot a bullet
pass over the line for a touchdown tally in the third quarter. After
Page One Hundred Forty-one
Morse, Assistant Coach
Wolfe, Faculty Manager
Bashore, Head Coach
Wear, Backfield Coach
SPREADING ALTOONA'S FAME
a freak punt into a Latrobe Hhuddlef' the L-men pushed the ball
around right end for the second and final score. The count at the
A JAYHAWK JAUNT
Bowing with respect to a powerful Jay team, the Altoonans left
the opponent's field after a hard-fought game of football.
The action for most of the first half was in Jeannette land but
the Jayhawks beat the Maroons to the payoff with a 4-3-yard play
ending in a lateral for a touchdown.
The Mountain Lions knotted the contest in the third period
after recovering a Jay fumble. Cadle tore around left end to set
the ball down in the end zone and Kaufman inserted the additional
numeral. With the encouragement of a blocked Maroon punt in the
final frame, Jeannette reeled off another score in four plays but
failed the conversion. Result-Jeannette 13, Altoona 7.
Old Man Winter was on the scene as Erie Academy brought
traditional weather for a skirmish and a tie amid the snowflakes.
The very first play was an eye opener, for a Gold halfback,
almost smothered by Maroons, broke through his right side, brushed
away tacklers, and made for touchdown land 63 yards ahead.
The following two periods were scoreless but not inactive, the
Lions rolling up ten first downs to the visitors' five. The break came
for Altoona in the final stanza when Erie stretched a forced punt a
mere nine yards and Turchetta bounded over the goal after suc-
cessive power drives. After a rush for the extra point, the final
whistle sounded on a 7-7 deadlock.
MAROONS FLOOD JOHNSTOWN
With claws sharpened and an appetite for victory, the Mountain
Lions yanked the Johnnie Trojans from their pedestal of success in
the annual battle, this year at Point Stadium, Johnstown.
The first half was one grand exhibition of brains and brawn.
Longacre of the Jawns surprised the local eleven by recovering his
own fumble and sprinting 29 yards to start a drive deep into the
Maroon sector. Halting two such campaigns, the Lions marched
toward the other goal but were stopped by the whistle at the half.
Early in the third period, a Maroon pass was chucked into
Cadle's arms, and after unfolding a 19-yard gain he was downed
seven yards from the goal. Turchetta then hit the line for three
yards and Cadle for two more, but a penalty was levied for backs
in motion and five yards were lost. A shift to the left gave Cadle the
ball and he scampered untouched through perfect blocking to
register against the Jawns. When Kaufman booted the ball between
the uprights, the final count was obtained and the Johnnies found
themselves on the short end of a 7-0 score.
LIONS BOW TO NEWCOMER
Facing a giant squad from Norwin High for the first time, the
home gridders scored in the initial quarter and then watched the
visitors dominate the contest with a 14-6 tally.
A triple reverse with Twarden skirting left end placed the oval
on the 4-yard spot from which Kaufman slipped it over for the
score, the kick being blocked by Lear, Norwin guard. A passing
combination of Cole and Hawk gave the visitors their first count as
Page One Hundred Forty-two
Top to Bottom
Bottom Row-Cassidy, Thompson, Boyles
Second Row-Cataldo, Kelly, Karl
Third Row-Mascia., Ramsey, Yeager.
Top Row-Kauffman, Hopper, Hanley, Claybaugh, Sopato
THE VICTORICJUS ELEVEN
the big left halfback juggled a pass into the scoring district, minus
the extra number.
Neither goal was darkened in the third stanza, but as the game
drew to a close, a safety gave Norwin two points and Hawk again
snagged a long toss to complete the unexpected defeat. Score, 14-6.
ANOTHER ERIE TEAM FALLS
What started as a clear-cut Maroon victory ended as the most
closely played game of the season as the Lion men eked out a 141-13
count over Erie Strong Vincent.
The scoreboard was empty at the half but, early in the third
quarter Hopper of Altoona tore around end in a reverse and
unrolled 16 yards with a touchdown at the end. In the opening
minutes of the final period, Cadle toted the pigskin around left end
for a run of 16 yards and scoring honors. Both placements were
completed. Not to be outdone, the Red men from Erie launched an
aerial attack that netted them two touchdowns plus conversions in
the closing six minutes of play. Final recording, 14--13.
TURKEY DAY TUMBLE
The Mountain Warriors saw red in the annual Thanksgiving
Day match as a scarlet-clad Braddock squad hung up a victory in the
fourth quarter with but live minutes to play.
The Reds were plenty tough when it came to defense, but
offered little in the way of ball toting. Altoona carried a majority
of first downs, nine to the visitors, three. The upset came at the
close of the contest when a brilliant 83-yard dash by Blasik, Brad-
dock halfback, put the score keeper to work. He scooted around
end and proceeded untouched to the goal, scoring but failing the
extra point. Result-Braddock 6, Altoona 0.
LEWISTOWN HUMBLED IN WIND UP
Drawing the curtain on a season marked by the districtis
heaviest teams, the Maroon and White gridders emerged victorious
from a fray with an undefeated Lewistown eleven.
A safety and a touchdown in the number two quarter insured
Mountain Lion success, for the ball rarely left Silktown territory.
A pass to Sopato in the third period was converted into a score by
Cadle in two plays. Altoona was content to cage the Panthers in
their own country for the remainder of the game. For a finishe-
Altoona 15, Lewistown 0.
Laurels to you, lads of the gridiron, and congratulations,
coaches, for putting over a brand new style of play.
A Big Picture
A Big Team
A Big Season
FACTS AND FIGURES ON THE JAY
Undefeated, the Junior Varsity gridders emerged from the 1939
season with but two deadlocks to mar an otherwise perfect two-year
record. A shift in the varsity coaching staff placed Hugh Black in
the head position with Paul Adams as his assistant. Together they
successfully piloted a fifty-two man squad through a schedule of
tive games, reaping victories for the local lads.
The initial contest on October 6 brought the Mehaffey High
varsity to the home field for a closely fought game ending in a tie.
Although leading in first downs, the Maroons were held deep in
their own country until the second division when the visitors grabbed
a fumble on the home thirty-live and sailed into touchdown land
with a 30-yard pass. After a late Mehaffey threat, the period closed
with the ball on the local 8-yard stripe. Rallying in the third frame,
Hughey Blackas pigskin toters pushed the ball across the touchdown
line in twelve plays to balance the score and provide the final
count of 6-6.
An open date on October 13 set the stage for an inter-squad
game with Coaches Black and Adams backing the first and second
teams respectively. An interception and a series of power drives
upset the Navy as Army hung up a 12-6 victory over the reserves.
On the following Friday the Maroon Juniors took a 27-0 win
from Howard High, scoring in all four periods and completing three
boots for the extra points. The red and white guests threatened once
when an Altoona pass was intercepted and the visitors advanced the
pigskin to the 1-yard line where they lost the ball on downs. The
first count for the home eleven resulted from a recovered fumble at
the goal. Another interception led to the third period score while
two more heaves and a 26-yard sprint accounted for the final tally.
Playing in a sea of mud, the Jay Vees again featured four-
period scoring as they humbled Bigler Township on October 27.
VEE'S VICTORIOUS SEASON
Line plunges scored an early touchdown and a 30-yard toss netted
in the second division. Altoona reeled off 23 yards to place the ball
in scoring position again, and in the fourth quarter a 30-yard punt
return set the pigskin on the 20-yard marker. Line plays easily ran
the score to 26-0.
Snowshoe High visited the Mansion Park practice field on No-
vember 3, and fell as the third victim before the Junior Mountain
Tide. Long runs were the feature of the day as the Jay Vees rolled
up fifteen first downs to the opponent's six. ln the initial quarter,
Altoona struck pay dirt after a 35-yard run. Scoring lagged follow-
ing the conversion until long end runs in the third period brought
two scores plus the extra digits. Snowshoe registered in the last
quarter when an Altoona fumble paved the way for a touchdown
from the 13-yard spot. In seven attempts, the ball was over for a
six-point tally. Final score-Altoona 21, Snowshoe 6.
November 9 saw the Junior Varsity squad close the season as
it opened, with a draw. Altoona scored in the first quarter and then
saw the blue and gold of Carrolltown High off to a length-of-the-
field run and a second period touchdown. End runs brought both
the score and the additional point to the local team, after a short
punt was taken far into enemy territory. The top performance of
the day was turned in by a Cambrian fullback who faked a kick
from his own 10-yard line and tore around left end for 90 yards and
the tying touchdown. Scoring chances were lost by both clubs in the
second half as passing attacks were balked. When the referee,s
whistle closed the seasonis final game, the score remained a dead-
Credit where credit is due, and we do mean due! To coaches
and team for turning in a grand season and upholding a line record.
Front Row-Huber, Picano, Arsen-ieu, McDowell, Kisielnicki,
Koelle, Stayer, Green, McCall
Second Row-Mr. Adams, Bryson, R, Hoffman, Alvis, Trostle,
Disabato, R, Georgiana,'Nedimyer, Savin-e, Mr. Black
Third Row-Johns, Brown, Ianicelli, Jones, Patton, T. Tur-
chetta, A. Hoffman, Fowler
Fourth Row-Mcllnay, Kenney, Giarth, A. Turchetta, Stouf-
fer, Zehowitz, Gasiorowski
Fifth Row-E. Stitt, A. Georgialna, Nardell, Mengle, Goclow-
Sixth Row-Kinzer, Irvin, Perove, Giosa, Durkin, McGraw
Seventh Row-J. Stitt, Peters, Young, Condrin, Manager
Mr. Black, Head Coach
Mr. Adams, Assistant
MEET THE CAGERS
A sixteen game schedule, seventy-two candidates and two vet-
eran varsity men provided Coach Ray Hoffman, newly-elected cage
mentor, with both the opportunity and the material to mold an inex-
perienced but fast squad of Maroon passers.
True to tradition, the Altoona High cagers launched the new
season with a double bill, taking wins from Williamsburg and Mar-
tinsburg by wide margins.
The local steppers passed the half-way mark in the Williams-
burg game, with the score at 27-5. When the final whistle sounded,
the visitors found themselves on the sad end of a 444-10 defeat.
For the second Maroon triumph, a fresh combination, sparked
by Ceglar and Karl, nosed out a Martinsburg team by 21 points.
The score by quarters: 9-41, 18-6, 32-ll, and for a finish, 37-16.
A first half lead of 24-ll gave victory to a strong alumni club
in the annual skirmish between the varsity cagers and Dr. Tippery,s
Although the third period went 10-4 to the Maroons and the
closing stanza stood at a 9-9 deadlock, the experienced grads enjoyed
the advantage of an early spurt and claimed a 39-30 win.
A PHILIPSBURG FALL
Three complete teams saw action against the visitors from
Philipsburg and defeated the Mountain Leaguers, 4-7-22.
Altoona allowed three points to Philipsburg at the start and
then ran wild as the guests' defense faded. The Phils were held to
An anxious moment.
Another one for the record.
PRIDE OF ALTOONA HIGH SCHOOL
four baskets with their remaining tallies resulting from foul shots.
All four periods were taken by the Maroons with 19 field ringers
and 9 fouls.
LIONS TAME BLUEJAYS
lnvading Franklin Boro for the yearis first away game, the
Hoffmanites vanquished a so-far victorious Bluejay five by an eleven-
point edge. The local basketeers led 7-2 in the first quarter, 13-9 in
the second and cinched the match 21-11 at the end of the third
period. Final count, 27-16.
MAROONS HALT LEWISTOWN
By checking a winning streak for the second time, Coach Hoff-
manls quintet handed Lewistown, Mountain League champs, a 28-18
defeat on the home Hoor.
The Panthers led the first period 4--2 but were topped 15-6 by
the local chargers at the half. lt was Altoona all the way as numer-
ous reserves put the Silks in the rear on second half scoring.
MOUNTAIN LIONS ROUT LITTLE LIONS
A second long distance trip netted victory for the Maroon five
as the Mountain Lions of Altoona humbled the Little Lions of State
Held close by the Staters' effective zone defense, Altoona ekil
out a 10-9 lead in the first canto and were held down to a 15-14-
count as the half closed.
The Altoonans swung into scoring style with a 15-point rally in
the third frame. The score was again altered, 7-5 in favor of the
Maroons to whom a 37-20 victory was due.
JOHNSTOWN JOLTS MAROONS
A record crowd saw an upset game as the pale blue of Johns-
town came over the mountain to hand Altoona its first ,lawn defeat
in four years.
Featuring a classy zone defense, the ,lohnnies grabbed an early
lead, took the first quarter 10-1, led 13-11 at the half, and then
cinched the decision 13-5 in the third stanza. Result-Johnstown
32, Altoona 20.
ALTOONA DROPS TO KISKI
Chalking up a record low count, Kiski Prep invaded the Moun-
tain Lions, den to play a freak low scoring game and take a three-
point win from the Maroon chargers. The period tallies were 7-3,
4.-2, and 7-0, the Maroons claiming the advantage. The Prepsters
Front Row-Mr. Adams, Yava
sile, Herr, Bayle, Neuman
Ferguson, Mr. Hoffman.
Second Row-Yeager, Hanley
Weakland, Stoltz, Karl.
Third Row - Withers, Ceglar
were held scoreless in the final as Ceglar dropped in a lone basket
to run the count to 14-11.
STATE STUMPED AGAIN Q?
Back in winning form, the 1VIountain Cagers played host to the
Little Lions of State College and downed the guests with a score
With three complete outfits in action against the Staters, the
locals supplied the period scoring of 6-1, 13-111-, and 18-10.
MAROONS BOW TO CHERRY AND WHITE
Limited to a pair of field goals in the first half, Altoonais cage
men dropped a hard fought ganie to Wfillianisport 011 the Cherry
and White floor.
Paced by Ken Karl, Coach HfJITH13H7S charges received seven of
their second half points at the free toss line. The Billtowners led at
all four stages, the quarters ending 10-6, 18-15, and 29-19. The
count at the whistle, 37-26.
A SECOND LEWISTOWN LOSS
By traveling to Lewistown for a rematch. the Lion Cagers
treated the Silktowners to their first hoine defeat of the season.
The Panthers led the first period 5-2, then played out as Altoona
took over the second and third quarters 10-8 and 20-14. For a
second Silk defeat, Altoona 27, Lewistown 23.
RALLY WINS FROM FRANKLIN
Staging a second half rally that proved fatal to Franklin Boro's
ll-9 lead, the Maroon passers silenced the Mountain League visitors
in a second encounter.
THRILLS AND CHEERS
Altoona took the third period 9-5 to lead 18-16, then won the
final stanza 8-2 to capture a 26-18 victory.
BILLTOWN COPS ANOTHER
lV1ufl4ed foul throws gave Williamsport the edge in a fast and
close home return game as the Cherry quintet squeezed out a victory
from the local cagers.
The Billtowners led the first and second periods, and as Altoona
made a nine point bid in the final stanza, the visitors Hstolei' two
Maroon passes and ran unmolested to the basket. Final score-
Williamsport 24-, Altoona 22.
LIONS CLAW PHILIPSBURG
Visiting the Philipsburg floor, the Maroon hasketeers made a
second clean sweep of the Phils by means of a 36-17 decision.
Captain Neuman sparked the scoring with five baskets as his
squad started with an 8-5 lead, held a 13-12 advantage at the half,
and easily claimed the final stanza.
JOHNNIES TAKE OVER
ln closing the cage season, Coach Hofifman's steppers missed
chances in the district eliminations as a one point shortage at the
foul line cost the Altoonans an 18-17 defeat on the Johnstown court.
The Jawns carried the opener 7-6 but the half found their
guests out in front, 12-10. The third quarter ended 15-15 and Johns-
town took the final period 3-2 to win the match by the margin of a
A rousing cheer! To the cagers and their coaches for a snappy
season and great promises of wllhings to Comef'
Bayle tries a. long one.
Altoona takes the tip off.
Karl steals from a Johnny.
Is it or isn't it?
Ceglar scores for the Maroons.
THE JAY VEE COURTSTERS
A WORTHY RECORD
Team Opp. f. V ,s Date
A Hi-Y .............. ....... 2 6 23 Dec. 16
Weaklands .............. .... 9 17 Jan. 6
Comets tex. per.J .............. 241 22 Jan. 16
First Methodist ...... ....... 2 0 412 Jan. 26
Eagles ............... ....... 2 2 38 Feb. 2
AZA Seniors ....... ....... 2 3 25 Feb. 3
Y Juniors ......... ....... 2 0 19 Feb 16
Intramurals ....................... 13 17 Feb. 23
Front Row-Mr. Adams, Tongue,
Stouffer, Plank, Felty, Querry,
Second Row -- Tomassetti, Fel-
lows, Akers, Gundel, Carrol,
Third Row 3 James, Parrish
Topping their opponents in scoring, the Junior Varsity Cagers,
piloted by Coach Paul Adams, dragged down live victories from an
With a majority of sophomore players, the Cub basketeers
met a close defeat at the bands of a strong Hi-Y squad, walloped a
Weakland team, and then bowed to the Comets for a one bucket
margin in a 'csudden deathv period. Three straight victories for the
Maroon Juniors followed, with a loss to another "YF team preceding
the final rough and tumble triumph over the Intramural All-Stars.
When the season closed, Paul Adams' passers had tucked away
a total of 203 points as compared to a 157-point tally for the entire
list of foes. Tops in scoring were Querry and Plank, with Jack
Tongue turning in the greatest number of quarters played.
TRACK AND FIELD
A raft of eager candidates, the majority of them veterans,
turned out on March 7 at Coach Dick Bartholomewis summons for
the 1939 track and field squad. Altoona was fortunate in having a
large number of last yearis stellar athletes back on the job for the
new season, the lauded mile relay team of Madden, Shaner, Gilliland,
and Mclntyre remaining intact.
The season started off in traditional style on March 29, as two
records toppled at the hands of Altoona trackmen in the first handi-
cap meet of the year. Byron Crozier chalked up a new 70-yard high
hurdle mark of 9.5 seconds, falling .2 of a second under the existing
record. Hurling the new size discus, Leonard Frescoln set a new
mark with a toss of 111-8'
On April 1, the Maroon cindermen moved indoors to shatter
four records, equal two others, and at the same time win the annual
indoor track and field championship at the Pitt Track House for the
second straight year. By amassing 59 points, a seventeen-man squad
effectively defended the title won last year. The only event in which
Altoona lagged was the shot-put. New marks were set by Ed Webster
at the high jump, Harry Clarke at the 50-yard low hurdles, and the
200-yard shuttle relay team knocked a full second from the existing
Taking all places but one, Altoona trackmen found an Erie
Strong Vincent team an easy mark for the first competitive outdoor
meet of the year. A 78 to 39 margin in points was picked up by the
mountain men as Altoona landed tallies in twelve events, missing
only in the half-mile run. ln this event Erie triumphed as two state
champions, Hunter and Martin, finished in a dead heat.
Two more record smashing performances were given at Man-
sion Park during the running of the second handicap meet on April
8. Harry Clarke broke the former record of 9.5 seconds for the
70-yard high hurdles by winning that event in 9.4 seconds, while
Byron Crozier entered the record breaking field with a leap of 5' 11"
at the high jump.
The following week Mansion Park was the scene of another
record shattering day as the Maroon tracksters led the field in the
Page One Hundred Fifty-three
Mile Relay Team
running of the Central Pennsylvania Relay Meet. The famous relay
quartet turned in a record performance of the mile exchange as they
flashed across the cinders in 3 minutes, 28.2 seconds. Four out of
six first places fell to the Maroons, feet.
April 21 saw Altoona's varsity lads score a 79 to 38 victory
over the Alumni in the annual dual meet at Mansion Park. Dead-
locks were the feature of the day. Ramsey, alumnus, and Dan Gal-
braith of the varsity, each hurled the javelin l76'. A triple tie was
recorded at the high jump where Crozier and Webster of the varsity
were matched by Nate Benjamin, alumnus, at 5'9". The third tie
found Dick Degenhart, alumnus, and Fasick of the varsity, shoulder
to shoulder at the finish of the 220-yard sprint. Varsity perform-
ances won first places in all remaining events.
Reaching the goal of all relay teams at the forty-fifth annual
running of the Penn Relays at Philadelphia on April 28, Altoona
High School received a mammoth plaque symbolizing the high
school title of America. The remarkable running time of 3 minutes,
25.2 seconds gave the Maroon foursome a 2.2 second edge over
Cedar Rapids High of Iowa with whom the old mark of 3 minutes,
27.4 seconds stood. The Altoonans stepped off the pace smoothly,
Gilliland putting the locals in the lead and Captain Bill Madden
leading the pack by fifty yards at the finish as he reeled oli' the 440
in fifty seconds flat.
While the relay team was busy covering itself with glory at
Philadelphia, the remaining trackmen were winning a W.P.l.A.L.
meet at Connellsville. With over five hundred athletes participating
and seventeen scoring places, Altoona took the meet with five firsts,
two seconds, and a tie for another second place.
Specializing in long distance meets, Altoona trackmen traveled
away from the home field for the third consecutive week on May 5.
This time the scene was Johnstown and the opponents, Pitt Junior
College. Coach Bartholomewis cindermen easily annexed the meet,
winning eleven firsts out of a possible twelve and breaking four
Three existing Altoona High track records went by the boards
on May 12 at the hands of Dick Bartholomewis varsity squad as
Johnstown was defeated in a dual meet, the Maroons scoring 92
Page One Hundred Fifty-four
points to the visitors' 25. The outstanding feat of the day was Cro-
zieris record leap of 6' M," at the high jump. Harry Clarke set a
further record by streaking down the 120-yard hurdle alley in 15.2
seconds and another school record was established by Mike Shaner
as he ran the 200-yard low hurdles in 23.2 seconds.
After a week of comparative relaxation, the Cinder squad vic-
toriously entered the fifteenth annual running of the district six
championship meet. Altoona won the meet for the tenth consecutive
year and scored 9915 points in the fifteen events, placing first in
eleven. Harry Clarke hung a new record over the high hurdles, and
Byron Crozier hit an all time high when he cleared the high jump
bar at 6' 2".
To the track lads, on May 27 at State College, went the honor
of capturing four first places and the state titles, this being the
highest total ever recorded in a state P.l.A.A. championship event.
Bill Madden, Mike Shaner, and Dan Galbraith won respectively the
440, the 200-yard low hurdles, and the javelin toss. The mile relay
team won the crown with ease and rang up a new mark of 3 minutes,
Running in a special invitation meet on June 4, Altoonais relay
foursome shattered its own state record and barely missed the high
school worldis record of 3 minutes, 21.4 seconds by creating the
almost unbelievable time of 3 minutes, 22.2 seconds. Crozier of
Altoona and Black and Irvin of H-burg placed first respectivley in
the high jump, the pole vault, and the broad jump.
The match race at the University of Pennsylvania on June 12
will long be memorable to A.H.S. track fans not only as the close
of a successful season but also as the greatest relay contest in the
history of the school. Altoona's American championship quartet,
after two years of undefeated running, dropped a fast race to West
Philadelphia Catholic High School. The worldis record was endan-
gered as West Catholic covered the mile track in 3 minutes, 21.9
seconds. Time was lost by the Maroon squad during the first two
exchanges and though Captain Madden strained to his utmost, he
was unable to recover the twenty feet by which he was trailing in
the last quarter.
A toast! To the coaches-for a fine preparation, to the team-
for a victorious seasong to the future-may it be as successful.
Page One Hundred Fifty-five
Front RowgCrozier, McIntyre
Gilliland, O'Shell, M. snanerf
Galbreath, Maddeln, Bathurst
Miller, Smithmeyer, Sorge
Second Row - Schrrlerbeck
W r i g h t, Barthe, Swope
Di l W ' K s Rams
V9 Y, 10 , BY,
Speacht, Kenney, Ward, Al-
bright, Webster, Cadle.
Third Row-Kisielnicki, Peters
Gasiorowski, F. Shaner, Fas-
ick, Van Tries, Meckley
Bingham, Riggle, Knipple, Gil
lespie, Meintel, Bryson, Ogden
Fourth Row - W. Pheasant
Love, Herr, Johnson, McGraw
Ammerman, Graffius, Kaylor
Guido, WEYHHI, Smith, Finn
Fifth Row - Carr, McConahy
J. Pheasant, Yon, Langer
Quirln, Rupp, Fyock, Wig
fi ld E '
e , mswller, Plunket
Sixth Row-eMr. Adams, Shinn
Earnest, Mr. Mastracola
Bingham, Carls, Mr. Bar-
A.H.S. TRACK AND FIELD RECGRDS
120-High Hurdles f4.2"J Donn Kinzle
120-High Hurdles C3901 Harry Clarke
Pole Vault Ullysses Wharton
High Jump Byron Crozier
Broad Jump James Ward
Shot Put Steve Lach
Discus I4 lb. 6 oz.j Steve Lach
Discus f3 lb. 9 oz.J Leonard Frescoln
Hammer Throw Steve Lach
Javelin Dan Galbraith
Mile Relay Don 0'Shell
AWARDS FOR TRACK
Bill Barthe, Ray Bathurst, Harry Clarke,
Byron Crozier, Robert Dively, Thomas Forbes,
Leonard Frescoln, Dan Galbraith, Anthony
Georgiana, Ted Gilliland, Eugene Karl, Thom-
as Kenney, Bill Madden, John McIntyre,
James Moyer, Don O'Shell, Cyril Ramsey,
Mike Shaner, Arthur Sorge, Charles Smith-
meyer, Bob Swope, Bill Ward, Ed. Webster,
Emerson Wicks, and Leo Ernest, Manager.
District Six 9.8 sec.
District Six 21.8 sec.
State Meet 50.1 sec.
District Six 2 100.9 min.
Pitt. Freshmen 15.2 sec.
District Six 15.2 sec.
District Six 23.8 sec.
State Meet 22.41 sec.
Alumni 11' SMLN
District Six 6' 2"
State College High 21' 'YMH
Alumni 53' 12"
State Meet 138' ISM"
W.P.I.A.L. Relays 14-8' 1050
Alumni 152' 15"
District Six 185' 11"
Special Invitation 3:22.2 min.
JUNIOR VARSITY HAH
John Albright, Norman Cadle,
Carl Fasick, Joseph Kisielnicki,
Robert Maillard, Edwin Miller,
Alex Posoiwaych, Robert Rupp,
Mauro Russo, Norman Schmer-
beck, Francis Shaner, Melvin Tem-
plon, Richard Thompson, Bill
McConahy, Mgr., Horace Smith,
Mgr., Jack Pheasant, Mgr.
Bob Dively pre-
paring for a
over the top.
Breezing h o rn e
with M i k e
ATHLETIC AWARD WINNERS
VARSITY EIGHT-INCH HA"
William Balestino, Richard Berry, Blair
Boyles, Ernest Brown, Glen Butler, Norman
Cadle, Armando Cataldo, Raymond Claybaugh,
Enrico Fennell, Donald Fouss, Donald Hanley,
Jack Hopper, Brooks Kaufman, George Kauff-
man, Kenneth Karl, Donald Kelly, Chester Pfef-
fer, Alex Posoiwaych, Cyril Ramsey, Dallas
Rhodes, Roy Riggle, Mauro Russo, Jack Russell,
John Sopato, Gene Speacht, Jack Stewart, Wil-
liam Stouffer, Richard Thompson, Harold
Tromm, Vincent Turchetta, Walter Twardon,
Art Ventresca, Raymond Yeager, and Arnold
VARSITY SIX-INCH "A"
Christ Andros, Richard Bayer, Herbert Cas-
sidy, Louis Contakos, Richard Creamer, Lam-
bert Deeter, Wilbur Jamison, Ray Long, Americo
Mascia, Charles Mentzer, Lester Miller, Louis
Pippete, Joseph Sopato, and Frank Yeager.
JUNIOR VARSITY SIX-INCH HAI,
Russell Alvis, Wilbur Bryson, Stanley Gasio-
rowski, Andrew Georgiana, Mario Giosa, Joseph
Goelowski, Allan Hoffman, Wilbur Irvin, Thom-
as Kenney, Joseph Kisielnicki, Dale Lockard,
William Mengle, John McCall, Robert McDowell,
Edward McGraw, William Mcllnay, Mike Nar-
dell, Gerald Nedimeyer, Alex Perove, Mike
Picano, George Savine, Melvin Stayer, Donald
Stouffer, William Wolfe, Paul Zehowitz, and
Paul Condrin, Manager.
VARSITY EIGHT-INCH "A"
James Bayle, George Ceglar, Ted Ferguson,
Donald Hanley, Rogers Herr, Kenneth Karl,
Milton Neuman, Richard Weakland, Joseph Ya-
vasile, and John Williams, Manager.
VARSITY SIX-INCH HA"
Herbert Cassidy, Harry Morgan, Mike Nar-
dell, Patrick Stoltz, Fred Withers, and Raymond
JUNIOR VARSITY SIX-INCH HA"
Robert Fellows, Jack Felty, Donald Kelly,
Richard Plank, Donald Querry, Donald Stouf-
fer, and Jack Tongue.
Page One Hundred Fifty-seven
GIRLS, IN THE GYM . . . ON THE FIELD
Physical fitness in the girls of today means better women of
tomorrow. This point is not overlooked in the Altoona High School.
Under the direction of Miss Eyre, the head of the girls' physical
education department, Miss Bloomfield, and Miss McGinnis, the girls
are given vigorous work-outs and taught how to play many dilferent
games. The games are of value because they require cooperation
among the girls and they foster a spirit of good sportsmanship.
Winning or losing, they play for the fun derived.
HOCKEY AND SOCKER
After school has been organized for the fall term, there is a
call for candidates for hockey and soccer. The girls report to Man-
sion Park after school where they are supplied with the necessary
equipment and taught how to play the games. For the first few days,
there is nothing but an excited, disorganized group of girls running
up and down the field swinging their clubs and striking their fellow
players' shins and knees-as well as the balls. After they have
learned to play the games, teams are chosen for an intramural pro-
gram, as no games are scheduled with other High Schools. At the
end of the season an honorary team is chosen.
Another game well liked, and one to which there is no limit to
the number who can participate, is basketball. Girls7 basketball
differs a great deal from the game of basketball played by the boys.
There are six girls to a team and each player,s maneuvers are limited
to a certain area of the fioor. However, the scoring is the same.
Just as in hockey and soccer, teams are chosen to play against each
other and an honorary team is selected at the end of the year.
Intramural sports opened another exciting season of volleyball.
The girls were instructed in the gym classes as to how the game was
to be played. Later, home room teams were chosen. After school
the gym echoed with shouts of encouragement and glee as enthusi-
asm rose in the games. Game after game was played, but finally a
victor emerged. This year it was Home Room 104. The girls
received the praise of the home room and the admiration of other
girls interested in sports.
Drilling for Form
Upside Down Lassies
Time Out to Pose
Develop Sportsmanship From Games
If you had walked through the hall some evening after the close
of the school day and happened to hear shouts coming from the girls'
gym such as, 'tHit it hardlw or "Throw it here, quick!" you would
know that mushball competition was under way. Teams were
chosen, games scheduled, and then the girls were all set for some
real hard playing. With the bat in their hands, they were ready to
play their best ball for the home room. The girls played elimination
games every evening until one home room was left-the winner.
These girls were congratulated and to the losers it was said, "Better
luck next timell'
"Where,s my other sock?" is a familiar cry heard amid the
noise of the locker room as the girls don their gym outfits and pre-
pare for their weekly period of gym. Suddenly, a call is heard-
'40n floorli' and shoestrings are hurriedly tied, and suits buttoned
as the girls rush on the floor.
The classes are divided into several squads. Each girl falls into
her particular place and a shrill whistle begins roll call. Each squad
has a leader, who takes gym every day and has special duties. She
acts as teacher to the girls of her squad, checks the girls on showers,
and keeps the locker rooms free from excessive noise. Each Friday,
she meets with Miss Eyre, who shows her the plan of work for the
coming week. Squad leaders are usually sturdy athletes and models
for every other girl in the gym class.
ln the first part of the class period, each squad is assigned to
work on a special piece of apparatus-walk the balance beams,
climb the ropes tor at least tryl, and exercise on the rings and stall
bars. Then the girls are divided into teams and the remainder of the
period is spent in playing games. These include kickball, mushball,
cageball, and volleyball. Finally the fun is over and it is time to
run for the locker room. In a few minutes the squad leader's voice
is heard calling, uShowers?'7 and those obedient people who have
taken them report their names. The signal rings and clothes Hy,
as the slow dressers gather their belongings together and hurry to
the next class.
Page One Hundred Sixty
Front Row-Olewine, Davis, Harrity.
Second Row-Bray, Turnbaugh, Gillaspie, Schraff.
Three cheers for the Cheerleaders-those boys who made the
students get behind the team and lead it to victory. Both at upepv
meetings and on the playing field they put Hue spirit into the root-
ers. In all kinds of weather the squad was on its toes in the business
of arousing enthusiasm.
A large group of candidates was turned into a squad of Well
trained cheerleaders under the direction of Mr. Wood. Practices
were held regularly after school, at which time the cheerleaders
worked for better cooperation and synchronism in the squad.
As an experiment, a cheering section was reserved for special
rooters, in order to bring out greater volume and cheering at football
In Altoonais away games, members of the squad traveled with
the team and did their duty by pepping up the team with cheers
and yells. During the 'cgreatn Johnstown game, the opponents pre-
sented our cheerleaders with a large basket of chrysanthemums
according to the usual custom.
The cheerleaders who received awards during the year were:
Varsity leaders receiving six-inch chenille letters-Russell Davis,
Robert Schraff, William Olewinc, David Bray, Ralph Harrity.
Junior Varsity leaders receiving numerals-Donald Sonefelt,
Mahlon Yingling, Elvin Gillaspie, Harold Gundel, William Loechner,
Russell Smiley, Henry Cohen, Paul Kleifel, Arthur Turnbaugh,
Page One Hundred Sixty-one
uRGE TEAMS TO
TIME MARCHES ON ....
September 7, and the pageant of time sends life's players
scurrying again to their places behind the scenes. As the curtain
is drawn there is revealed the portal of Altoona High School, and
amid a surging throng of eager disciples of learning are to be found
certain individuals who are expected to play a vital role in current
history indeed, very important personages-the students of AHS.
We are new,
But so are they-
About six strange teachers
We Sophs can say.
Something like this was the rhyme that newcomers to Senior High
School were repeating fwith tongues in their cheeksj during those
first days in the corridors of their new school home. But, in spite
of the bewildered wanderings about of those timid souls who
furtively start at every shout of "Soph,7' the routine moved smoothly
and Altoona High proceeded in the great arena of scholastic life to
gather laurels of achievement in every field.
Even before "curtain timei' in the great theater of school life-
precisely, two days before the gala opening of the 1939-194-0 term
-the dutiful members of the corridor patrol met to learn the ways
of a traffic officer. Their job, you will recall, is to curb uspeedingi'
in AHS halls .... September 12 saw the boys of the Federation meet
in solemn conclave-their first of the year. On the following day,
the girls filled the ether with soap-box oratory and prepared to
select new officials .... The i'Spirit of the Past" gave way to her
successor on the twentieth when the Girls League inaugurated new
executives in the annual installation services of that school-wide
Altoona's men of letters had their first opportunity to Hstrut
their stufim during National Air Progress Week, September 15 to 22.
Essayists throughout the school responded to the query 'iWhy Would
You Like to Fly?" We hope the sponsors donit think the winner
needed a different or higher outlook on life-but could you wonder
at our enthusiasm? The prize was a flight over the city .... With
dots and dashes and lots of flashes the first issue of the Mountain
Echo found its way into the hands of AHS students on September 22.
This year became a year of innovations. The first was an
exclusive cheering section, made up of notables among noise makers,
selected to cheer the Lions to victory--and they did. Roaring de-
fiance and breathing out threatenings to all who would oppose, the
Mountain Lions on September 23 dispatched their first foe, Hunt-
ingdon, in easy style. Wanted! A Linguist. Such a one was almost
needed on the twenty-sixth when George Nelidoff, a Russian baritone,
sang 'fLargo,' in Latin to an English-speaking audience .... HTime
and tide wait for no rnanf, nor did the Activities Ticket Sale which
closed with the crack of the ufinal gun". that sent September spinning
Page One Hundred Sixty-two
Around the Light-well
See What We Won!
The Umpire Pulls a Boner
Treed! It's Leap Year
A11 Day Suckers
Off to Class
There's Gossip in the Air
A. H. S. Basketball Stars
This Is How It's Done
Follow the Leader
The Parting of the Ways
Camera Visits the Classroom
GLEANED FROM THE RECGRD ....
L 'ff 1,1
.4 .alle 43.
ffl' 11 Q "
Again AHS broke precedent and instituted a new system of
marking report cards. What was wrong with the old ones? Simply
"Gone with the Windf' . . . Time out for Institute! And as Altoona
teachers set out for the annual Teacher's Institute they did so in
defiance of fate and superstition, and at risk of life and limb-for
of all days, it was Friday the thirteenth. Mr. Leselli delighted those
who flocked to the auditorium on October 23 with his gay little
troupe of marionettes in the roles of Alice and her friends in Won-
derland ..,. For a little while, hobgoblins, brooms, and witches
reigned, when on the twenty-seventh Hallowe'en invaded the cor-
ridors and staged a masquerade .... Look out all you camera-shy
playboys! The Horseshoe staff is looking for good subjects for
candid shots. If you don't use precaution you may see your antics
portrayed on yearbook pages.
The proverbial Davy Jones received a visitor on November 4,
for that date marked the day when Altoona sent out a squad of
eleven destroyers to sink that marauder of the gridironf-Johnstown.
To beat the Johnnies was their aim,
And carry with them football fameg
The Lions grabbed at every chanceg
Result: the Senior Victory Dance!
For all those who were not sufficiently aware of the benefits of
education, a sort of advertising campaign was staged to sell uEduca-
tion for the American Way of Lifew during Education Week, Novem-
ber 5 to 11 .... Lest they forget, the Girls League assembled for an
Armistice Day program on the seventh, to honor American patriots.
. . . November 8, the Ritz Trumpeteers featured a variety program of
old familiar classics. Can you imagine playing two instruments at
the same time? lt can be done and was done by each member of
that famed quartet .... Altoona High Schoolls band presented its
annual concert November 17. One of the many features of the
program was a narrated novelty selection, a'Uncle Tom's Cabinf' . . .
And then came vacation, turkey, and Thanksgiving.
The Thirtieth, tradition said:
This year it came a week ahead.
But same as usual was this one,-
A day of turkey, rest, and fun,
The air chill with November frost,
A football game,-alas, 'twas lost.
UA Man Without a Countryi' was relived in AHS on the twenty-
seventh, when Salon Riszk, a Syrian-born American, caused four
thousand young citizens of Altoona to thank their lucky stars that
they were born in the "land of the freef, His address on "The
Americanization of an Americana, stirred anew the love for native
land .... November 28 Dr. John Sloan of Duke University demon-
strated the powers of 'cliquid airv at a paid assembly. After seeing
eggs sizzle on ice and frankfurters become hammers, Altoona
students wondered if they could ever believe their eyes again.
Page One Hundred Sixty-four
LEST WE FORGET ....
December-and itis grease-paint time again. This time our
Thespians apply their make-up for the English Department play,
uThe New Poor" fwith a Russian accentl, presented December 8
in the Roosevelt Auditorium.
December 15 really deserved to be a red letter day with three
fcount 'emi big activities on its schedule. It was the day of the
first performance of the Christmas pageant, HThe Miracles of the
Clockf' always a high spot of the year. On that day, too, the basket-
ball fans got their first big thrill of the year when the Maroon
Cagers opened their season by toppling both Williamsburg and Mar-
tainsburg on a double bill. As if that weren't sufficient for one day,
the Christmas Carnival Dance was also held that evening in the
cafeteria with everyone in true holiday spirit ready to '6Swing and
Sway the Bill King Way.'7
And then the events of the last few days! The Girls League
play, "The Boy in the Meadow," was presented on the nineteenth.
. . . December 20 everyone forgot about diets and indulged at the
home room parties .... December 21-the long awaited day when,
after listening to carols sung by the A Cappella Choir, the signal
released 4,000 happy and excited students for two weeks of sheer
The warmth and cheer of the Yuletide season suddenly ended
with the call to class on January 3. Though it was a little late for
New Year's resolutions, it was the same day that Seniors were
solemnly exhorted to apply themselves and uPrepare for the judg-
znenti'-that coming day, Commencement .... AHS welcomed to her
courts on the ninth, none other than the famous Glenn Cunningham,
holder of the worldis mile record, as guest of honor and speaker in
special assemblies .... AHS students travel! This the Mountain
Echo photography competition revealed when the udges made known
their decisions on the eleventh. 'fSee America firstn was the slogan
of many winners, but others managed to find spots for photos in
far away Europe and Asia .... With many a fear and much trem-
bling, students of Altoona High School embarked upon stormy seas
on January 12-the first day of those inevitable tests. Many a
rumor gained impetus during this trying time, but probably the most
comforting ran like this:
Actual evidence I have none,
But my auntis cousin's sisteris son
Heard a gentleman on his street
Tell a school boy not to cheat,
For he had a brother, who had a friend,
Who knew when these tests were going to end.
Now all you classmates, who, dissatisfied with your lot, have
wished the teacher-student relation might be reversed, consider AHS
instructors slaving over Wrong examination answers while you
enjoyed the twenty-third in bed.
Page One Hundred Sixty-tive
r r ' U
DAY BY DAY EXPERIENCES
As each day must find its final rest in the past, so the first half
of the school term was destined to pass into the ken of history, and
on January 25 the stage was set for the new semester .... lnductions
and initiations were in vogue as the Academy of Science and the
Quill and Scroll welcomed their new members .... Do you remem-
ber the 'cevil eyev in Poe's 'Tell Tale Heartn? Well, it must have
been a similar situation on January 26, for Johnstown looked Al-
toona in the eye and proceeded to avenge their recent disgrace of the
The girls of AHS certainly lost no time in getting started on
their Leap Year activities. The week beginning January 29 being
designated as '4Leap Week" gave them an excellent opportunity to
take the initiative in carrying the boy friend's books, walking him to
class, and treating him to the weekly movie. However, these were
mere preliminaries to the big event-the Leap Dance on February 2,
sponsored by the Senior Class. As proof that when the girl pays
she does it in a big way, we report that this dance was one of the
most successful AHS socials held in many a year. ln contrition over
their unusual behavior, the fair sex hereby offers this apology:
'cPlease pardon the maidens for being so sporty
And taking advantage of M194-Of'
In AHS they had a dance,
Which gave the bashful boys a chance."
Music lovers throughout the school were elated at the privilege
of hearing one of the foremost male choruses in the world, when the
Don Cossack chorus visited Altoona on February 9 .... February
14-, and the ranks of students were considerably thinned by the bat-
tle against the elements. This was particularly hard on our hero,
who, after shoveling himself out of the heaviest snow of the winter,
had to beat a path to the door of the lady of his choice to present
his gift and Valentine sentiments. This year the AHS Orchestra
featured numbers by student soloists in its annual concert held
February 15. Among the numbers were the famous Strauss Waltz,
mfales of the Vienna Woodsf sung by Virginia Keith and HZegeuner-
weisan," a collection of Gypsy airs played by Alice Hirst on the
February being known as the month of birthdays, it was very
fitting that Dr. C. C. Ellis, president of Juniata College, should speak
on the subject of MLincoln" at the senior class meeting on February
21 .... AHS students are always grateful for the holidays on Wash-
ingtonis birthday, but this year when they got the very welcome,
although unexpected, extra twenty-four hours on Friday the twenty-
third, their pleasure knew no bounds .... Then to add just the right
finishing touch to this month of gay frivolity, the Girls League
dramatic group presented on February 27 the rollicking comedy,
"The Laundry Mark."
Page One Hundred Sixty-six
Readin' or Writin"?
A Yoimg Man's Fancy?
"To the A. H. S."
"The Goblins'1l Git You"
The Bill King Way
Up Again-Down Again
AHS HIGHLIGHTS ....
Name and Address, Pl ease
Just Before the Bell
A. H. S. Solons Debate
The Russian Accent
When They Hear the Din-
Pay as You Leave
Off to Work We Go
Second Floor Next
Future Chefs of America
The sun is bright,-the air is clear,
The darting swallows soar and sing,
And from the stately elms I hear
The bluebird prophesying Spring.
True to tradition, unpredictable March made its entrance,
escorted by sunshine, snow Hurries, and cold weather. To add to
the chill of AHS, the lawns, with grim determination to affix the
final seal of doom to all hope of championship honors for Altoona,
met the Lions on March 1. It was the last game of the season and
the Lions battled hard to stave off defeat, but they came out on the
short end of an 18-17 score .... Some omniscient school prophets
might have stolen a peek into the mysterious realms of the future,
when AHS began sending her versatiles out into the Held of competi-
tion. uAlmost professionalw was the comment of the critics on uThe
Nine Lives of Emily," which was Altoona's contribution to the
dramatic tournament at Shippensburg on the secondg and AHS
students upheld the press decision with enthusiasm.
March 6 marked the initiation of a uhumanitarian campaign,'-
a school-wide drive for the Community Chest. The public address
system carried a home room program to encourage students to make
an investment in human welfare and help fill the 4'Community's
Hope Chest." . . . On March 7 AHS watched her future Thespians
perform, when Keith Junior High School presented prevues of its
Varieties .... The next day, sophomores played host under streamers
of maroon and white to a throng of dancers at the Sophomore Hop.
Credit where credit is due-it was a grand party .... The Girls
League discovered on March 12 what happens to their presidents
after high school days are over. In an assembly of junior and senior
girls, seven past presidents of the League addressed their educational
Paging Noah Webster! The third annual Mountain Echo spell-
ing contest was broadcast on March 141. They tried to 4'Stump the
experts," but the senior team emerged victorious. After March 14,
AHS journalists began to strut with pride. And why not? For the
second consecutive year the Columbia Scholastic Press Convention
rated the Mountain Echo 'giirst classf, . . . There was music in the
air while eight Altoona High School musicians perform on March
141, 15, and 16, at the All-District band festival in Lock Haven ....
Inhabitants of 4'The Forest Primevali' invaded AHS from March 18
to 23 and made camp in the light well. It was Wild Life week ....
March 20 and the Sophomore Musical Quiz Box was opened. Hereis
a sample. '6Finish the title of this song, Lin the Middle of ai-1, 7,
Well tell you-adreamf, Shame! Didn't you know that 'CSO Many
Memoriesv was the theme song of the Dance Band? . . . Only after
a prolonged argument with 4tOld Man Weatheri' did he finally con-
sent to permit Altoona to begin on March 4, another successful sea-
son of record-breaking events.
Page One Hundred Sixty-nine t
April 5 and itis Senior Ball time! This year it comes as a Revelation
dance with the Class of 1940 revealing its class colors, flower, and motto.
It was one of the gayest affairs of the year, yet there was a note of sadness
and regret that the experiences, of which this gathering was a symbol,
were quickly drawing to a close . . . For men only, the exciting one-act
play, uSubmerged," was presented April 12 and 13 at Franklin and
Marshal college by an all male cast. More fun for the boys!
6'Hy Hoeli' Come to the fair.
Grads, Seniors, e'en Sophomores are there.
Two tickets! Remember, she'll not say
To see, of all things, this yearis annual
Are high school students concerned about their future? Yes, deli-
nitely! If the success of College Night, held April 25 is any indication.
The Juniors had a lot of super-socials to come up to and they arose to
the occasion on the night of April 26. The result was a dance equal to
the best of them . . . May 10 the writers from the three AHS publications
got together for the publications Picnic at Ritchey's Farm, for the
dual purpose of food and fun . . . The next evening the Girls' League
held its annual Mother and Daughter Banquet. The girls were lucky
to have as speaker the secretary of our commonwealth, Miss Sara M.
May 15-Senior Day, when "40,s Favorites" bade a fond farewell
to classes, teachers, and friends-wait a minute! They,re back again.
This time for the Senior exams held May 16, 17, and 20. The Sophomores
and Juniors took their punishment on May 27, 23, 29. The worst being
over, everyone concentrated his efforts on the final dash to the finish.
The rare days of June have arrived, and to none so rare as to
Seniors whose great expectations are soon to be sealed with the stamp
of fulfilhnent. While professing bursts of pleasure and visions of rap-
ture at the close of school days, AHS students confide to themselves secret
misgivings upon their farewell to the familiar scenes of their Alma
Mater . . . More Seniors than ever in the history of Altoona High School
sat in the Sunday Service in the Jaffa Mosque on June 2. It was as a
final solemn chord that made each Senior aware of the beauties and
responsibilities in life that lay along the road before him . . . In a sudden
change of mood, the Senior Class, on the third, observed its final festal
day-the Senior Banquet . . . June 4--the grand finale to the pageant
of school life drama and AHS students make their last appearance in
effervescent jubilation. With farewells on every side, Seniors prepared
for their banishment from AHS, but not to banish memories of three
happy years of full experience and enjoyment . . . Cap and gown, symbols
of completion, were donned on the fifth to enact the last scene of high
school life, the commencement play, On Our Way.
Page One Hundred Seventy
Winding, twining, around the mountain's crest
Ties of Wood, ribbons of steelg
In this feat of manis creation
Find beauty, rugged and noble.
In this Horseshoe, namesake of this curve of iron,
Find laughing, loving memories
Preserved and guarded by its printed words.
Page One Hundred Seventy-one
We shall always sing thy praises,
Hail to A. H. SJ"
Page One Hundred Seventy-two
Blow, oh gentle mountain breezes,
From the golden west,
Breathe thy peaceful evening tidings
To the A. H. S.
Whisper to us words of pleasure,
As the dim twilight
Softly gathers round our colors,
Dear Maroon and White.
Now the shades of night grow darkerg
Birds have gone to restg
But our colors shine the brighter
Of the A. H. S.
Sinking sun behind the hilltops
Sighs a soft ugood nightn
To the colors Waving o'er us,
Dear Maroon and White.
Night has slowly crept around us,
Stars are shining bright,
Waving, oh so calm and peaceful,
Dear Maroon and White.
We shall always sing thy praises,
Work for thy success,
Hail to noble ALMA MATER!
Hail to A. H. S.!
Page One Hundred Seventy-three
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