Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 134
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1944 volume:
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We 'ae al Clan!
Men and women in the armed forces ale
doing a big job for a big cause.
On the home front, Altoona High
School has a part in the All-Out-fob
I N X
ww We fum iz
William F. Lehmann
William N. Decker William F. Lehmann
David B. Getz J. Foster Meek
Park S. Hite Dr. Leonard N. Ray
J. Lester Laughlin Paul R. Reynolds
Benner lVl. Wilson
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
Dr. Harry L. Kriner
William F. Lehmann .................................... President
J. Foster Meek ............ ........., V ice President
Hare and Hare... ................ Solicitors
R. L. Thompson ......... ......... S ecretary
Donald E. France ....... ........ T reasurer
The Board of School Directors is pleased to recognize the successful
conclusion of your public school career. Your graduation brings to a close
twelve years of formal education, as provided by our school system. All of
you, throughout these years, have had to meet problems and make decisions
in your school life. The granting to you of a diploma is evidence that you
have been victorious in your school life. This should give you no little
amount of pride and satisfaction as it does the members of your family and
friends. May the worthwhile victories you have attained in your school life
be carried into your future.
Your education in part has been unique. The past two and one-half
years has seen this nation at war. Naturally, since December 7, 1941, our
schools, along with our homes and industry, have been geared to the war
elfort. Many of your fellow students have had to drop their studies to join
our armed forces. You have participated in war bond and stamp purchases,
have taken part in war salvage material campaigns, have felt the pinch of
rationing and other restrictions. This has all been done cheerfully and Will-
ingly as your part to speed victory and peace.
Victory by the United Nations becomes more assured each day, but until
victory comes none of us can afford to slacken our efforts or become com-
placent. Likewise, it will be necessary to use all our resources in the forma-
tion of public opinion on our post-war program. Is a military victory all
that we want? Will such a victory alone assure us that twenty-live years
hence we shall not be participating in another war? Shall we have kept
faith with those who died in this conflict unless we work hard and sacrifice
to make this the. last war? f f
We must understand that the real goal of this war, and the only goal
worthy of its sacrifices, is the establishment of a just peace. Your interest
and efforts as students are required for the warg it is just as important to
enlist your efforts to win the peace. You may ask, 'cWhat can I, only a recent
high-school student ,without a vote, do to promote so great a cause?" The
answer is ready at hand: lf the youth of Germany and ,lapan could well-
nigh destroy civilization, is it not possible for the youth of the democratic
nations to help place the world upon a more secure basis? This goal may
be attained by better understanding the aims of this warg by bringing your
own Xlife into line with these aims, and by recognizing that your efforts must
be interwoven with those of millions everywhere on the globe who seek the
The Board of School Directors extends to you congratulations in the
completion of your public school program and is hopeful that you will do
your part towards a just, honorable, and enduring peace which will assure all
people in all lands the freedom expressed in the Atlantic Charter.
HARRY L. KRINER
. Superintendent of Schools
In America, high school graduation is a marked achievement and your class year
1944+ will become one of the most outstanding historical dates in your career. Coinci-
dentally your class year of 1944 is certain to have great significance to all members
of society. Possibly it is difficult for you to appreciate the fact that you are grad-
uating from high school in one of the most crucial years in the history of civilization.
However, future students of history will for centuries point back to the present war
as one of the great turning points in the development of mankind and designate 1944
as the climax of the terrific conflict. '
You can rightfully feel proud of your contributions to the Victory March be-
cause of the faithful work in the class room as students and of the conscientious con-
tributions made in the many community war activities. Your unselfish effort in help-
ing the Home Front in its saving, serving, and sacrificing has been worthy of emula-
tion. While this community has been spared the ravages and destruction of war, you
have felt its pangs because many of your own group have helped to carry the brunt
of battle and members of your own class have made the supreme sacrifice.
You are deserving of our most sincere congratulations. Your courage in facing
the future, your faith in mankind, your will to achieve, and your patriotic zeal guar-
antee your value to this Grand Old Republic, called the United States of America. Our
wish for you is success and Godspeed.
a l 0 I
The Altoona High School is exerting
every effort to do its part in this period of
crisis. Alumni and faculty members are
rendering meritorious and distinguished serv-
ice in all parts of the globe. On the home
front, the faculty and student body continue
to support enthusiastically programs that Will
assist in bringing about complete victory.
War conditions have brought about
many changes in the high school. Members
of the student body have become more mature
and are shouldering greater responsibilitiesg
they recognize the privilege and opportunity
of being responsible citizens in a truly great
democracyg they realize that lasting peace
depends upon intelligent world citizenship.
Our best wishes for success accompany
every member of the Class of VM.
Paul A. Zetler
Joseph N. Maddocks
You, graduates of the Altoona High
School, as well as all other Alnericans, have
been preparing to take your place in a
world-Wide victory march. Our victory
march will consist of many parts, accom-
panied by as many types of triumphant music.
Just now we are vitally interested in an
exultant march where we shall move to the
sounds of military music. Let us hope that
the Altoona High School has helped prepare
us for our place in the bands or as a marcher-
in our military victory march.
In the future, following our military
victory march, we are looking forward to a
series of marches when humanity moves,
march by march, toward a new world where
all mankind shall live together in harmony
Miss Bancroft MiSS Campbell Mr. Dickey Miss Eyre
MARION R. BANCBOFT, B. A.
Girls Attendance Counselor
ANNIE C. CAMPBELL, B. A., M. A.
Head of English Department
EARL W. DICKEY, B. S., M. Ed.
Director of Student Activities, Head of Social
ELISABETH K. EYRE, B. S.
Director of Health and Physical Education for Girls
WILLIAM GIBBONS, B. S. in M. E. I
Director of Vocational Education
ELEANOR G. HARE, B. A., B. S.
Dean of Girls, Placement Director
BENETTA F. HEISS, B. A., M. Ed.
Acting Adviser of Student Government Association
Mr. Lantz Mr. Lindaman Miss Minster Mr, Pohle
EUGENE L. LANTZ, B. A.
Acting Boys Attendance Counselor
HOWARD W. LINDAMAN, B. A., M. Ed.
Director of Music f f
MAUD MINSTER, B. S., M. Ed.
ADDISON E. POHLE, B. S., M. Ed.
Acting Head of Commercial Department
ZITELLA B. WERTZ, B. S., M. S.
Head of Home Economics Department, Director of
Cafetefias Mr. Williams
GEORGE B. WILLIAMS, B. Ph., M. S.
Head of Mathematics Department
' p HAROLD C. WIMMER, B. S., M. S.
Head of Science Department
ROBERT H. WOLFE, B. S., M. Ed.
Director of Health and Physical Education for Boys
Mr. Wolfe Mr. Wimmer
M , ss
Cherry, Miss Bell, Miss U r-
zagt, Mrs. McCullough, ss
Givin, Miss Faust.
Front RowfMiss Heller, Miss
ensch Miss Bloomfield, Mi
Second RowfMiss E. Lewis, Miss
Campbell, Miss I. Lewis, Miss
Rollins, Miss Roberts. Miss
Rhodes, Miss Heiss, Miss Dun-
can, Miss Bancroft.
Third Row-Miss Ritts, Miss Grim-
minger, Miss Frederick, Miss
Grove, Miss Minster, Miss Orr,
Miss Sauscrman, Miss Plitt.
Fourth RowfMiss Henry, Miss
Taylor, Miss McCartney, Ml
Miller, Mr. Dickey, Mr. Lunde-
gren, Mr. Maddocks.
Our Faculty ....
Principal-losegh N. Maddocks
Assistant Principal-Paul A. Zetler
Dean of Girls and Placement Director--Eleanor G. Hare
ENGLISH DEPARTMENT-Annie C. Campbell, Head, Marion R.
Bancroft, Josephine L. Corle, Ruby Krouse Crumm, Charles A.
Faris, Edith G. Frederick, Mildred E. Heller, Elizabeth V.
Holley, Anne E. Kriek, Elsie M. Lewis, Nlargaret I. Mccaiurayp
Fannie E. Magee, Sara E. Miller, Beatrice Morris5fi,'I'l'iIda
M. Orr, Gertrude Roberts, ,,M. Florence Rollins, Ida E.
SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENTfEarl W. Diclw' Head, Sarah
E. Bell, F. Grace Breidenstein, Maifkfie Downesj Emma C.
Eberle, Nellie M. Grimminger, iriam A. Harbapgh,YEthel
Henri gEu ene L. Lanfi' Marie N. Lauver, . FrI,li1TlVle.-I
?erni1,tt,t,.Halph F. Marshall, Nelda M1ller,jeannette Stevens,
, Joel Strawn, A.'Angella Unverzagt. my M f A' "ri """'M "
COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT-kiddison E. Pohlfslleadg Kathryn
A. Bloomfield, Edgar J. .Bf00kS,"':iv1mfyeE:'DimbE.D Sarah E.
Duncan, Nellie E. Givin, Carl E. DfgflTI'Renetta F. Heiss, Hazel
G. Krouse, Irma B. Lewisklolin G. Yosztb K W 07 E -A
HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTM.FN'I':i1Zjtella B. Wertz, Head,
Hazel V. Crist, Myrtle Gould, Alberta ,lo'hn's,'YMary' Lowther,
Ruth E. McKerihan, Helen L. Randolph.
LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT-+flarles"IVIf Grimniingigf Head,
Edith R. Fleek,QfLVMarie RTR's:QUnal 'f Vljyvl'
MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT-qGe,Qrge B. Williarr-E, Head,
Ernest Dejaiffe,fEaul A. Foster, Marian Truax'Hill, lVIaQn R.
Fuckey, Irene I.TSauserman, Herbert S. Sheetz, +Bertha'
QwartzQi,El'izabeth E. Tllayldri' WG-my W V
MUSIC DEPARTMENT M. Eberle,Qrili Dorothy
S. McCullough. "'M""" 4'
ART DEPARTMENT-Marian Ann Plitt, A. Pauline Rhodes.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT-aE3iQab'e'fhi""KTmtyfeifp
Head, Francis E. McGinnis,xDoroth 1 M. 'cf' FW
PHYSICAL kED.UQATIQN DEPARTMENT4'Robert H. YWQIED
Head, PauldQghAdams,5 Kennethmlt.-Bashorcafliaul E. Morsiib
SCIENCE DEPARTMENTEEIQ Head, Helen
Cherry, M. Verna Faustgljiith P. Grove, Earl J. Haverstick,
Wilbert H. Hoffman, Helen K. McCartney, Reiman J. Shaffer,
Harold E. Stong, Leah Weisman, Harold D. Yoder, ,lohn F.
Yon. ' " "
VOCATIONAL DEPARTMENT-HWilliam Gibbons, Head, ,Ho-meal'
S.'Bventon, Chalmers F. Bracken, Walter E.. Bracken, illargy'
iCross,:Alfred H. Dietze, Vlfalter A. D,iet'z.e,,,gWalter A. -rovel
K. Alileile , Harry K. Lantg, Carl il.undegreQHl-lugli P.
Lyiiclfpfflfiiwetgger, QacobWC.HVlilTe?, Thomas AW., Nortonk
harles CTA-Plummerf' f' bodes, e lon S. Romig
" ames C.'i1Rossl5fajmnel d1iItl45:klJE'wmmi ' ' ' ' Vi
LlBRAHlmlMaud Assistant-Violet Mensch
NURSE-Elsa M. Paul
IN THE ARMED FORCES . . .
Army-Harold Friedman, Scott Geesey, John McAfee, Andrew
Moore, Wilbur K. Hung, William Whittaker.
Navy-Hugh G. Black, John Hoover, Francis Wood.
Waves-Ida H. Buck.
Red Cross-Anthony Lamont.
U. S. 0.-Irvin S. Gress.
Front Row-Mr. W. Dietze, M
Dejaiffe, Miss A. Eberlc, Miss
Mclierihan, Miss Randolph, Mr
Williams, Mr. Benton, Mr
Rhodes, Mr. Ross, Mr. Haver
Second Row-Mr. Wimmer, Mr.
Romig, Miss Lowther, Miss Corle,
Mrs. Crumm, Mr. Lynch, M
Stung, Mr. Zetler, Mr. Strawn.
Third Row-Mr. W. Hoffman, M
Krivsky, Mr. Marshall, Mr. Yon
Mr. Norton, Mr. Faris, M
Pohle, Mr. Yoder, Mr. C
R Cha ds M E
econ ow-Miss aul M
baugh iss McCauley
J h s iss Pucke i
o n , y, ss
iss McGinnis r. McDe
Third Row- r. ee z M
er, Mr. Adams, r. rove,
. Lan z r. ross. r. M
Mr. W 1fe Mr. rnith M
Again the Senate led the student body through a successful
Three times as great as last year--because of the War Bond
Drive sponsored by the Senate! That's what A. H. S. reported this
year about War Bond sales. After deciding to purchase a Fairchild
4'Cornell,' training plane, members pushed the drive over the top.
The students are Mall up in their manners" now, thanks to the
Senate courtesy campaign held during March. After an assembly
program and short daily talks over the P. A., there was a decided
improvement. Members of the Senate also acted as guides during
Education Week and at P. T. A. meetings throughout the year. The
job of selecting paid assembly programs also fell to them.
The Senate members, representatives of their classes and activi-
ties, feeling the need for a place where high school students could
spend their spare time, made elaborate plans for a Teen-Age Club.
With the help of several other student groups, the Senate presented
the project to various city civic groups and received encouragement
and co-operation. After much effort by students and sponsors, a
club room located at 1312-1314 Twelfth Avenue was opened on
All in all, it can be said that the student Senate had a full year
of activities, in keeping with the current trend.
- -... 1
Front Row-E. Gleichert, W. Koush, J. Wolf, S
Hart, M. Gift.
Shaffer, E. Brumbaugh, L.
Second Row-Miss Heiss, R. Rittenhouse, R. Gray, A. Morgan, J. Conrad,
S. Morgan, H. Motter, L. Ramsey, K. Clouse.
Third Row-R. Moffa, T. Gates, J. Scherrer, C. Whipple, A. Nader, P. Nickola,
CLASS COLORS-Red and Blue
CLASS MOTTO-Dirige Nos,
Officers-Seated-D. Reed, R. Pennington. Standing-J.
DeArmitt, J. Mallory.
Sponsors-Seated-Miss Morrison, Miss Rhodes, Mr.
Foster, Miss Lowther. Standing-Mr. E. Lantz, Miss
Rollins, Mr. Strawn.
President ...... Robert Pennington
Vice President .... Jack DeAr1nitt
Secretary .................. Doris Reed
Treasurer ........ Joan P. 'Mallory
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-James Cates, Doris Jones, Betty Kline,
Roy Miller, Joyce Rutter.
DECORATION COMMITTEE-James Gates, Chairman, Ruth
Cramer, Marjorie Dilling, Mary Fellinger, Beverly Glunt, Dorothy
Hosfield, Robert Mains, Mary Jane Martin, Shirley McMullen,
Bessie May Meek, Barbara Norris, Robert Rankin, David
ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE-Roy Miller, Chairman, Vir-
ginia Hammaker, Doris John, Victoria Moses, Joan Pennington,
FINANCE COMMITTEE-Joyce Rutter, Chairman, Julia Astore,
Joanne Hamm, Marjorie Hemphill, Patricia Johnson, Joan Mal-
lory, Fae Mathes, Shirley Moreland, Robert Zeigler.
RECEPTION COMMITTEE-Doris Jones, Chairman, Carol Bill-
stein, Lois Miller, Connie O'Brien, Doris Reed, Alice Westbrook,
REFRESHMENT COMMITTEE-Betty Kline, Chairman, Elizabeth
Bowersox, Madeline Bravin, Patricia Dumm, Carmela Oualano,
Jane Jordan, Pauline Lombardo, Marian Loucks, Betty McNeal,
Patricia Merritts, Lucy Piotrowski, Barbara Stewart, JoAnn
Weakland, Doris Yingling.
Glad., L' n.
JOAN E. ABRAHAM Academic CDecember 73.
CHARLES W. ACKERMANN Academic CDecember 173.
MARY MARJORIE ADAMS Commercial qAugust 203 Tum-
bling Club 2g Bowling Club 3.
VIRGINIA ADAMS George-Deen fApril 223.
SHIRLEY M. AFRICA George-Deen CMarch 153 Bowling
Club 2 g Personality and Etiquette Club 3 5 Intramural
Sports 2. ' A
ARTHUR S. AIELLO Academic QApril 293 Band 1, 2, 35 Spe-
cial Orchestra 1, 25 Squad Leader 3.- - '
EDWARD RALPH AJAY General Uanuary 233. V
MARY ROSE ALBANESE General fMarch 183 Social Danc-
ing Club 19 Art Club 2.
FREDERICK D. ALBRIGHT Vocational CApril 293 Basket-
ball 1, 2, 33 Aviation Cadet 3.
RALPH ALBRIGHT Academic CFebruary 283.
ANGELO GEORGE ALEXANDER General CFebruary 283
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Band 2, 3: Squad Leader 2, 3.
BEN ALEXANDER- Vocational lMay 153 Attendance Di-
rector 2, 35 Rifle Club 3.
RALPH JOHN ALLEMAN Academic Uuly 53 Intramural
Sports 19 Band 1, 2, Orchestra 2, 35 Brass Choir 1, 2.
CHARLES THEODORE ALLEMANN Academic fJanuary
223 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
CHARLES J. ALLISON Vocational QDecember 163 Archery
Club 2, Secretary 2.
DONALD R. ALLISON Academic CSeptember 173 Home
Room Representative 1, President 19 Intramural Sports 1:
Band 1, 2.
RUBY M. ALLISON George-Deen CJanuary 43 Social Service
Club 1, Flask and Beaker Club 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2.
PHILIP B. ALTIERO Vocational fFebruary 63 Home Room
Representative 33 Shop Foreman 3 5 Entered Marines Feb-
ruary 5, 1944.
ARLENE AMMERMAN George-Deen fNovember 53 A Cap-
pella Choir 2, 3. ,
REHILDA PEARL AMMERMAN George-Deen 1September
303 Home Room Secretary 1, Boosters Club 35 A Cappella
CARMELLA FRANCES ARDIZZONE Commercial CJuly 133
Social Service Club 3.
ALLAN R. ARMSTRONG General CFebruary 253 Home Room
Representative 23 Home Room Attendance Director 23
Safety Club 1, 25 Squad Leader 1, Intramural Sports 1,
Street Patrol 1, 2. Entered Navy September 11, 1943.
NELDA JEANNE ARMSTRONG George-Deen fFebruary 103
Dramatics Club 1, Bowling Club 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 23
English Department Play 1, 2, 37 Christmas Pageant 1, 25
Squad Leader 3: Hospital Aides Club 3.
RICHARD E. ARMSTRONG Academic Uune 23 Attendance
Director 23 Ushers Club 35 Intramural Sports 3.
DOROTHY MARJORIE ARNOLD Commercial CSep-
tember 253 Knitting Club 15 Morse Code Club 2.
KARL A. ARTMEIER General Uanuary 233 Chess
Club 2, 35 Aviation Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35
Annual Show 1, 25 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Traffic
Patrol 2, 3, Floor Captain 3.
BYRON G. ASI-IBURN Academic fMarch 43 Home
Room Vice President 25 Squad Leader 1, 2, 35 Junior
Varsity Football 15 Varsity Football 2, 35 A Cappella
Choir 1, 2.
ANTOINETTE ELIZABETH ASTORE DiStI'ib11fiV8
Trades Uanuary 33 Distributive Trades Club 35 Read-
ing Contest 1.
JULIA MARIE ASTORE Commercial Uanuary 33
Home Room Representative 35 Attendance Director 35
Social Dancing Club 3.
MARY M. BAER Distributive Trades fOctober 143
Home Room Treasurer .35 Bowling Club 25 Distribu-
tive Trades Club 3.
FRANCES I. BAILEY George-Deen CJanuary 53 A
Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1.
FRANK 0. BAISI-I Vocational fJune 93 Home Room
'Treasurer 2. President 3.
DOYNALD BAKER Academic COctober 263 Intramural
, Sports 2, A3.
PHYLLIS MARGARET,BAKER Academic Uanuary
253 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Special
Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Girls A Cappella Choir 25 Mixed
A Cappella Choir 3.
GEORGE FRANK BALDASSARRE Vocational f.l'une
183 Entered Navy September 10, 1943.
WILMA JUNE BALL General Uune 233.
ROBERT BANKS General fMarch 143.
DORIS ELIZABETH BAREFOOT General 4November
243 Home Room Vice President 1, 25 Treasurer 35
Knitting Club 15 Bowling Club 2, 35 A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 3.
JANET LOUISE BARLEY Distributive Trades COcto-
ber 253 Distributive Trades Club 35 Personality and
Etiquette Club 25 A Cappella Choir 1.
M. MARALYN BARR Academic fJ'uly 123.
WILLIAM HUBERT BARR Vocational fOCtOber 253.
SARA JANE BARRETT Distributive Trades iMay 143
Home Room Secretary 35 Bowling Club 25 Annual
Show 15 A Cappella Choir 15 Horseshoe Staff 1, 2.
CATHYRINE M. BARRY General fAugust 173 World
Friendship Club 15 Assistant in Principa.l's Office 1, 2.
ONDA L. BATHURST George-Deen COctober 273
Knitting Club 15 Flask and Beaker Club 2, 35 A
Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2.
AUGUSTINE CEASURE BATTISTI Vocational CApri1
213 Social Dancing Club 35 Intramural Sports 1.
BETTY JANE BEARER George-Deen lJune 143 Local
History Club 15 Girl Reserves Club 25 Hospital Aides
DONALD PAUL BECKER Vocational fJuly 303 Intra-
mural Sports 3.
IRENE BELL General CJuly 23.
ARNOLD H. BELZ Academic COctober 43 Safety Club
1, 25 Modern Science Club 35 Orchestra 1, 25 Music
BERNARD MILTON BENSON Vocational fAugust 313.
JACK C. BENTLEY Vocational fFebruary 173 .Tay Vee
Football 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
HOMER G. BENTON Academic C0ctober 113 Boosters
Club 1, 2, 35 Ushers Club 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
LILLIAN LEE BERGSTEIN General fJuly 163 Social
Dancing Club 2, 3.
RICHARD BERNARD BERINGER Vocational Llan-
uary 213 Safety Club 25 Football 1.
ARTHUR E. BERRIER Distributive Trades fNovem-
D. REGINA BEYER General fMay 83 Home Room Sec-
retary 1, Vice President 25 Bowling Club 1, 2, 35
Christmas Pageant 1.
CAROL E. BILLSTEIN Academic CJuly 63 Home Room
Vice President 25 Book Club 1, Treasurer 15 Person-
ality and Etiquette Club 2, President 25 Chess Club
25 Annual Show 15 A Cappella Choir 15 Compass
Staff 2, 39 Traffic Patrol 3.
CHARLES E. BIRELY Vocational CDecember 133
Home Room Vice President 35 Ushers Club 1, 2.
LOIS P. BITTNER General CFebruary 93 Home Room
VIVIAN L. BITTNER Commercial fMarch 53 Home
Room Vice President 2, President 35 Bowling Club
SHIRLEY MARY BLAND Commercial CNOvember 273.
AGNES JANE BOHN George-Deen fMa.rch 23 World
Friendship Club 15 A Cappella Choir 3.
CARL R. BOLGER General fSeptember 63.
JOHN C. BOLGER Vocational Uune 133 Home Room
Vice President 3: Football 2, 35 Baseball 15 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Enlisted in Army Aviation
Cadets October 21, 1943. I
EDITH E. BOND General COctober 243 Bowling Club
25 Social Dancing Club 35 Social Service Club 1.
MARY LOUISE BOOKHAMER General CApril 13
Home Room Secretary 1, 25 Attendance Director 2,
39 World Friendship Club 15 Bowling Club 3.
HAROLD EDWARD BORTZ Academic 1May 303 Hi-Y Club
35 Radio Club 25 Quill and Scroll 35 Intramural Sports
1, 2, 35 Mountain Echo Staff 2, 35 Compass Staff 2, 3.
DERWOOD BELLMONTE BOUSUM Vocational CMay 203
Intramural Sports 1.
ELIZABETH J. BOWEN General Uanuary 253 Home Room
Secretary 1, Vice President 2, Secretary 35 Tumbling Club
15 Social Dancing Club 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 3.
ELIZABETH K. BOWERSOX Academic CSeptember 113
Home Room Secretary 1, 2, Treasurer 35 World Friendship
Club 15 Personality and Etiquette Club 25 Bowling Club 3.
ANNA PEARL BOWSER Distributive Trades CJuly 223 Knit-
ting Club 15 Bowling Club 25 Distributive Trades Club 35
First Aid 1.
ARTHUR DEAN BOYLES Academic fNovember 83 Aero-
nautics Club 35 Jay-Vee Football 35 Intramural Sports
MARTHA J. BRANIN Distributive Trades CMay 83.
MARY ELIZABETH BR-ATTON Academic CApril .33 Mt.
Aloysious Academy 15 Roller Skating Club 35 Social Danc-
ing Club 35 A. Cappella Choir 3.
ALENE M. BR-AUNINGER George-Deen CMay 173 Home
Room Treasurer 25 Library Club 15 First Aid 1.
MADELINE MARY BRAVIN Commercial fDecember 203
Home Room Vice President 2, President 35 Needlework
Club 1, Treasurer 15, Boosters Club 25 A Cappella Choir 15
Horseshoe Staff 3, Typist 35 Traffic Patrol 35 Girls League
Vocational Committee 3.
ROBERT GEORGE BRENNECKE Vocational CFebruary 23
Home Room Sales Manager 3.
J. EDWARD BRENNEMAN Academic fJune 133 Home
Room Vice President 25 Radio Club 2.
SARA JEANNE BRICKLEY George-Deen fAugust 53 Bowl-
ing Club 25 Personality and Etiquette Club 3, Vice Presi-
dent 35 A Cappella Choir 15 Annual Show 1.
ERIC BRODISH Vocational CJune 93.
SHELDON RAYMOND BROOKS Academic QFebruary 223
Home Room Sales Manager 35 Flask and Beaker Club 2,
35 Intramural Sports 3.
HELEN MARIE BROWAND George Deen 1July 223 Needle-
work Club 1.
SHIRLEY MIRIAM BROWAND George-Deen CAugust 263
Bowling Club 3.
ALICE M. BROWN Commercial CAugust 143 Personality and
Etiquette Club 25 Girl Reserve Club 35 A Cappella Choir 1.
MARIAN LOUISE BROWN Commercial CDecember 253
Tumbling Club 15 A Cappella Choir 15 Annual Show 1.
SHIRILEY3 MARIE BROWN Academic CMarch 143 Bowling
Clu 2, .
SHIRLEY RUTH BRUBAKER Distributive Trades fAugust
83 Skating Club 1, 25 Distributive Trades Club 35 Intra-
mural Sports 15 A Cappella Choir 15 Annual Show 1, 25
Home Room Attendance Director 1.
ELEANOR J. BRUMBAUGH Academic CAugust 193 Home
Room Secretary 15 Newswriting Club 15 A Cappella Choir
15 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3, Associate Editor 2, 35 Sen-
ate 35 Quill and Scroll 2, 35 Traffic Patrol 3.
ROBERT EUGENE BRUMBAUGH Vocational CNovembex'
233. Entered Navy September 11, 1943.
JANE BRUNO General fMay 53 Home Room Secretary 1, 2,
Social Dancing Club 15 A Cappella Choir 1.
LENORA JANE BUCKEL Academic fMarch 91 Home Room
Vice President 23 Audubon Club 1, Radio Forum Club 25
Personality and Etiquette Club 27 Girls League Art Com-
BETTY BUCKREIS George-Deen CMay 121 Needlework Club
1, Bowling Club 2.
ROSEMARIE CECELIA BUECHELE George-Deen Uanuary
231 Home Room Treasurer 23 Personality and Etiquette 2,
Hospital Aides Club 3.
MARION CLAYTON BURCI-IFIELD General CApril 21 Squad
Leader 1, 2, 35 Track 2, 3, Intramural Sports 13 Band 1,
JOHN G. BURGET Vocational fAugust 241 Graphic Arts
Club 1, 2, 3. 'Q
LOIS VIRGINIA BURKE General fNovember 271 Girls
League Representative 25 Embroidery Club 1, Boosters
Club 2g Bowling Club 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3.
MARY JOYCE BURKE Commercial CApril 101 Bowling Club
'HELEN M. BURKHART Commercial CDecember 41 Home
Room Treasurer lg Bowling Club 2, 3.
MARY JANE BURLEY General fDecember 191 A Cappella
Choir 1, 3.
KATHERINE E. BUSSARD General CMay 241 Home Room
Vice President 33 Social Service Club 1, Annual Show 1,
2, 33 Girls Chorus 1, A Cappella Choir 2, 3.
PATRICIA M. CAMPBELL George-Deen 1March 171 Social
Dancing Club 1, 2.
ALVERA M. CAPUTO George-Deen 1May 221.
BETTIE VIRGINIA CAREY George-Deen fNovember 31
Home Room Treasurer 1, Attendance Director 25 Bowling
MARILYN ELAINE CARLES Commercial fSeptember 301
Tumbling Club 1, 2, Intramural Sports lg A Cappella Choir
ISABELL CASCIOTTI Distributive Trades 1September 261
Distributive Trades Club 3, Bowling Club 2.
MARY ELIZABETH CASHEN General fJ'uly 11 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3, Bowling Club 1, 2, 35 Tumbling Club 1, 2, 3.
M. JOAN CASSIDY Academic CMay 211 Home Room Secre-
tary 1, Home Room Treasurer 2, Advanced First Aid Club
29 Spanish Club 35 Squad Leader 2, 33 Traffic Patrol 2, 3.
ELIZABETH M. CATALDO Academic fFebruary 221 Tum-
bling Club 13 Social Dancing Club 3.
GLENN E. CAVE Academic KOctober 311 Home Room Sec-
retary 23 Home Room Treasurer 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2,
33 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Special Orchestra 1, 2.
MAX CAZEN Academic CJuly 121 Radio Club 23 Aeronautics
Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
RAY VINCENT CHATHAMS Vocational CMarch 301 Stage
Craft Club 35 Safety Club 1, 2, Treasurer 2, Street Patrol
1, 2, 3.
JANE ELLA CHRUSE Commercial COctober 231 Tumbling
Club 15 Bowling Club 3.
ANNA PATRICIA CICCONE Commercial CMarch 211 Busi-
ness Service Club 3.
SARAH R. CISNEY Distributive Trades COctober 251 Span-
ish Club 2.
RUTH MARIE CLAPPER General CApril 191.
BERNARD JOSEPH CLARK Academic CDecember
HARVEY HARRIS CLARK Vocational fFebruary 281
Machine Shops Club 15 Safety Club 25 Radio Club 2.
VANCE NORMAN CLARK Academic fMay 141 Safety
Club 25 Safety Patrol 2, 3.
PAULINE ELIZABETH CLAYCOMB George-Deen
Uanuary 51 Bowling Club 2.
KENNETH E. CLOUSE Academic CJa.nua.ry 161 Flask
and Beaker Club 35 Quill and Scroll 35 Intramural
Sports 1, 35 English Department Play 2, 35 Christ-
mas Pageant 15 Compass Staff 25 Traffic Patrol 2, 35
General Captain 35 Senate 3.
BETTY GRACE COLLEDGE General CFebruary 111
Audubon Club 2, Secretary 2.
C. LOUISE COLLEGE Commercial CDecember 41.
DAN WILLIAM COLLIER Vocational CAugust 281
Track Clubg Track 1, 35 Football Manager 3.
MARJORIE IRENE COLYER' George-Deen CNovember
191 Tumbling Club 15 Girl Reserves Club 1, 25 Boost-
ers Club 35 A 'Cappella Choir 2, 35 Hospital Aides
RICHARD G. CONDON Vocational 4September 301
Home Room Vice President 35 Hi-Y Club 25 Basket-
ball 1, 35 Intramural Sports 25 Sports Chairman 2.
ANNE MARIE CONDRIN Academic CNOvember 171
Home Room Secretary 15 Newswriting Club 1, 25
Quill and Scroll 2, 35 English Department Play 25
Christmas Pageant 35 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3,
Literary Editor 2, 35 Traffic Patrol 1, 2, 35 Annual
Show 2, 3.
A. ROBERTA CONNER Commercial fMay 141 Local
History Club 15 Archery Club 25 Business Service 35
Girls Chorus 15 Horseshoe Staff Typist 35 First Aid 1.
JACK STAMM CONRAD Academic CJune 191 Archery
Club 25 Jay Vee Football 1, 25 Varsity Football 3:
Intramural Sports 15 Senate 1, 2, 3, President 35
Traffic Patrol 3.
PAULINE JANET CONROY Commercial COctober 201
Knitting Club 15 Social Dancing Club 2.
BARBARA STEHLEY COPELAND General CMarch
191 Home Room Treasurer 25 Boosters Club 2, 35
Girls Chorus 25 A. Cappella Choir 3.
SHIRLEY L. CORL George-Deen CAugust 121 Flask
and Beaker Club 2, 3 5 First Aid 1.
AUDREY G. CORMAN George-Deen fSeptember 261
Bowling Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
ALLEN B. COUDRIET Vocational fAugust 71 Intra-
mural Sports 3.
RUTH ELIZEBETI-I CRAMER Commercial KMay 41
Knitting Club 15 Art Club 2, Secretary 25 Social'
Dancing Club 35 First Aid 15 Art Committee of Girls
FRANCES ETHEL CRAVER General CSeptember 201.
MALCOLM CREIGHTON Vocational fDecember 177
M. JEANNE CRIDER Academic fNovember 207 Dra-
matics Club 15 Mexico Club 25 A Cappella Choir 1,
2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2.
DONALD L. CRIST Vocational Uanuary 227 Home
Room Treasurer 25 Ushers Club 25 Intramural
Sports 1, 2.
BEN DAVID CROOK General 1March 257 Ushers Club
MICHAEL CURSIO Commercial fSeptember 147 Magic
Club 15 Business Service Club 35 Intramural Sports
1, 2, 35 Band 1, 2.
VICTORIA STELLA CUZZOLINO Distributive Trades
Uanuary 207 Cooking Club 15 Intramural Sports 1.
HELEN P. DALESANDRO General fAugust 247 Holli-
daysburg High School, I-Iollidaysburg, Pennsylvania
1, 25 Dramatics Club 15 Social Dancing Club 1.
ROBERT DAUBENSPECK Academic fNovember 57
Home Room Treasurer 25 Ushers Club 15 Flask and
Beaker Club 25 Aeronautics Club 35 Chess Club 35
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Mountain Echo Photog-
rapher 1, 25 Squad Leader 2, 3.
BETTY GRACE DAUGHERTY George-Deen CSeptem-
ber 297 Home Room Sales Manager 25 Social Dancing
GREGG P. DAVIS General Clanuary 207 Track Team
1, 2, 35 Cross Country 35 Squad Leader 1, 2, 3.
IVA SHIRLEY DAVIS George-Deen Uanuary 237.
FLORA JANE DAY Commercial 1August 157.
JACK CLIFFORD DeARMITT General fJuly 177
Home Room Vice President 25 Boosters Club 2, 35
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 A
Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Class Vice President 35 Moun-
tain Lion 2, 3.
PHYLLIS A. DEFFLEY George-Deen lJuly 147 Home
Room Representative 25 Bowling Club 15 Dancing
ERMA M. DEITZ Commercial CDecember 27 World
Friendship Club 15 Bowling Club 35 A Cappella
Choir 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
JAMES R. DelCOC0 General 1September 127 Stage-
craft Club 1, 2, 3. Entered Army November 20, 1943.
RICHARD GEORGE DELOZIER Academic CDecem-
GUY NICK DeRASMO Academic fDecember 67 Bowl-
ing Club 15 Aeronautics Club 35 Jay Vee Football 1,
35 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
MARY JANE DeREMIGIO General fAugust 47.
SALVATORE J. DeRENZO Commercial Uanuary 277
Magic Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
JOANNA BELLE DETWILER George-Deen CNovem-
ber 127 Home Room Vice President 25 Bowling Club
2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
RUSSELL ELWOOD DETWILER Vocational fAPri1 263
Safety Club 2.
BETTY J. DeWITT Academic CJune 211 Home Room At-
tendance Director 2, 35 Local History Club 15 Mexico Club
PEGGY DeWITT Academic CSeptember 191 Home Room
Representative 25 Local History Club 15 Book Club 25 Art
Display Club 3.
JEAN L. DEY Academic 1March 91 Class Secretary 15 Girls
League Treasurer 35 Squad Leader 2, 35 Traffic Patrol 35
Dramatics Club 15 Bowling Club 25 Intramural Sports 2, 35
ELLAMAY C. DIAMOND Distributive Trades fMarch 231
Distributive Trades Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 25 First
Aid 1. ,
PATRICIA L. DIBERT Academic fDecember 11 Home Room
Treasurer 15 Local History Club 15 Secretary 15 Archery
Club 25 Secretary 25 Flask and Beaker Club 35 A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 35 Treasurer 25 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 35
Annual Show 1, 2, 3 Christmas Pageant 2, 3.
G. GORDON DICK General fAugust 21.
B. PATRICIA DICK Academic fOctober 301 Attendance Di-
rector 25 Knitting Club 15 Book Club 25 Boosters Club 3.
ALMA DICKINSON Academic CMarch 101 Home Room Sec-
retary 25 Home Room Treasurer 25 Bowling Club 25 First
BERNARD L. DICKMAN General CJune 271.
MARJORIE A. BILLING Commercial Clune 11 Home Room
Attendance Director 1, 25 Book Club 15 Personality and
Etiquette Club 25 Business Service Club 35 Traffic Patrol 3.
LOUISE LUCILLE DISABATO George-Deen CDecember 1.31
Broadcasting Club 1, 25 Personality and Etiquette Club 3.
BETTY MARIE DOBBIE George-Deen CAugust 191 World
Friendship Club 15 Hospital Aides Club 35 Intramural
Sports 1, 25 First Aid 1.
JOSEPHINE L. DONLEY George-Deen CNovember 171 Morsc
Code Club 15 Radio Club 25 Personality and Etiquette Club
WILLIAM DRUGG General fMay 301 Home Room President
35 Rifle Club 15 Safety Club 25 Intramural Sports 1.
PATRICIA ANN DUMM George-Deen fSeptember 31 Book
FAY CORRINE DUNLAP George-Deen COctober 21 Art Club
2, 35 Radio Club 2, 3.
WILLIAM HOMER DUNMIRE General CSeptember 111 En-
tered Navy November 12, 1943.
GLORIA AILEEN DURBIN Distrihutive Trades CDecember
111 Make-up Club 15 Intramural Sports 25 Traffic Patrol 2,
JANE DYCZKO Commercial fApril 21 Bowling Club 25 Radio
THOMAS H. EARDLEY Vocational fSeptember 171 Home
Room Secretary-Treasurer 1, 25 Sales Manager 15 Ushers
Club 1, 2, 35 Secretary-Treasurer 1, Vice President 25 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2.
WILLIAM A. EARDLEY Academic fJ'u1'1e 191 Trombone
Choir 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 25 Air Raid War-
ELEANOR LA JUNE EARNEST General fJune 71 World
Friendship Club 1, 2.
GERALDINE B. EARNEST George-Deen CJuly 311 Home
Room Representative 35 Roller Skating Club 15 Bowling
Club 35 Squad Leader 2, 3.
Detwller B. Dewvltt
Dlamtlnd P. Dlbert
Dickinson B. Dlckman
Dobbie J. Donlcy
Dunlap W. Dunmirc
Eardley W. Eardley
S. Ende B. Englert
A. Estright J. Fanale
M. Fellinger J. Ferguson
J. Ferro W. Fether
M. Filer F. Filipiak
W. Fleck A. Fonner
Scwe Wade papa
RONALD WRIGHT ECKELS Vocational COCt0bel' 313.
RUSSELL C. ELLIS General Uanuary 183 Ushers Club 3,
Squad Leader 1, 2, 3.
SHIRLEY ANN ENDE Academic QMay 263 Home Room Sec-
retary 19 Boosters Club 3, Secretary 33 Bowling Club 23
Traffic Patrol 35 Girls League Honor Roll 1.
BETTY MAE ENGLERT General CJuly 243 Home Room Rep-
resentative 3g French Club 23 Bowling Club 37 A Cappella
Choir 1, 23 Annual Show 1, 2.
THELMA ENSBRENNER George-Deen Uanuary 103 Needle-
work Club 13 Bowling Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
IRENE MARY EPPLE George-Deen fMarch 223 Dramatics
Club 15 First Aid Club 29 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Christmas
Play 1, 2, 3, Girls A Cappella Choir 1, 2, A Cappella Choir
3g Girls Octet 1, 2, 3.
ANITA MILDRED ESTRIGHT George-Deen Uuly 133.
JOHN M. FANALE Vocational Uanuary 113 Home Room
Representative 3, Attendance Director 3, Intramural
Sports 1, 2.
CARL A. FARBER Vocational CAugust 243
ALFRED BATISTA FARETTA General fDecember 233.
MARY M. FELLINGER Academic C.l'uly 73 Home Room Vice
President 25 Bowling Club 23 Intramural Sports 3, Annual
Show 1, 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Quill and Scroll
2 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3: Attendance Office Staff 3.
A. JEAN FERGUSON George-Deen CMarch 243 Red Cross
Sewing Club 1.
DOROTHY J. FERGUSON General fMay 223 Home Room
President 1, 2, Secretary 23 Needlework Club lg Girls
Chorus 13 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Horseshoe Staff 2, 33
Christmas Pageant 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3, First Aid 1.
RAYMOND 1-'. FERGUSON Vocational Uanuary 63 Home
Room Attendance Director 2, 3.
JOSEPHINE FERRO Distributive Trades fDecember 133
Home Room Attendance Director 2, Treasurer 2, Social
Dancing Club 2, President 23 A Cappella Choir 1, 2.
WILBUR E. FETHER Academic fOctober 273.
WILFRED E. FIDORRA Vocational fNovember 83.
CHARLES R. FIGARD Vocational CSepte1'nber 283 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3.
MAXINE JANE FILER George-Deen fAugust 233 Book Club
25 Hospital Aides Club 3.
FRANK JOSEPH FILIPIAK Vocational fJuly 163 Junior
Varsity Football 2, .39 Varsity Football 3.
GORDON LEROY FILLMAN General fJune 123 Safety Club
1, 2, Vice President 2, Safety Patrol 1, 2, 35 Captain 2, 3:
PAUL FISHER Academic Uuly 173 Logansport High School,
Logansport, Indiana 1, 25 "L" Club 2, Treasurer 27 Bas-
ketball 1, 2, Captain 2.
WILLIAM LLOYD FLECK Academic Uune 73 Home Room
Attendance Director 35 Social Dancing Club 2, 3, Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3, Squad Leader 2, 3.
ALFRED JOHN FONNER Commercial Cseptember 263 Track
Club 13 Ushers Club 2, 35 Track 23 Cross Country 23 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2.
ROBERT D. FOOR General iOctober 233 Home Room
President 35 Magic Club 13 Flask and Beaker Club
2, A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 3.
BETTY CATHELINE FORD Commercial COctober 203
Book Club 15 Social Service Club 3, President 3,
Home Room Sales Manager 3.
PI-IYLLIS MARGARET FOREMAN Academic fOctober
273 Flask and Beaker Club 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35
Traffic Patrol 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3.
AUDREY LOUISE FOSTER Academic CMay 113 Acad-
emy of Science 3, Traffic Patrol 2, 35 Red Cross
Committee of Girls League 3, Chairman 3.
WALTER THOMAS FOX Academic fJuly 223 Spanish
Club 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Brass
Choir 23 Band 23 Special Orchestra 1, 2, 3.
JOSEPHINE MARIE FRANCO General CSeptember 93
Social Dancing Club 35 A Cappella 1.
GLORIA FRANK General fAugust 313 World Friend-
ship Club lg First Aid 1.
D. FERN FREDERICK Commercial fMarch 183 Home
Room President 33 World Friendship Club 13 Booster
Club 23 A Cappella Choir 13 Octet 23 A Cappella
JANE FREED George-Deen QJuly 173 Home Room
Vice President 23 Personality and Etiquette Club 2,
First Aid 1.
ELEANOR MARIE FREY Commercial CJune 193 Local
History Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
HENRY ORLANDO FREZZA Vocational CApril 283
Rifle Club 35 Safety Director 3.
E. Frey "'
BETTY JANE FUSCO General CMarch 303 Home
Room Vice President 3, Local History Club 1, Boost-
ers Club 2, Bowling Club 1, 25 Intramural Sports
1, 2, Hospital Aides Club 3.
PAULINE ANN FUSCO George-Deen fJune 23 Social
Dancing Club 3, A Cappella Choir 2, Hospital Aides
ARLENE JOYCE GARLAND George-Deen CNovember
143 Tumbling Club 23 Bowling Club 3, Social Dancing
Club lg Hospital Aides Club 3.
NANCY GARMAN Distributive Trades CFebruary 263
Bowling Club 23 Distributive Trades Club 3.
GEORGE ELLSWORTH GARNER General Uuly 83
Home Room Vice President 3, Radio Club 3, Squad
Leader 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
JAMES R. GATES Academic CMay 143 Home Room
Vice President 15 President 39 Art Club 1, 25 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Girls League Play 25 Class
Executive Committee 3.
K. JANE GEESEY Distributive Trades CMay 193 Home
Room Secretary 15 Reading Club 13 Distributive
Trades Club 3.
RAYMOND ARTHUR GEESEY General fNovember
243 Magic Club 1, Squad Leader Club 2, 3.
JAMES MILTON GEHRDES Academic fMay 133 En-
tered Army September 25, 1943.
ELEANOR RUTH GEIST Commercial Uune 223 Book
Club 25 Bowling Club 39 Intramural Sports 1, 29 A
Cappella Choir lg Annual Show 1.
DOROTHY GENSAMER General fSeptember 273 So-
cial Dancing Club 2, 3.
NIAI GEORGE Commercial fJuly 43 Needlework Club
15 Bowling Club 25 Business Service Club 3.
DONALD R. GERKIN Vocational 1July 103 Home
Room Salesmanager 3, Secretary-Treasurer 35 Ushers
Club 1, 25 Intramural Sports 2.
MARGARET GETTEMY Academic fAugust 93 Home
Room Attendance Director 35 Bowling Club 2, 35
Flask and Beaker Club 35 Intramural Sports 25 Or-
chestra 1, 2, 35 Traffic Patrol 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3.
MAURICE PATRICK GIBBONS Vocational CFebruary
123 Entered Navy September 11, 1943.
AVIS ESTHER GILL Academic Uanuary 223 Home
Room Secretary 1, 25 President 35 Quill and Scroll
2, 35 Bowling Club'25 Flask and Beaker Club 35
Annual Show 15 Horseshoe Staff 25 Girls League
President 35 Traffic Patrol 3.
MARGARET ELAINE GILL George-Deen fSeptember
43 Home Room Attendance Director 2, Treasurer 35
Needlework Club 1.
DOROTHY ALINE GINGERICH George-Deen fJuly
303 Needlework Club 1.
JULIA ANN GIOSA General fDecember 33 Roller
Skating Club 25 Intramural Sports 2. A
RUDOLPH PATSY GIOSA Vocational fAugust 83 En-
tered Navy September 11, 1943. 5
HELEN S. GLASGOW Academic fAugust 73 Knitting
Club 15 Booster Club 15 Traffic Patrol 3.
WILLIAM FRANCIS GLASS Vocational CNovember
63 Rifle Club 35 Band 2, 3.
EMMA BELLE GLEICHERT Academic COctober 263
Home Room Representative 2, 35 Newswriting Club
1, 25 Modern Science Club 35 Mountain Echo Staff
1, 2, News Editor 25 Senate 35 Traffic Patrol 35 Acad-
emy of Science- 2, 3: Quill and Scroll 2, 3.
GLADYS L. GLOVER General Uanuary 243 Squad
Leader 2, 35 Cooking Club 25 Bowling Club 3.
BEVERLY J. GLUNT General CMay 23 Home Room
Vice President 25 Dramatics Club 1: Bowling Club 2,
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Boys Attendance Office 2.
MARY KATHRYN GOCHNOUR George-Deen fMarch
153 Curryville School, Curryville, Pennsylvania 15
Roller Skating Club 2, 35 Tumbling Club 35 Intra-
mural Sports 35 Functional Swimming 35 Squad
Leader 35 Hospital Aides Club 3.
RICHARD W. GOETZ General Uanuary 103 Home
Room Attendance Director 35 Radio Club 25 Intra-
mural Sports 3.
CALVIN H. GORMAN Vocational CSeptember 123 Vivo
Club 15 Graphic Art Club 1, 2, 35 Football 15 Intra-
mural Sports 2.
JOHN JAMES GOSHORN General fDecember 253
Home Room Attendance Director 25 Social Dancing
Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Band 15 Basket-
ball 35 Squad Leaderll, 2, 3.
SHIRLEY LOUISE GOTTSHALL Commercial CJanu-
ary 233 Social Service Club 25 A Cappella Choir 1.
ROBERT E. GRACEY Vocational KOctober 273 Stage-
craft Club 1, 2. '
NORMAN L. GRAFFIUS General tMarch 217.
LOUIS M. GRASSI Vocational tAugust 27.
RUTH BERNIECE GRAY Commercial CSeptember 177 Home
Room Secretary 15 Knitting Club 1, Secretary 15 Boosters
Club 25 Secretary 25 Social Dancing Club 3, Instructor 35
A Cappella Choir 15 Sextet 35 Senate 1, 2, 3, Vice Presi-
dent 2, Girls League Vocational Committee 3, Chairman 3.
MARJORIE JEAN GRAZIER General fJune 267 Social
Dancing Club 3.
FERNE R. GREENE George-Deen CNovember 1.37. '
JACK C. GRIFFITH Distributive Trades CDecember 177
Home Room Attendance Director 35 Magic Club 2.
RICHARD LEROY GRIFFITHS Academic CJuly 17 Magic
Club 15 Intramural Sports 35 English Department Play 2.
DONALD W. GRIMM Academic fMay 67 Intramural Sports
35 Aviation Cadet 3.
ROBERT C. GRISSINGER Vocational fOCt0ber 27 Rifle Club
ELIZABETH G. GROVE Commercial CJuly 97 Boosters Club
25 Octet 35 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 35 At-
tendance Office Staff 3. , ' - '
JAMES P. GROVE Vocational CDecember 37 Home Room
Attendance Director 25 Football Club 1, 2,'35-Football 1, 2,
35 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Historian of Boys Federation 2.
PAUL P. GRUM Academic tMay4 207 Home Room Vice Presi-
dent 25 Vivo Club 25 Junior Varsity Football 15 Varsity
Football 1, 2, .35 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
CARMELA LINDA GUALANO Commercial tSeptember 177
Business Service Club 35 Bowling Club 2, 35 A Cappella
ROBERT JOSEPH GUIDO Vocational Uune 117 Home Room
Representative 35 Vivo Club 25 Track Manager 1, 25 Junior
Varsity Football 35'Intramural Sports 1, 25 Aviation Cadet
NANCY R. GULINO General fMarch 257 Bowling Club 2.
DOROTHY I. GUNESCH George-Deen CJanuary 197.
FLORENCE MAE GUNSALUS General fAu'gust 257' Home
Room Secretary 35 Skating Club 1, 35 BoW1ingfClub'35
Intramural Sports 25 A Cappella Choir 1.
NORMA E. GUTSHALL General fJune 27 Bowling Club 2.
ALVIN K. HAGERTY General fJa.nuary 317 Home Room
DONALD L. HAINLEY General CApril 197.
LOIS K. HALL Academic Uanuary 317 Home Room Sec-
retary 2, Attendance Director 25 Book Club 15 Bowling
Club 35 Horseshoe Staff 35 First Aid 15 Girls League
Honor Roll 1.
IVAN B. HALLMAN Vocational tOctober 57 Intramural
CARMEN V. I-IAMLER General CMay 297 Home Room Vice
President 2, Secretary 35 Personality and Etiquette Club 25
Radio Club 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 3.
JOANNE L. HAMM Academic CMay 57 Home Room Presi-
dent 1, 25 World Friendship Club 1, Treasurer 15 Quill and
Scroll 25 Bowling Club 1, 25 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 25
Traffic Patrol 2, 3.
VIRGINIA LEE HAMMAKER George-Deen fDecember 133
Home Room Treasurer 15 Boosters Club 2, 335 A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Squad Leader 2, 3.
CATHERINE ELIZABETH HARDING General iOctober 113
Home Room Attendance Director 25 Archery Club 15 Audu-
bon Club 2.
PAUL E. HARGREAVES General C'November 83 Bowling
Club 15 Intramural Sports 3. P
DICK 1-IARL General iseptember 273 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Spe-
cial Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 3.
MARY N. HARLAND General fAugust 193 Social Service
Club 15 Personality and Etiquette Club 25 Intramural
Sports 2, 35 Squad Leader 2, 3.
ELISABETH RUTH HARPSTER Distributive Trades CApril
153 Home Room Treasurer 15 Distributive Trades Club 3.
GRANT ELIOT HARRITY Academic Uune- 173 Entered
Ursinus College October 19, 1943.
I-IAZEL CLAIRE HARSHBARGER Academic '1May 273 Home
Room Attendance Director 35 Social ,Service Club 15 Arch-
ery Club 25 Traffic Patrol 2, 35 Girls League Social Service
Committee 35 First Aid 1.
MARY KATHLEEN HARTEN General fApril 283 World
Friendship Club 15 Social Dancing Club 35 A Cappella
Choir 1. - Q
THELMA C. HARVEY General CMarch 63 Home Room At-
tendance Director 2, Secretary 25 Book Club 25 Chess
RICHARD H. HAUPT Academic fMay 113 Chess Club 15
Boys Federation Band 25 Social Dancing Club 35 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 25 Band 1, 25 Orchestra 35 Trombone
Choir 1, 2. I
Pl-IYLLIS JEAN HAUSER General COctober 233 Home Room
President 3 Radio Club 33 Art Club 25 Art Display Club 3.
GEORGE W. HAVENS Academic fApril 123 Stagecraft Club
25 Football 35 Intramural Sports 35 A Cappella Choir 25
Functional Swimming 2, 3.
ROBERT P. HAWK General CAugust 43 Home Room At-
tendance Director 35 Intramural Sports 2.
E. RUTH HAWN Academic iSeptember 303 Bowling Club
25 Flask and Beakerx Club 35 Intramural Sports 35 Annual
Show 25 Christmas Pageant 25 A Cappella Choir 2.
DOROTHY MARIE HECHT Distributive Trades Cseptember
73 World Friendship Club 15 Cooking Club 25 Intramural
Sports 1, 2. t
HELEN A. HEININGER George-Deen CApril 143 Bowling
Club 35 First Aid 15 Hospital Aides Club 3.
DEAN EDWARD HELSEL AcademicuCMarch 1.33 Intramural
Sports 1, 25 Band 1. W
D. LAVADA HELSEL Distributive ,Trades KSeptember 243
Distributive Trades Club 35 Mexican Club 2, Secretary 2.
VIVIAN BERYL HELSEL General iMarch 33 Cooking Club
MARJORIE A. HEMPHILL Academic iApril 273 Boosters
Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 25 A Cappella'Choir 2, 35
Orchestra 1, 25 Traffic Patrol 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3.
-. GRACE OLIVE I-IENCH General fApril 93. ' '
JAMES J. I-IEPNER Academic CJune 23 Home Room Sec-
retary 2, 35 Boosters Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 25 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 25 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, Secretary 1, 2,
35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3.
JEAN ELIZABETH HERSHEY Academic Uanuary 293 So-
cial Dancing Club 15 Personality and Etiquette Club 35
A Cappella Choir 1, 25 First Aid 1.
HAROLD R. HESFORD Vocational fOct0ber 291 Stu-
dent Graphic Arts 3.
SAMUEL C. HEVERLY General iSeptember 91.
WALTER HEVERLY Academic fOctober 151.
LOIS ELIZABETH - I-IICKS Distributive Trades
fAugust 111 Dramatics Club 15 Distributive Trades
Club 35 Bowling Club 15 Intramural Sports 1, 25 First
MARGIE E. HICKS Distributive Trades COctober 281
Tumbling Club 15 Distributive Trades Club 35 Intra-
mural Sports 1.
FLORINE M. HIGH General fFebruary 141 Home
,Room Secretary 1, Vice President 25 World Friendship
Club 15 Girls- Chorus 15 First Aid 1.
MARY LOUISE HILEMAN Commercial CApril 271
Home Room Vice President 35 Skating Club 15
Bowling Club 3. '
MERLE M. Hmm vocational 'qmarch 41 Baseball 1.
Entered Navy'September 11, 1943.
MARIE JANE HOFFMAN George-Deen CJanuary 141
Home Room Treasurer 1, Attendance Director 35
World Friendship Club 15 Boosters Club 25 Bowling
Club 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual- Show 1, 2:
Hospital Aides Club 3.
J. RICHARD HOFMANN Vocational CSeptember 151
Home Room President 3. -
GLORIA HOLSOPPLE George-Deen 1March 201 Johns-
town High School, Johnstown, Pennsylvania 1, 25
Home Room Representative 15 Boosters Club 255
Girl Reserves Club 1, 25 Band 1.
PAUL E. HOLTON Distributive Trades CFebruary 181
Boosters Club 15 A Cappella Choir 15 Squad Leader
Cheerleader 1, 25 Entered Navy January 10, 1944.
LOUISE HOLTZINGER Academic fJanuary 301 News-
writing' Club 1, 25 Flask and Beaker 35 Intramural
Sports 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Mountain Echo Staff
2, 3, Literary Editor 35 Traffic Patrol 35 Quill anzl
Scroll 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3.
ROBERT A. HOOPER Vocational CMarch 61 Home
Room Secretary 1.
M. LOUISE HOOVER Comercial fJanuary 171 Social
Service Club 1, 25 Flask and Beaker Club 3.
PAUL HOOVER General fJune 71.
SHIRLEY M. HOOVER George-Deen fAugust 161.
MARY JANE HOPKINS Commercial fAugust 221 Dra-
matics Club 15 Bowling Club 25 Business Service
NORMAN 0. HORTON Vocational CMa.rch 271 Air
DOROTHY L. HOSFIELD Academic 1December 181
Bowling Club 25 Home Room Treasurer 1, 25 Girls
League Play 25 Annual Show 15 Squad Leader 2, 35
Intramural Sports 2, 3.
M. JANE HOUCK Academic CJuly 51 Bowling Club
F. High f
DE LOIS M. HOUSTON Commercial CMay 143.
NORMA PATRICIA HOWER George-Deen fMarch 33
Home Room Secretary 13 Boosters Club 2, Intra-
mural Sports lg A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, Annual
Show 1, 2, 35 Christmas Pageant 1, 2, 3, Octet 1, 2, 3.
BLANCHE LUELLA HUEY Commercial 1February
233 Girl Reserve Club 1, 2, 3.
DERWOOD R. ICKES Vocational CAugust 143 Home
Room President 33 Ushers Club 1, 2.
PATTY LOUISE IOVANNONE Commercial fJu1y 183
Business Service Club 33 A Cappella Choir 1.
ANGUS CLAIR IRVIN Vocational CJuly 283 Jay Vee
Football 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2.
JOSEPH NICHOLAS IRWIN Vocational fMay 103.
PAUL S. ISACOFF Distributive Trades iNovember 153
Home Room Attendance Director 35 Social Dancing
Club 2, Distributive Trades Club 39 Cadet Corps 2.
SHIRLEY M. ISENBERG Academic fJuly 243 Home
Room Vice President 2g Archery Club 15 Bowling
Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Traffic Patrol 3.
GERALD ROBERT IVORY Vocational fNovember 93
Safety Club 1, Ushers Club 2, Archery Club 2,
Treasurer 25 Rifle Club 3g Intramural Sports 3.
ROSE MARIE IZZOLINO Distributive Trades Uanu-
ary 133 Home Room Representative 35 Reading Club
2, Treasurer 29 A Cappella Choir 15 Distributive
Trades Club 3.
LOIS JACKSON General QAugust 143 Local History
Club 1, Treasurer 1, Home Room President 1.
TODD JACKSON Vocational iApril 93 Safety Club 1,
Radio Club 2, Intramural Sports 1, 25 Aviation Cadet
FLORENCE E. JACOBS Distributive Trades QAugust
123 Local History Club 1.
ARTHUR H. JENKINS Commercial Uanuary 123 Art
ESTHER JANE JERPE Academic 1March 143 Home
Room Secretary 2, Representative 35 Dramatics Club
1, 23 Boosters Club 3, Tumbling Club 23 Annual
Show 15 Orchestra 1, 2, Squad Leader 1, 2.
MARK C. JEWETT Vocational CApril 303 Home Room
Secretary 13 Vice President 23 Safety Club 13 Vivo
Club 2, Rifle Club 3, Vice President 35 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, Aviation Cadet 3.
DORIS MADELL JOHN George-Deen Uanuary 113
Home Room Representative 35 Intramural Sports 1,
2g'Boys Attendance Office Staff 2, 3.
BETTY ROSE JOHNSON Commercial fNovember 83
Cooking Club 2, Treasurer 2, Intramural Sports 1.
NORMA A. JOHNSON General CDecember 73 Forum
Club 1, A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3.
PATRICIA BURKE JOHNSON Academic 4November
33 Home Room Treasurer 25 Boosters Club 23 Spanish
Club 3, President 35 Christmas Pageant 35 A Cappella
Choir 2, 33 Horseshoe Staff 2, 3, Photographic Editor
3, Traffic Patrol 3: Annual Show 2, 3.
Each Me Nyack
W. MICHAEL JOHNSON Academic fMay 233 Home Room
Vice President 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Dance Band
2, 35 Leader 23 Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 3.
DORIS K. JONES Academic CApril 273 Personality and Eti-
quette Club 2g Boosters Club 35 Intramural Sports 25
Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Special Orchestra 1, 2, 35 A Cappella
Choir 1, 2: Executive Committee 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3.
JANE LOUISE JORDAN Academic CAugust 263 Audubon
Club 1: Archery Club 1, 25 Spanish Club 3, Secretary 3,
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 37 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Horse-
shoe Staff 33 Squad Leader 35 Home Room Representa-
WALTER J. JOYCE Vocational CMay 203 Dancing Club 25
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
MARIE ANNE KACHELE General CFebruary 263 Audubon
DEAN LOWELL KANE Vocational 1May 93 Home Room
Vice President 25 Archery Club 17 Intramural Sports 2.
ANNA KAPLAN General lDecember 243 Bowling Club 2.
CHARLES ROBERT KAUFFMAN Academic fAugust 263
Home Room Vice President 1, Treasurer 2, Intramural
Sports 1, 2.
EDRIE LARUE KEHOE General Uune 213.
JACK N. KEIRN General Uanuary 33 Intramural Sports
1, 2, 3.
RAYMOND PAUL KEIRN Vocational fSeptember 233 Enter-
ed Coast Guard September 1, 1943.
CLARENCE RALPH KEITH General fNovember 23 Home
Room Sales Manager 33 Magic Club 13 Ushers Club 2, 3,
President 25 Track Manager 1, 2, 3.
GEORGE HARVEY KEITH Academic fApri1 203 Intramural
Sports 1, 2.
ANDREA KEKALOS Commercial Uanuary 273 Home Room
Attendance Director 2: Secretary 15 Business Service Club
GEORGE W. KELLEY Vocational fMay 223 Ushers Club 1,
HELEN J. KELLEY General CApril 263.
JOHN WALTER KELLEY Vocational CAugust 83 Baseball
lg Track 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
MARY MARGARET KELLEY Commercial qOctober 13 Tum-
bling Club lg Home Room Vice President 1, 2.
HELEN E. KEMMLER Commercial QJuly 33 Home Room
Representative 17 Roller Skating Club 1, 23 A Cappella
Choir 15 Annual Show 1.
MAXINE J. KENNEDY Commercial fJanuary 263.
ELEANOR I. KEPNER George-Dean fJune 43 Audubon Club
27 Annual Show 1, 23 A Cappella Choir 1, 2.
CHARLES EDWARD KESSLER Vocational CAugust 33
Home Room Attendance Director 2, Intramural Sports 1,
PAUL L. KIMBERLIN General Uanuary 263 Art Club 15
Dancing Club 3: Squad Leader 2, 35 English Department
LEO C. KIMMEL General iMarch 123.
Kimmel W. Kincaid
Kochenderfer F. Koontz
Kowalski . Lamb
Lane . Langer
Laratonda . Lasher
VINCENT LOUIS KIMMEL Vocational QDecember 41.
WINIFRED L. KINCAID George-Deen fMarch 61 Home
Room President 1, Representative 35 Tumbling Club 2.
ROY KING General fNovember 51 Home Room Repre-
sentative 25 Ushers Club 2, 3.
GLENN E. KISER General CDecember 301 Home Room Rep-
resentative 35 Football 1, 2, 35 Junior Life Saver 2.
KATHERINE E. KISER General iMa,rch 121 Book Club 25
Girl Reserves Club 35 Attendance Office Staff 3.
JOSEPH J. KISIELNICKI Vocational Uanuary 51 Home
Room Vice President 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
BETTY M. LKLINE George-Deen Uanuary 141 Cooking Club
2, Secretary 25 Booster Club 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Traffic
Patrol 2, 35 Class Executive Committee 3.
JACK FOSTER KLING Vocational fMarch 61 Entered Navy
September 11, -1943.
Lois E. KOCHENDERFER General fMarch 301 Octet 1, 2,
35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3. A
FRANCIS H. KOONTZ Vocational fSeptember 231 Christmas
ETHEL MARGUERITE KOUGH General COctober 101 World
Friendship Club 15 Tumbling Club -15 Social Dancing Club
25 Intramural Sports 1. b
WANDA ANN KOUSH Academic CNovember 181 Home
-Room Secretary 1, Treasurer 25 Tumbling Club 15 Archery
Club 25 Flask and Beaker Club 35 Intramural Sports 1,
2, 35 Academy of Science 2, 35 Senate 1, 2, 35 Traffic
Patrol 2, 3. '
FRANK J. KOWALSKI Vocational fMa,rch 231.
JOYCELYN BERNICE KUHN General CNovember 21 Audu-
bon Club 15 A Cappella Choir 1, 3.
ARTHUR R. LAMB Vocational lMay 51 Academy of Science
JOSEPH F. LAMONT General iDecember 211.
SHIRLEY LORRAIN LANE George-Deen CMarch 181 Home
Room Secretary 15 Tumbling Club 15 Bowling Club 2.
DONALD R. LANGER Academic CMay' 221 Flask and Beaker
Club 25 Intramural Sports 25 Band 1, 25 Traffic Patrol 3.
ARLENE LANTZ George-Deen fNovember 231 Annual Show
25 A Cappella Choir 3.
RALPH GENE LANTZ Academic CAugust 311 Flask and
Beaker Club 35 Quill and Scroll 35 Motor Club 15 Band
1, 25 Trombone Choir 15 Compass Staff 2, 3, Business Man-
ager 35 Squad Leader 1, 35 Traffic Patrol 2, 35 Floor Cap-
tain 3. . '
EDITH V. LARATONDA General KApril 211 World Friend-
ship Club 1.
G. DARREL LASHER Vocational fJuly 211 Home Room
Sales Manager 2, 35 .Rifle Club 2,35 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
ARTHUR LAUNI Vocational CApril 91 Rifle Club 25 Intra-
mural Sports ,1, 2, 3. -
JOANNE ELIZABETH LAUVER General CFebrua.ry 251
Audubon Club 15 Bowling Club 25 Social Dancing Club 35
Bulletin Board Group 1, 2, 3, Manager 3.
JOHN R. LEAP General CMay 63 Home Room Sales
Manager 2, 3g Football Manager 1.
RALPH MARTIN LEGO General fSeptember 203 Vivo
Club 1, 2, Secretary 23 Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, In-
tramural Sports 2g Federation Secretary 2, 3.
FREDA LEHRER Academic CSeptember 193 Home
. Room Vice President 1, 2, World Friendship Club lg
Intramural Sports 1.
EMMA MARIE LEIDEL George-Deen fMay 183. I
FRANCES LEVINE Distributive Trades C.Tune'173 Lo-
cal History Club 1, Social Dancing Club 2. A
GENE B. LICKEL Vocational CFebruary 203 Boosters
Club, 2, 3.
CONSTANCE v. LINGENFELTER Academic gAugust
243 Bowling Club 2, 3. .
PEGGY VIRGINIA LOCKARD Distrihutive Trades
fMarch 303 Distributive Trades Club 35 Intramural
Sports 1. ' '
ALTHEA E. LOCKE Commercial CAugust .83 Book
Club 2g Personality and Etiquette Club 3: A Cappella
. Choir ,2. '
HAROLD LOECHNER Academic CDecember 53 Magic
Club 1. Q K
HAROLD LOGUE Academic CMarch 113 Football'1, 2,
Intramural Sports 2.
F. Lehrer ' ,
E. Leidel '
G. Llckel '
P. Lockard .
A. Locke g
F. Lynch N
PAULINE ROSE LOMBARDO General iJanua.ry 253
Code Club 2, 3, Social Dancing Club 35 Archery Club
23 Intramural Sports 23 A Cappella Choir 15 Home
Room Representative 3.
HARRY A. LONG General iOctober 213 Football 2, 3,
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
BETTY LOUISE LOOMIS General CFebruary 93
Needlework Club 15 Intramural Sports 1.
MARIAN R. LOUCKS commercial fMarch 43 Bowling
Club 25 Business Service Club 3, Secretary 3.
COLLEEN D. LOVE General fDecember 313 Home
Room Representative 25 Bowling Club 3.
RHEA E. LovELEss General fNovember 283 Social
Dancing Club 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual
Show 1, 2.
ANDREW LOZINAK Vocational fDecember 123 Radio
Club 1, 2, 3.
.HARRIET ELIZABETH LUTHER Commercial Uanu-
ary 53 Girl Reserves Club 2, Bowling Club 3, A Cap-
pella Choir 1. -
LOUISE THERESA LUTHER George-Deen CFebruary
133 Girl Reserves Club 25 Intramural Sports 2, 35 A
Cappella Choir 15 Orchestra 2, 3.
FRED RINNIER LYNCH General CAugust 83. Enter-
ed Navy November 12, 1943.
MARY CATHERINE LYNCH General Uanuary 141
Home Room Vice President 25 Dramatics Club 15
Tumbling Club 25 Social Dancing Club 3.
MARY MARGARET LYNCH Cornmercial 1October 21
Home Room Vice President 25 Bowling Club 25 Busi-
ness Service Club 3, Vice President 35 Girls League
Vocational Committee 3.
SARAH JOSEPHINE LYNN General CSeptember 171
Home Room Vice President 35 Book Club 15 A Cap-
pela Choir 1, 2, 35 Octet 1, 2, 3.
BRUCE CARROLL LYONS Vocational CMarCh 121.
SHIRLEY J. McCAFFREY George-Deen iAugust .311
Sewing Club 15 Bowling Club 25 A Cappella Choir
1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3.
CHARLES M. McCLAIN Vocational Uanuary 181
Ushers Club 1, 2, 3.
PATRICIA A. McCLELLAND General fApril 61 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 1.
JACK C. McCLUSKIE Academic CApri1 261 Flask and
Beaker Club 35 Football 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35
Christmas Pageant 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 35 A Cap-
pella Choir 2, 35 Kiwanis Choir 2, 3.
DONALD H. McCORMICK General CMa.y 191 Home
Room Vice President 2, 3, President 35 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 25 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Special
Orchestra 1, 2, 3.
DONALD CLAIR McCULLOUGH General CAugust 191
Track Club 15 Jay Vee Football 15 Varsity Football
2, 35 Track 1, 2, 3. 5 '
ROMA LOUISE McELFISH Academic CFebrua,ry 161
Home Room Attendance Director 25 World Friend-
ship Club 15 Broadcasting Club 25 Bowling Club 35
Hospital Aides Club 3.
AUNDA PAULINE McELWEE George-Deen COctober
11 Knitting Club 15 Book Club 25 Dancing Club 35
Intramural Sports 1.
GERTRUDE MAE McGRAIN Distributive Trades fDe-
cember 61 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Distributive
Trades Club 3.
MARIAN RUTH McGREGOR Distributive Trades
fFebrua.ry 251 Distributive Trades Club 35 A Capella
Choir 1, 25 Annual Show 2.
RUTH A. McINTIRE General Uanuary 291 A Cappella
Choir 1, 25 Annual Show 1.
FREDA MAXINE McKELVEY General uviay 211
Archery Club 15 Art Club 25 Display Club 35 Execu-
tive Committee 2. '
MARJORIE McKELVEY George-Deen iMa.y 41 Social
Dancing Club 3.
C. WILLIAM McKINNEY Academic fMarch 141 Safety
Club 1, 25 Street Patrol 1, 2.'
BEVERLY JEAN McKNIGHT General fNovember 21
Boosters Club 3.
SHIRLEY K. McMULLEN Academic QMarch 111 Home
Room Representative 25 Archery Club 15 Art Club
25 Social Dancing Club 35 First Aid 2.
WILLIAM J. McNAUGHTON Academic Uanuary 31
Band 1, 25 Orchestra 1.
Bomb Bay Planet
BETTY MARIE McNEAL George-Deen CNovember 161 Home
Room Attendance Director 25- Archery Club 1, Bowling
Club 3g A Cappella Choir 1, 2, Annual Show 2.
IRMA JANE McNEAL Commercial CJuly 301 First Aid 1.
HELEN ELIZABETH McNELIS General CJuly 311.
PHYLLIS JANE McNERLING General fNovember 141 Home
Room Treasurer 1, Representative 2.
WINIFRED A. MADARA 'Distributive Trades fJuly 251
Home Room Secretary 3, Treasurer 3 3 Tumbling Club 15
Intramural Sports 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2.
ROBERT HUGH MAINS Vocational fMarch 31 Ushers Club
JOAN C. MALLORY General CJuly 141 Bowling Club 2, A
Cappella Choir 13 Annual Show 1.
JOAN PATRICIA MALLORY Commercial fNovember 301
Book Club 15 Bowling Club 23 Business Service Club 39
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 39 Class Treasurer 3: Class Ex-
ecutive Committee 2g Squad Leader 2, 3.
HAROLD R. MALLOW Dlstributive Trades 1September 1.31
Intramural Sports 1.
PHYLLIS JEANNE MANLEY Academic f.Tuly 271 Local
History Club lg Archery Club 27 A Cappella Choir 13
Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 3: Traffic Patrol 35 Quill and Scroll
2, 33 Girls League Social Service Committee 3g Girls League
Honor Roll 1.
JUNE NETTA MARKS Distributive Trades CNovember 291
Home Room Attendance Director 1, 2, Dramatics Club lg
A Cappella Choir 1, 2 5 Annual Show 1, 23 Squad Leader 2.
MARY JANE MARTIN George-Deen CDecember 261 Hospital
Aides Club 33 Home Room Secretary 1.
WILLIAM H. ,MARTIN General CJa,nuary 61'H0me Room
Secretary 1, Safety Club 1, 2 5 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
KATHERINE EVELYN MASCHKE Commercial fOctober 261
Home Room Vice President 33 Boosters Club 29 Dancing
Club 13 Intramural Sports 13 Publicity Committee 3, Girls
League Program Committee 3.
EDWARD J. MASTER Academic CFebruary 221 Magic Club
13 Ushers Club 23 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 A.nnual Show 2, 3.
MARY ANN MASTER Academic fFebruary 101 Home Room
Vice President 3: Girls League Representative 3: Bowling
Club 23 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 39 Octet 1, 2, 33 Annual Show
1, 2, 3: Christmas Pageant 3.
FAE E. MATHES Commercial fMarch 141 Home Room At-
tendance Director 2g Dramatics Club 1, Boosters Club 2,
English Department Play 3: "Sweet Sixteen" 3: A Cappella
Choir 1, 3g Girls Ensemble 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3.
HELENE PALMER MATHEWS George-Deen CNovember 241
Social Dancing Club 3.
MARY ANN MAZZA Distributive Trades tMay 271 World
Friendship Club 17 Girl Reserves 27 Intramural Sports 13
Orchestra 1, 2, Annual Show 1, 23 Spring Festival 1, 2.
JEANNETTE MAE MECKLEY .George-Deen fJuly 81
Needlework Club 1: Intramural Sports 1, 2, A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, Annual Show 1.
BESSIE MAY MEEK George-Deen fJuly 61 Home Room
Vice President 2g Social Service Club 13 Hospital Aides
Club 33 A Cappella Choir' 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3.
DOROTHY MERIN Distributive Trades fOctober 61 Home
Room Representative 2.
SIDNEY J. MERIN Academic Uanuary 221 Newswriting
Club 15 Intramural Sports 19 English Department Play 23
Mountain Echo Staff 1, 25 Class Vice President 13 Traffic
PATRICIA A. MERRITTS General CAugust 261 Pennsyl-
vania History Club 1, 2, Chess Club 3. '
McNelis P. McNerling
Mallory J. Mallory
Marks M. Martin
Master M. Master
Mazza, J. Meckley
M31-in P. Merrllits
Metzger C. Meyer
Mierley S. Mignogna
Miller J. Miller
Miller M. Miller
Mills L. Mitchell
Moore M. Moore
GERALDINE MAE METZGER George-Deen fApril 63 Boost-
ers Club 23 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1,,2,
CLARA A. MEYER George-Deen CApril 103 Hospital Aides
Club 33 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3.
DEAN R. MEYER General CJune 83 Boosters Club 1, 2, 3:
A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Home Room
Vice President 1.
LILLIAN VERNA MICKEL Academic CApril 103 Personality
and Etiquette Club 23 Attendance Office Staff 2, 3.
PAUL ARTHUR MIERLEY Vocational iSeptember 23 Enter-
ed army September 24, 1943.
SALVATORE MIKE MIGNOGNA Vocational CJune 83.
DOROTHY LOUISE MILLER Commercial fJuly 283 Needle-
work Club 13 Girl Reserves 23 Orchestra 1, 2.
ELIZABETH E. MILLER Distributive Trades CSeptember
233 Home Room Secretary 1, Treasurer 2, Vice President
33 Distributive Trades Club 33 Intramural. Sports 2.
HELEN MAE MILLER George-Deen CJune 203.
JEANNE LOUISE MILLER Commercial Uanuary 283 Local
History Club 2. .
LEWIS L. MILLER Vocational iMay 63 Home Room Rep-
LOIS JANE MILLER Commercial 1September 13 Home
Room Vice President 23 Intramural Sports 23 A Cappella
LORRAINE MILLER George-Deen fApri1 83 Home Room
Secretary 13 Tumbling Club lg Bowling Club 2, 33 A Cap-
pella Choir 13 Annual Show 13 Hospital Aides Club 3.
MARYON E. MILLER Distributive Trades fOctober 123
Roller Skating Club 23 Orchestra 1, 23 Annual Show 1, 2.
MARY CATHERINE MILLER Distributive Trades CDecem-
ber 73 Needlework Club 23 Girl Reserves 13 Annual Show
23 A Cappella Choir 2.
ROY ALLEN MILLER General fNovember 113 Home Room
Attendance Director 2, Sales Manager 33 Stage Craft Club
1, 2, 33 Boosters Club 33 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Traffic
Patrol 2, 3, Floor Captain 33 Executive Committee 33 Cheer-
leader 1, 2, 3, Captain .33 Annual Show 1, 2, 3.
RAYMOND E. MILLS Vocational Uanuary 83 Home Room
President 33 Track Club 13 Track 1, 2, 33 Cross Country 1,
33 Intramural Sports 3.
LOUISE MARJORIE MITCHELL Commercial 1May 303 Girl
Reserves Club 2.
REMO J. MOFFA General Uanuary 43 Home Room Presi-
dent 2, 33 Jay Vee Football 13 Varsity Football 2, 3, Cap-
tain 33 Jay Vee Basketball 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33
Boys Federation Vice President 3, President 3. .
FRANK L. MOORE Vocational fOctober 143 Basketball 1, 2,
33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Auxiliary Fireman 2, 33 Avia-
tion Cadet 3.
J. ROBERT MOORE Vocational fApril 283 Home Room Vice
President 23 Rifle Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
MARJORIE ANN MOORE Academic 1December 53 Home
Room Attendance Director 13 Make-up Club 13 Annual
Show 1, 2, 33 A Cappella. Choir 1, 2, 3.
THELMA LORRAINE 'MOORE Academic CNovember 243
Dancing Club 33 Intramural Sports 1.
SHIRLEY LOIS MORELAND Commercial CMay .313 Home
Room Vice President 23 Boosters Club 2, 33 A Cappella
Choir 33 Annual Show 2, 33 Traffic Patrol 3.
SUSAN FRANCES MORELLI George-Deen CApril 133
Home Room Attendance Director 3.
SHIRLEY A. MORGAN Academic fSeptember 293
Home Room Attendance Director 2, Treasurer 35
Bowling Club 2, Flask and Beaker Club 35 Intra-
mural Sports 3g Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 3, Editor 3:
Senate 35 Traffic Patrol 35 Quill and Scroll 2, 3.
CLEOVA MAY MORRISON Commercial fNovember
253 Intramural Sports 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3.
HELEN MAE MORRISON Commercial fJune 113
Needlework Club 13 Personality and Etiquette Club
25 Business Service Club 3, Attendance Office Staff
M. GERALDINE MORVAN Academic CJune 133 Home
Room President 2 5 English Department Play 3, Girls
League Representative 23 Broadcasting Club 2.
JAMES J. MOSCHELLA Distributive Trades CFebru-
ary 263 Home Room Representative 1, Vivo Club 1.
Intramural Sports 1.
VICTORIA MARIE MOSES General CMarch 243 Social
Dancing Club 1: Local History Club 2.
HELEN RUTH MOTTER Commercial CApril 233 Home
Room Attendance Director 2, Business Service Club
35 Horseshoe Staff 3, Typist 33 Senate 3, Stenog-
rapher 35 Girls League Honor Roll 1.
JULIANA T. MOTTNER Distributive Trades fMay 143
Social Service Club 2, Distributive Trades Club 3,
Intramural Sports 13 First Aid 1.
MELVIN EARL MUSSER Vocational fDecember 173.
PAUL L. MUTZABAUGI-I Academic CFebruary 143
Home Room Attendance Director 2, Nature Observa-
tion Club 33 Book Club 23 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3.
JANE L. MYERS George-Deen Uanuary 203 Home
Room Secretary 23 Personality and Etiquette Club 3.
MARGARET C. NADER Commercial CFebruary 193
Fellowship Club 35 Business Service Club 3, A Cap-
pella Choir 1.
JOSEPH T. NAGLE Vocational KApri1 23 Home Room
Representative 3, Telegraphy Club 1, Rifle Club 33
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
ROSEMARY CATHERINE NAGLE Commercial CJan-
uary 263 Home Room Secretary-Treasurer 13 Handi-
work Club 1g Boosters Club 23 Octet 1, 23 A Cappella
Choir 15 Sextet 35 Horseshoe Staff 3, Sales Manager
ROBERT EDWARD NALE Academic CNovember 163
Home Room Representative 35 Chess Club 1, 2, 33
Intramural Sports 1.
FRANK W. NAPERKOSKI Vocational Uanuary 43
Ushers Club 1.
MILDRED I. NASH Commercial fFebruary 213 Girl
Reserves Club 2, 3.
BART D. NEAD Vocational CJanuary 213.
LESTER W. MUSSER. Academic CJune 163 Flask and l
Beaker Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, Academy of DAVID NECKRICH General fAugust 13 Flask and
Science 3, Aviation Cadet 3. Beaker Club 2, 3. , '
S. Morgan v
H. Mutter ,L
M. Mussel' ,Q
R. Nagle ff:
R. Nale .1
B. New A
D. N eckrlcll
ROBERT V. NEDIMYER Vocational fSeptember 143
Radio Club 1, 2, 3.
H. EDWARD NEUHART Vocational CFebruary 193.
IVY MAY NICEWONGER George-Deen fMay 263
Home Room Vice President 2.
PAUL WILT NICKOLA Academic CFebruary 93 Mod-
ern Science Club 35 President 35 Intramural Sports
1, 25 Academy of Science 1, 2, 35 Vice President 2,
President 35 Senate 2, 3.
RICHARD ALLEN NICKOLA Academic KNovember
193 Flask and Beaker Club 35 Intramural Sports l,
JAMES E. NOON Vocational CMarch 103 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3.
BARBARA JANE NORRIS Commercial fApril 263
Book Club 1, Secretary 15 Personality and Etiquette
Club 2, Vice President 25 Chess Club 35 Annual
Show 15 Compass Staff 2, 3, Typist 2, 35 Girls League
Scrap Book Committee 3. ,
NEGLEY NORTON General CNovember 283 Varsity
Football 2, 35 Track 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2,
35 Squad Leader 3. '
Z. JANE NULL George-Deen Cseptember 143 Home
Room Representative 15 Secretary 2, Vice President
35 Bowling Club 2, 35 Traffic Patrol 3.
CONSUELO 0'BRIEN General tFebruar' 33 Archer
Club 15 Radio Program Club 35 A Cappella Choir 1,
25 Annual Show 1, 2.
MILDRED J. O'CONNOR George-Deen KNovember 293
Bowling Club 25 Social Dancing Club 35 Intramural
Sports 2, 35 Hospital Aides Club 3.
BETTY JANE OESTERLE Commercial CApri1 243
Bowling Club 25 Intramural Sports 2, 35 Orchestra
1, 2, 35 Concert Mistress 2, 3.
FRED GEORGE 0'FIESH Academic fFebruary113
Home Room Representative 15 Intramural Sports 1,
2, 35 Christmas Play 1, 35 English Department Play
15 Class President 2.
LAURA MARGARET OLDI-IAM Academic COctober
203 Book Club 15 Mexico Club 25 Spanish Club 35
First Aid 15 Girls League Honor Roll 1.
EUGENE W. O'NEILL Academic COctober 233 Social
Dancing Club 25 Track 15 Intramural Sports 1, 25
Cheerleader 1, 2.
BETTIE L. OSWALD Commercial fOctober 243.
JANE OSWALD Commercial COctober 243 Home Room
Secretary 1, Treasurer 2.
RICHARD J. OTTENI-IEIMER Academic CMarch 63
Home Room Attendance Director 1, 25 Boosters Club
2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Academy of Science
1, 2, 3, Corresponding Secretary 2, 3. '
WILFRED P. OVER Vocational tDecember 83.
HERBERT L. PAGLIARA Vocational CMa.rch 133
Home Room Attendance Director 2, .35 Rifle Club 3,
President 35 Assistant Football Manager 15 Intra-
mural Sports 35 Auxiliary Fireman 2, 3.
SAUL PAIKIN General QAugust 13 Radio Club 25
Flask and Beaker Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
' S. Paikln
S. JANE PAISLEY George-Deen QOctober 181 Home Room
Attendance Director 1, Representative 25 Bowling Club 25
Intramural S orts 1 2 A Ca ella Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual
P . I PP
Show 1, 2, 35 Squad Leader 2, 3. '
MADELINE JEANNE PALMER Distributive Trades CSep-
tember 261 Mount Union High School, Mount Union, Penn-
sylvania 1, 25 -Tri-Hi-Y Club 25 Home Economics Club 25
Bible Study Club 15 Distributive Trades Club 35 Intra-
mural Sports 25 Girls Chorus 2.
SYLVIA PANOPLOS Commercial COctober 211 World Friend-
ship Club 15 Bowling Club 25 Social Dancing Club 3.
MARY ANNE PAPANICOLAN Commercial COctober 251
Home Room Representative 25 Archery Club 15 Bowling
Club 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 3.
REGINA A. PARISI General CAugust 51.
ELBY FRANKLIN PARK Academic CNovember 91 Squad
Leader 1, 25 Social Dancing Club 3, Instructor 35 Track
15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
WILLIAM J. PARKER Academic CJune 2.31 Ushers Club 25
Social Dancing Club 2.
DOROTHY C. PARKS Distributive Trades CMa.y 31.
GLADYS JEAN PARKS George-Deen fMarch 251 Tumbling
JEANNE M. PARRISI-I, Academic Uanuary 21 Home Room
Vice President 15 Secretary 25 Quill 8: Scroll 2, 35 Vice Presi-
dent 35 Intramural Sports 2, 35 Christmas Play 35 Mountain
Echo Staff 1, 2, 35 Squad Leader 2, 35 Executive Committee
15 Traffic Patrol 2, 3.
WILLIAM ANDREW PARROS Vocational CNovember 181
Vivo Club 1, 25 Varsity Football 35 Intramural Sports 2, 35
Home Room Vice President 25 Entered Navy January 15,
BURL PATTILLO Vocational iMarch 11.
EARL D. PATTILLO Vocational CMarch 11 Entered Army
ROBERT J. PATTILLO Academic fMay 261 Home Room
Secretary 15 Attendance Director 25 Intramural Sports 2, 3.
GLADYS JEAN PECK General fSeptember 121 Personality
and Etiquette Club 35 Girls Chorus 1.
JOAN ELMYRA PENNINGTON Commercial fNovember 251
Special Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Orchestra Club 1.
RAYMOND CARL PENNINGTON General Uanuary 251 In-
tramural Sports 1, 2.
ROBERT PENNINGTON General iMarch 211 Home Room
President 1, 25 Junior Varsity Football 15 Varsity Foot-
ball 2, .35 Intramural 1, 25 Class President 3.
JAMES J. PEO Vocational CMay 141 Ushers Club 1, 2, 35
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
LENORA J. PHILLIPS George-Deen Uanuary 231 Home
Room Secretary-Treasurer 1.
GLORIA M. PIETRO General fJune 271 Girls Chorus 15 An-
nual Show 1.
ANGELINE LOUISE PIETROLUNGO Commercial lMarch
41 Girl Reserves Club 15 Intramural Sports 1.
H. LOUISE PINE Distributive Trades fNovember 211 Dis-
tributive Trades Club 35 Intramural Sports 25 Squad Leader
LUCY PAULINE PIOTROWSKI Academic fJuly 111 Home
Room Vice President 25 Dramatics Club 15 Cooking Club
25 Personality and Etiquette Club 35 Basketball 15 A Cap-
pella Choir 15 Annual Show 1, 25 Christmas Pageant 1, 2.
PATSY ANDREW PIZZINO Vocational fMarch 25 Safety
Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports 13 Safety Patrol 1, 2, 3.
JEAN MARIE PLATT George-Deen 4September 115 Home
Room President 33 Bowling Club 2, 33 Hospital Aides Club
33 Intramural Sports 1.
MARYLOU KATHLEEN PLUMMER General Cfuly 15.
RI-IEDA ARLENE POPE Commercial fApril 105 Home Room
Secretary 1, 2.
BARBARA R. PORTA Academic Uanuary 55 Local History
Club 13 Newswriting Club 23 Modern Science Club 3, Vice
President 33 Radio Club 33 Academy of Science 2, 33 Horse-
shoe Staff 1, 2, 39 Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Secretary 33 Traffic
JOANNE R. PORTER General 4February 35 Home Room
President .33 Archery Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports 13 A
Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Christmas
Pageant 1, 2, 3.
MARY L. POSSUMATO Commercial fSeptember 65 Needle-
work Club 13 Girl Reserves Club 2.
STELLA VICTORIA POTOPA Distributive Trades iDecem-
ber 225 Sewing Club 13 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
ROBERT J. POTTER Academic fOctober 95 Spanish Club
3: A Cappella Choir 13 Orchestra 2.
PATRICIA PAULINE PRESSLER Commercial fMa.y 285
Sewing Club 1. '
EVELYN E. PRETOLA General CM:-Ly 135.
JANET MARIE PR0SPERI5Commerclal Uuly 305 Italian
Club 13 Social Dancing Club'2., .
JULIET Tl-IERESA PROSPERI General CSeptember 165 So-
cial Dancing Club 2.
STELLA C. PUFKA General fMay 315.
THELMA MAE RABOLD George-Deen CNovember 45 Social
Dancing Club 33 Intramural Sports 23 Office Staff 33 Hos-
pital Aides Club 3.
LORETTA MAFALDA RAMEY General fMarch 315 Sewing
LOIS JEAN RAMSEY Commercial fApril 105 Social Service
Club 13 Art Club 23 A Cappella Choir 13 Octet 1, 2.
ROBERT ELWOOD RANKIN Academic COctober 15 Home
Room Attendance Director 23 Boosters Club 2, 33 Band 1, 2.
BERLE R. RATOWSKY General COctober 205 Home Room
Secretary 1, Vice President 23 Newswriting Club 1, 23
Boosters Club 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
NINA MAY RAUTON General fFebrua.ry 255 Archery Club 2.
ARLINE E. RAWLINGS Academic fFebruary .35 Book Club
LEONARD N. RAY Academic KApril 275 Flask and Beaker
Club 23 Squad Leader 1, 23 Tumbling Club 13 Intramural
Sports 13 Mountain Echo Photographer 1, 2.
PATRICIA HELEN REDLINE Commercial Uanuary 205
Home Room Secretary 13 Dancing Club 1, 23 Annual Show
1, 2, 33 A Cappella Choir 1, 33 Octet 1, 2, 3.
DORIS ELIZABETH REED Academic fNovember 105 Home
Room Treasurer 1, Attendance Director 33 Bowling Club
23 Badminton.-Club 23 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 33 Octet 1, 2,
33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Class Secretary 2, 3.
EMMA FLORENCE REED George-Deen CAugust 137
Knitting Club 1.
THERESA MARIE REGENSPERGER Commercial
Uuly 87 Intramural Sports 1.
MARJORIE L. REIGHARD Academic fNovember 217
Home Room Vice President 1, Representative 35
Dancing Club 15 Boosters Club 25 A Cappella Choir
1, 2, 3.
FRED LEWIS RENAUD Commercial CDecember 27
Dancing Club 25 Intramural Sports 1.
RICHARD F. RESIG Academic Uune 307 Rifle Club
35 Baseball 1.
LAUREN D. RHINE Academic Uanuary 177 Flask
and Beaker Club 25 Fellowship Club 3, President 35
Intramural Sports 25 Band 1, 2, 35 Squad Leader 3.
LEWIS C. RHODES Academic fNovember 147 Home
Room Treasurer 35 Boosters Club 2, 35 Ushers Club
35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3.
PHYLLIS LOUISE RHODES George-Deen 4October
137 Knitting Club 15 Book Club 25 Tumbling Club 35
Intramural Sports 2.
WILLIAM ORR RHODES Academic CJune 167 Band 1.
ROSE MARIE RICCHETTI Commercial fSeptember 87
World Friendship Club 15 Girl Reserves 25 Social
Dancing Club 3.
SHIRLEY MAE RICE Commercial fSeptember 227
Home Room Attendance Director 3, Vice President
15 Bird Club 15 Bowling Club 25 A Cappella Choir
R. Rittenhouse ,
ANNA L. RICHARDS George-Deen CApril 217 Home
Room Secretary 3, Representative 25 Social Service
Club 1, Assistant Secretary 15 Advanced First Aid
25 Personality and Etiquette Club 35 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 35 Squad Leader 2, 3.
PATRICIA A. RICHARDS Academic 1May 57 Home
Room Secretary 1, 2, President 35 Academy of
Science 2, 35 Dramatics Club 15 Bowling Club 2, 35
Squad Leader 2, 35 Girls League Publicity Commit-
PAUL RICHARDSON Vocational Uanuary 127.
MABEL IRENE RICKETTS Commercial CAugust 117
Home Room Vice President 1, Secretary-Treasurer 25
Bowling Club 1, 25 A Cappella Choir 15 Intramural
Sports 1, 2.
BERNARD J. RIEGER Vocational Uune 37 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2.
KATHRYN BELLE RIGG George-Deen CSeptember 127
Bowling Club 25 Social Dancing Club 35 A Cappella
Choir 2, 3.
RALPH S. RISPOLI General 'fOctober 207.
DOROTHY ELLEN RITCHEY Commercial COctober
237 Home Room Representative 35 Sewing Club 15
Book Club 25 Social Dancing Club 35 A Cappella
Choir 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
DOROTHY LOUISE RITCHEY George-Deen fAugust
127 Home Room Vice President 35 Dancing Club 35
A Cappella Choir 1,3.
RUTH CAROL RITTENHOUSE Academic CJuly 167
Newswriting Club 1, 25 Modern Science Club 35
Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3, Associate Editor 35 Traf-
fic Patrol 2, 35 Academy of Science 2, 3, Secretary 35
Quill and Scroll 2, 35 Senate 35 Girls League Vice
JACK M. RITTER Academic fMarch 55 Traffic Patrol
1, 2, 3, Second Floor Captain 3.
DAVID R. RIZZO Vocational 4October 295 Home Room
,Secretary 33 Vocational Safety Club 1, 2.
MICHAEL A. ROBERTAZZI Distributive Trades 4Feb-
ruary 195 Home Room President 33 Distributive
Trades Club 3, President 3.
JAMES HERBERT ROBINSON Academic Uanuary
275 Home Room President 13 Junior Academy of Sci-
ence 33 Varsity Football 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
ETHEL L. ROBISON General fSeptember 285 Home
Room Representative 3.
MARY JANE ROBISON Academic QMarch 215 Home
Room Secretary 13 A Cappella 1, 2, 33 Octet 23 An-
nual Show 1, 2, 33 Boosters Club 2.
PAUL REED ROLAND Vocational COctober 95 Home
Room Vice President 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
LOUIS WILLIAM ROSE Academic 4August 85 Radio
Program Club 33 English Department Play 13 Band
1, 2, 33 Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 3.
GLORIA GWENDOLYN ROSS Distributive Trades
fOctober 225 Cooking Club 23 Intramural Sports 2.
ROBERT L. ROSSI Distributive Trades CJuly 195
Home Room President 1, Attendance Director 2, Rep-
resentative 2g Distributive Trades Club 3.
CARL ROTI-I Commercial CJanua.ry 205 Magic Club 1.
ROBERT S. ROTI-IROCK Academic CJ'une 35 Home
Room President 13 Archery Club 13 Flask and Beaker
Club 23 Modern Science Club 33 Jay Vee Track Team
13 Intramural Sports 1, 23 Horseshoe Staff 3, Busi-
ness Manager 33 Academy of Science 2, 3.
NED W. ROUDABUSH Academic fApril 215 Home
Room President 23 Hi-Y Club 1, 2, Vice President 23
Academy of Science 33 Varsity Basketball 2, 33 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 33 Band 13 Traffic Patrol 2, 3.
JOAN WESTLEY ROY Academic CSeptember 55 Bowl-
ing Club 23 Boosters Club 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33
Orchestra 1, 2, 3.
MICHAEL A. RUBINO General Uune 145 Intramural
Sports 23 A Cappella Choir 1, 2.
DEAN E. RUPE Vocational CAugust 205 Home Room
RINALDO J. RUSSO Vocational QApril, 275 Social
Dancing Club 3, Instructor 3.
JOYCE ARLENE RUTTER Academic fMarch 245
Flask and Beaker Club 23 Quill and Scroll 2, 3,
Treasurer 33 Modern Science Club 33 A Cappella
Choir 1, Pianist 13 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 33 Traf-
fic Patrol 2, 33 Academy of Science 2, 33 Executive
Committee 1, 3.
JESSE RONALD RYAN Vocational COctober 185 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2.
CATHERINE MARIE SANDERS General iOctober 45
Bowling Club 3.
BARBARA ANN SANDRUS General fOctober 35 Book
Club 13 Spanish Club 33 Intramural Sports 3.
Sian! Wanda Glad
RINALDO M. SANGIORGI Vocational 1August 163 Stage-
craft Club 1, 2.
M. CARMEL SAVINE George-Deen fAugust 253 Social
Dancing Club 1, 2, 3.
MARY GRACE SAVINE Commercial CNovember 203 Person-
ality and Etiquette Club 2, 3.
SHELDON D. SAX Academic COctober 173 Newswriting Club
15 Flask and Beaker Club 2, 35 Chess Club 35 Jay Vee
Football 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Varsity Football
35 Track 1, 35 Horseshoe Staff 2, 35 Sports Editor 3.
PATRICIA DAWN SAYLOR George-Deen CFebruary 243
Home Room President 1.
MARY REGINA SCHACHTNER Commercial fApril 33 Home
Room Treasurer 35 Social Dancing Club 3.
FERNE SCHADLE George-Deen lMay 173 World Friendship
Club 15 Radio Club 3.
JOHN F. SCHAEFFER Academic fAugust 313 Home Room
Vice President 15 Amateur Telegraphy Club 15 Academy
of Science 2, 3, Treasurer 35 Modern Science Club 35 Track
1, 35 Jay Vee Football 25 Varsity Football 35 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3.
PAUL E. SCHORNER Academic fMarch 233.
ALBERT J. SCHUCKER Academic CJuly 133 Intramural
LOUISE SCHUH George-Deen C.l'uly 293 World Friendship
Club 15 Mexico Club 25 Girls Chorus 25 First Aid 1.
ARNOLD SCHULMAN Academic fMarch 23 Newswriting
Club 15 Flask and Beaker Club 25 Quill and Scroll 35 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Mountain Echo Staff 1, 2, 3, Sports
Editor 35 Class Executive Committee 15 Class Treasurer 2.
ELLOUISE SCHULTZ George-Deen fFebruary 23 Boosters
Club 3, Treasurer 35 Girls Chorus 2, President 2, Secretary
25 A Cappella Choir 1.
DAVID SCHUM General COctober 293 Home Room Secre-
tary 15 Rifle Club 15 Intramural Sports 35 Dance Band 3.
FRANCES DOROTHY SEDGWICK General fDecember 173
Home Room Attendance Director 35 Tumbling Club 15
Boosters Club 25 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 1,
2, 35 Squad Leader 3.
CHARLES SEIBERT Commercial Uune 193 Basketball 35
Intramural Sports 3.
PAUL SEIDEL General fAugust 183.
BYRON STOVER SELL Vocational fFebruary 83 Radio Club
1, 2, 35 Rifle Club 3.
DANIEL EDWIN SELL Academic Uuly 63 Flask and
Beaker Club 25 Academy of Science 1, 2, Vice President
25 Jay Vee Football 15 Intramural Sports 15 Class Presi-
dent 15 Traffic Patrol 2.
LEONA MARIE SEMPLE Commercial fAugust 163 Knitting
Club 1, President 15 Broadcasting Club 25 Bowling Club 35
Girls League Honor Roll 1.
FAYE E. SENSOR General CJu1y 263 Social Service Club
15 Tumbling Club 25 Chess Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
EUGENE L. SHADE Commercial CDecember 93 Home Room
President 2, Attendance Director 25 Intramural Sports 2.
MARY JOAN SHADE George-Deen COctober 53 Tumbling
Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 2, 3.
OLGA H. SHAMAS General CDecember 263 Home Room
Make ca Scaapiaak
MARGARET AMELIA SHANNON,Academic CSeptember 247
Home Room Secretary 15 Knitting Club 15 English Depart-
ment Play 25 Annual Show 3.
ROSELLA SHANNON George-Deen 1October 277 Annual
Show 15 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3.
DONALD F. SHARER Vocational fOctober 167 Home Room
Vice President 35 Vocational Safety Club 2, Vice President
25 Social Dancing Club 3.
SHIRLEY RUTH SHARRAR Distrihutive Trades KFebruary
97 World Friendship Club 15 Mexican Club 2, President 2.
GLADYS M. SHAW Commercial CAugust 267 Crochet Club
15 Art Club 25 Social Dancing Club 35 Girls League Honor
VIRGINIA MAE SHELLENBERGER Distributive Trades
QApril 267 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
JAMES RICHARD SI-IIPLETT Academic CApril 277 Home
Room Vice President 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
ALMA MARIE SHOEMAKER Commercial fOctober 67 Bowl-
ing Club 2, 35 Intramural Sports 25 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Spe-
cial Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1. 2. 3. b
JEANNETTE SHOPE Commercial 4August 197 Archery Club
15 Bowling Club 3, Business Service Club 35 A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 3.
PHYLLIS CAMILLE SHORTINO Distributlve Trades fApril
127 Italian Club 15 Boosters Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 25
Girls Chorus 1, 25 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 1.
CAROLINE LOUISE SHULTZ General CSeptember 157 Cro-
chet Club 15 Art Club 2, Treasurer 25 Girls League Art
DAVID C. SHUSS Commercial CApril 117 Code Club 25 Busi-
ness Service Club 35 Band 1, 2, 3.
CONSTANCE L. SHUTE General fFebruary 197 Bowling
MARTHA SIEGLER Commercial fSeptember 97.
JAMES MARCHER SIMPSON Academic fAugust 137 Home
Room President .35 Hi-Y Club 1, 25 Football Manager 1, 2,
3, Head Manager 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
JOHN ANTHONY SINISI General iDecember 57.
ROSE SINISI George-Deen COctober 47 A Cappella Choir 1.
SYLVIA M. SINISI Commercial CFebruary 67 Personality
and Etiquette Club 25 Business Service Club 3.
JENNIE SOPHIE SLOWIK Distributive Trades fFebruary
137 Intramural Sports '25 Squad Leader 2.
PAULINE SMIRES Commercial Uanuary 307 Business Serv-
ice Club 3.
DONALD P. SMITH Vocational CApril 97.
FRANCES B. SMITH Commercial lApril 227 Bowling Club
25 Intramural Sports 2.
JEAN E. SMITH Commercial CSeptember 127.
LOIS SMITH Commercial CNovember 237 Knitting Club 15
Social Service Club 2.
LOUISE ELDER SMITH Academic CJuly 53 Home
Room Vice President 23 Attendance Director 3,
Spanish Club 2, 3, Secretary 2g Quill and Scroll 2, 3,
President 33 Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 3, Traffic Patrol 3:
Attendance Office Staff 29 Girls League Program
Committee 25 Girls League Honor Roll 1.
PAUL E. SMITH Vocational Uune 273 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 33 Auxiliary Fireman 3.
FLORENCE I. SNAVELY Commercial fNovember 233
Knitting Club 13 Bowling Club 3.
FRANCES ARLENE SOMMER Commercial CJanuary
303 Needlework Club 13 Mexico Club 2, Vice Presi-
dent 27 Intramural Sports lg A Cappella Choir 1, 25
Annual Show 1, 25 Girl Reserve Club 3.
JOHN A. J. SPAGNOLA General CJanuary 93 Football
Manager 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
MARY SPAGNOLA General tFebruary 243.
JOHN C. SPEACHT Vocational fFebruary 153 Rifle
ANNE FAITH SPEARING Commercial fNovember 43
Home Room Treasurer 1, Social Dancing Club 1, 23
A Cappella Choir 1.
ROBERT K. SPRINGER Vocational Uanuary 153
Home Room Representative 3.
RICHARD EUGENE SPROW Academic fOctober 133
Intramural Sports 2, 3.
P. Stsmhaugh '
G. Stehley ,
FRANK E. SPUHLER General fFebruary 33 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2.
EDNA L. STALEY General CJanuary 283.
CLETUS F. STALTER Vocational fJune 13.
PHYLLIS MAE STAMBAUGH Distributive Trades
CJanua.ry 233 Home Room President 35 Bowling Club
25 Archery Club 15 Intramural Sports 15 A Cappella
BETTY JANE STANGE General fDecember 223 Knit-
ting Club 1: Bowling Club 25 Social Dancing Club 3,
A Carppella Choir 1.
JACK GORDON STANGE Vocational fDecember 223
Band 2, 3: Orchestra 2, 3.
RICHARD C. STAUFFER Vocational fMay 173
JOSEPHINE VELMA STEEL George-Deen CAugust 53
Sewing Club 1.
BARBARA LOUISE STEELE George-Deen fOctober
203 Bowling Club 3.
GLORIA MAE STEHLEY George-Deen Uanuary 213.
MARY HELEN STEINBEISER General fNovember 253
Home Room Secretary 1, Vice President 2g Bowling
Club 2, Boosters Club 33 A Cappella Choir 1.
, 7 Hmmm
PHYLLIS SANDRA STEINBERG General CApril 33
Travel Club 15 Personality and Etiquette Club 2,
Boosters Club .35 A Cappella Choir 2.
ROBERT FRANCIS STELLABOTTE Vocational fJuly
133 Entered Navy September 11, 1943.
EDWIN KENNETH STEVENS General CJune 43 En-
tered Navy September 10, 1943.
SHIRLEY GWENDOLYN STEVENS General KJune 43
Home Room Treasurer 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35
Girls League Decorating Committee 2.
ANNETTA M. STEWART George-Deen CMarch 193
Bowling Club 13 Local History Club 15 Flask and
Beaker Club 2, 33 Hospital Aides Club 1, 2, 3.
BARBARA E. STEWART Commercial fDecember 213
Social Service Club'2g Bowling Club 39 A Cappella
Choir 13 Annual Show 1.
JEANNE STEWART George-Deen COctober 93 World
Friendship Club lg Personality and Etiquette Club 23
Intramural Sports 1, 23 Hospital Aides Club 3.
ELDA RUTH STIFFLER General CMay 93 Needlework
Club 15 Book Club 2: Personality and Etiquette
ROBERT M. STIFFLER General 4February 83.
ADRIENNE L. STILES Academic Uune 93 Dramatics
Club 1, Treasurer 17 Boosters Club 2, 3, Treasurer 2,
English Department Play 2, 3.
HAROLD EDWIN STINE General Uuly 283 Entered
Marines September 16, 1943.
LELA MAY STOCKPORT General tMay 53 Squad
Leader 2, 35 Intramural Sports 2, 35 Home Room
Treasurer 33 Tumbling Club 1, 3.
MIRIAM RUTH STOKE Commercial fSeptember 283
Home Room Secretary 2, Social Service Club lg Art
Club 2, Annual Show 1.
N. PHYLLIS STRAW Commercial fJune 103 Social
Service Club 19 Annual Show 13 A Cappella Choir 1.
DENNIS JAMES STRAWMIRE Academic fNovember
263 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
FLORENCE K. STRONG General CDecember 283.
C. WALLACE STUMP General fFebruary 83 Stage--
craft Club 1, 23 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
FLORINE SUMMERS Commercial fDecember 183.
GERALD S. SWAN Vocational fAugust 233.
IRENE M. SWARTZ Academic fApril 213 Social Serv-
ice Club 1y Advanced First Aid Club 27 Personality
and Etiquette Club 3 5 Intramural Sports 3 5 A Cap-
pella Choir 2.
WILLIAM A. SWOPE Vocational CJune 293 Attend-
ance Director 3g Executive Committee 2.
. I. Swartz
'7ake 1 B. 'ku'
ELEANOR MARION SYKES General fSeptember 155 Art
IRENE M. TAYLOR Commercial fMarch 135 Business Serv-
ice Club 3.
MARY JANE TAYLOR Commercial QDecember 255 Business
Service Club 33 Octet 1.
JOHN VINCENT TEDESCHI Vocational CJuly 225 Home
Room Treasurer 23 Vivo Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
Enlisted in Aviation Cadets October 20, 1943.
GERTRUDE MARION TEETER George-Deen KMarch 125
Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Easter Play 1, 23 English Department
Play 1, 2, Orchestra 1, 25 Special Orchestra 1, 2.
PATTY ANN TEETERS Academic fNovember 145 Forest
Park High School, Baltimore, Maryland 1-1, Dramatics 15
First Aid 15 Bowling Club 23 Flask and Beaker Club 3:
A Cappella Choir 15 Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 3, Traffic Patrol
SILVIO P. TEMOFONTE Academic CJuly 95 Intramural
DAVID J. TEMPLON Vocational fApril 235.
MARY TETANICH General fDecember 315.
DESPINA THALASSINOS Commercial CSeptember 25 Home
Room Attendance Director 2.
BETTY CHAROLETTE THOMAS General 1February 145
Home Room Treasurer 29 Bowling Club 25 Social Dancing
Club 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3.
ELLEN LOUISE THOMAS Commercial CApril 195 Personal-
ity and Etiquette Club 2.
RICHARD LEON THOMAS General COctober 15 Intramural
AUDREY M. THOMPSON George-Deen CAugust 195 Home
Room Secretary 33 Tumbling Club 39 Intramural Sports 2.
ANDREW M. THOMSON Vocational CJune 185 Home Room
Attendance Director 15 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
IRMA M. TOMLINSON General fJuly 155 Dancing Club 2,
Instructor 25 A Cappella Choir 2.
HENRY LOUIS TRENI Academic CDecember 305 Italian
Club 13 Dance Band 3.
RICHARD J. TREWARTHA Academic COctober 245 Aero-
nautics Club 3g Intramural Sports 1, 2, Band 1, 2.
ANNA MAE TRIMER General fOctober 25 Home Room Rep-
resentative 33 Local History Club 1.
IRENE DOROTHY TSAMOUTALES Commercial COctober
195 Bowling Club 2.
STELLA TSAMOUTALES General 4March 155 Home Room
Vice President 2, 35 Bowling Club 3.
HERBERT EUGENE UTTS General COctober 225 Track 1, 3.
HELEN JANE VANCE General fApril 105.
SHIRLEY JEAN vANDEnPooL General CAugust 75 Knit-
ting Club 1.
Jfaae Ga '
ALICE LILLIAN VEACH Academic Uuly 177 Home Room
Vice President 35 Modern Science Club 35 Mountain Echo
Staff 35 Quill and Scroll 35 Traffic Patrol 3.
BETTY PATRICIA VENERICK General CNovember 257
Knitting Club 1.
JOHN JOSEPH VERILLO General fNoVember 97.
THEODORE REGINALD VVAGNER Academic 1March 297
Hi-Y Club 15 Baseball 15 Intramural Sports 1, 25 Band, 15
Squad Leader 1. ' '
HARRY RUSSELL WAKEFIELD Vocational QOctober 87
Ushers Club 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
PATRICIA MARGUERITE WALKER Academic fDecember
237 A Cappella Choir 1, 2. A
LUETTA I. WALLACE George-Deen CFebruary 287 Tum-
bling Club 1, 25 Bowling Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
RUTH MARIE WALLS Commercial C.Iune 247 Home Room
Vice President 25 Social Dancing Club 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2.
CAROLYN DOLORES WARSING Academic fDecember 37
Travel Club 15 Boosters Club 2, 35 English ,Department
Play 35 Girls A Cappella Choir 35 Annual Show 35 Horse-
shoe Staff 2, 35 Traffic Patrol 2, 3. ' '
MILTON ROBERT WATTERS General CApril 267 Entered
Army September 24, 1943. '
DOROTHY M. WATTS George-Deen CMarch 217 Home Room
' Treasurer 2, President 35 Needlework Club 15 Intramural
Sports 15 A Cappella Choir 1, 2.
JOANN WEAKLAND George-Deen CJuly 317 Roller Skating
Club 15 Bowling Club 25 Make-up Club 2, 35 Hospital Aides
Club 35 Intramural Sports 2, .35 Compass Staff 2, 35 Squad
Leader 2, 3.
BETTE A. WEAVER Distributive Trades fJuly 307 Home
Room Secretary-Treasurer 1, Vice President 2, Representa-
tive 35 Bowling .Club 25 A Cappella Choir 1, 25 Christmas
Pageant 1, 25 Annual Show 1, 2.
DAVID K. WEAVER General fApri1 107 Home Room Secre-
tary 1, Vice President 25 Magic Club 35 Varsity Basketball
1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. T
PATSY LOUISE WEAVER Commercial fNovember 237 Home
Room Vice President 25 Art Club 2, Vice President 25 Dis-
play Club 3.' ' V
PAULINE MARIE WEIDMANN Academic C.Tuly 207 Home
Room Secretary 35' Archery Club 15 Personality and Eti-
quette Club 25 Social Dancing Club 35 Intramural Sports
25 Attendance Office Staff 3.1
THELMA WELCOVITZ Academic fMay 27 Local History
Club 15 'Personality and Etiquette Club 2.
BETTY ANN WERTZ General CApril 187 Roller Skating Club
1, 2, 3. '
JEANNE s. wisrirz Commercial fApril 287 Home Room
Vice President 3, President 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 35 Sextet
1, 35 Annual Show 1.
YVONNE FLORINE WERTZ Commercial fSeptember 257
Tumbling Club 1, Bowling Club 25 Business Service Club 3.
ROBERT LAWRENCE WESNER Vocational C.Tune 287.
ALICE E. WESTBROOK George-Deen 1February 17 Home
Room President 2, Representative 35 Personality and Eti-
quette Club 25 Boosters Club 35 A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35
Compass Staff 2, 3, Editor in Chief 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35
Board of Publications 3.
ERNEST ROBERT WESTON Vocational CDecember 187
Home Room Attendance Director 2, Representative 35
Ushers Club 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.
B. RUTH WESTON George-Deen CMarch 167.
CARL DAVID WEYANDT General fAugust 73.
DOROTHY MARIE ANN WEYANDT General Uanu-
ary 93 A Cappella Choir 1, 2.
BETTY WHARTON Commercial CNovember 143 Dra-
matics Club 15 Bowling Club 2.
DORCAS WI-IITAKER Commercial fOctober 13.
ELIZABETH JEAN WHITE Academic iApril 63 A
Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3.
JANE WHITE George-Deen Uanuary 113 Personality
and Etiquette Club 2, Secretary 2g Traffic Patrol
1, 2, 3.
WILLIAM C. WHITE Vocational fSeptember 13 Arch-
ery Club 1, President 1, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3,
Aviation Cadet -3.
DONALD DAVID WHITFIELD Vocatloinal KApril 223
Art Club 19 Intramural Sports 25 Aviation Cadet 3.
H. LOUISE WIBERG General fMa.y 153 Home Room
Attendance Director 3, Secretary 1, 2, 3.
BETTY JANE WIBLE General Uune 243 Home Room
Treasurer 3 5 Needlework Club 1, Treasurer lg Hos-
pital Aides Club 3.
RUTH JOAN WIBLE Commercial CApril 223 Social
Service Club 1, 2, A Cappella Choir 1.
MARTHA DARLIE WICKER General CMa.y 283 A
Cappella Choir 3.
D. Wilson A
HERBERT R. WILKINSON Vocational CSeptember
ARTHUR GEORGE WILLIAMS Vocational CSeptem-
ber 103 Safety Club 1, 2.
DAVID E. WILLIAMS Commercial CSeptember 33
Home Room Representative 3 g Band 1, 2.
G. EUGENE WILLIAMS Vocational CDecember 163
Home Room Attendance Director 35 Rifle Club 2,
Intramural Sports 1, 2.
JAMES WILLIAMS Vocational CMarch 83 Cleariield
High School, Clearfield, Pennsylvania 1, 23 Home
Room Treasurer 1, Sportsman Club 15 Wrestling
DON P. WILSON Academic CApril 193 Home Room At-
tendance Director 2g Band 1.
SARAH CAROLYN WILSON General Uuly 103 Home
Room Vice President 33 Needlework Club 1, Vice
President 13 Personality and Etiquette Club 2, Vice
President 2, Boosters Club 3, A Cappella Choir 1, 2,
35 Annual Show 1, Girls League Secretary 2.
BEULAI-I J. WILT General Uune 33 World Friendship
Club 13 A Cappella Choir 1.
ROBERT CHARLES WILT Academic CJa.nuary 93
Home Room Attendance Director 3 5 Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 25 Orchestra 1, 2.
BEATRICE A. WINRICK George-Deen CSeptember
273 Home Hoom Representative 25 Girls Reserves
Club 2, Treasurer 2.
FRED WINTERMUTE Academic fMarch 83 Home
Room President 3.
WELDON J. WIRICK Academic fAugust 173 Intra-
mural Sports 1, 2, 3, Special Orchestra 1, 2, 333 Or-
chestra 1, 2, 35 Dance Band 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Trom-
bone Choir 1, 2, 3.
SHIRLEY A. WISE Commercial iNovember 283 Knit-
ting Club 1.
DONALD E. WISSINGER Academic QMarch 283 Vivo
Club 1, Junior Varsity Football 1, 25 Baseball 15
Junior Varsity Basketball 1, 2g Varsity Football 3.
MARTIN H. WOHLBRUCK Vocational fFebruary 233
Graphic Arts Club 1, 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2.
PAUL F. WOHLBRUCK Distributive Trades fMarch
253 Distributive Trades Club 3.
AGNES T. WOLFE Commercial 4September 183 Knit-
ting Club lg Cooking Club 25 Basketball 2.
DONALD E. WOLFE Vocational CDecember 133 Home
Room Representative 3, Track Club lg Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 33 Graphic Arts Club 1, 2, 35 Track 1.
BEVERLY J. VVOMER General fAugust 103 Boosters
Club 3, A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2,
Squad Leader 2, 3.
RICHARD JOSEPH WOODS General CDecember 123.
Tl-IELMA R. WYNEKOOP Commercial Uanuary 113
Knitting Club 1.
DAVID WYROUGH Vocational Uuly 73 Rifle Club 2,
39 Air Cadet 3.
SYLVIA K. YEARICK Academic fSeptember 113
Newswriting Club 1, 2, Mountain Echo Staff 2, 33
Associate Editor 23 Managing Editor 35 Traffic Pa-
trol 2, 3g Junior Academy of Science 35 Board of
Publications 2, 33 Quill and Scroll 2, 35 Modern
Science Club 3.
DORIS JEAN YINGLING George-Deen fMay 243.
HAROLD KOCHER YINGLING Academic CMay 233
Home Room Secretary 1, 23 Varsity Football 33 Func-
tional Swimming 2, 3, Instructor 2, 35 Squad Leader
1, 2, 3.
ELMER R. YON Vocational CMarCh 103.
DORN W. YOST Academic iDecember 243 Home Room
Attendance Director 2, Representative 35 Radio Club
23 Ushers Club 3.
ERNEST LATSHAW YOST Academic fMa.rch 103.
ALICE MAE YOUHAS Academic CApril 93.
PERDETHIA NAOMI YOUNG Distributive Trades
fApril B3 Home Room Secretary 3, Dancing Club
15 Tumbling Club 25 Skating Club 39 Intramural
SHIRLEY MARIE YOUNG General CNOvember 143
Social Dancing Club 25 A Cappella Choir 1.
ROBERT YOUTZY Academic iMarch 113 Archery Club
15 Varsity Football 1, 2, 35 Squad Leader 1, 2.
ANASITASIA ZAGAS Commercial fJanuary 233 Bowl-
ing Club 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Octet 15 A
Capella Choir 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3.
EVELYN LORRAINE ZEAK General fOCt0ber 121
Bowling Club 35 Forum Club 15 A Cappella Choir 1,
25 Annual Show 2.
LOIS ELEANOR ZEAK Commercial fFebrua.ry 193
Home Room Treasurer 15 Knitting Club 15 Bowling
Club 35 A Cappella Choir 3.
ROBERT H. ZEIGLER Commercial Uanuary 117 Octet
35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Christmas Pageant 2, 35 A
Cappella Choir 1, 2, 35 Pianist 1, 2, 35 Compass Staff
35' Executive Committee 2.
JOHN E. ZIMBERLIN General CMa.y 101.
DONALD E. ZIMMERS Academic CMarch 151 Home
Room Treasurer 35 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 35 Special
Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 35
Dance Band 2, 35 Leader 3.
EARNEST EDWARD ZORGER General fJuly 273.
ROBERT LEO HANLON General CSeptember 27
Entered Navy September 1, 1943.
, 5 :ae ea...
William Patrick Allen5 Fred Max Bernhart, Navy, November 11, 19435 Charles
Harold Conrad5 Paul Joseph Conwayg Donald Richard Corbin5 Frank John Del Grosso5
William Edward Dey5 Neil Sherry Dodsong Richard James Figurelg Onofrio John
Folcarellig Edward Dennis Fryg Joseph Bernard Galant5 Robert Eugene Gampeg Merrill
Edwin Gengerich, Army, September 24, 19435 Fred Grant Grayg Amy Virginia Johnson5
George Edward Kemberling5 Frederick LeRoy Kennedyg James John Knox5 James Lee
Kough5 William Joseph Lockeg Nicholas Charles Marting Carmen John Mascitellig
Harry James Michaels5 Benjamin Frank Miller5 William James Nucker5 Watson
Shimer Park, Army, September 24, 19435 Gerald James Rodgers5 Johnny Wayne
Savinog Frank George Shaheen5 Chester Dean Shaver5 Daniel Robert Sweitzer, Navy,
September 13, 19435 Louis Anthony Vukmanovichg Frank Junior Wesner, Navy, October
4, 19435 Kenneth John Wilson, Army, September 25, 19435 Anthony Joseph Yetsko, Navy.
December 13, 1943.
President .................... Fred Stern
Vice President ........ Kay Haines
Secretary ............. Georgia Miller
Treasurer... ....... Paul Moses
D . Sponsors-Seated-Miss Downes, Miss Heiss, Mr
Officers-Seated--G. Miller, F. Stern. Brooks, Miss Breidenstein, Miss Randolph. Stand-
Standing-P. Moses, K. Haines. ing-Mr. Smith, Mr. DeJaiffe.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-Bill Hite, Gloria Mc-
Clain, John Stormer, ,lane Van Zandt, Dick
DECORATION COMMITTEE-Dick Whitehead,
Chairman, Eileen Alexander, Margaret Bot-
wright, Sylvia Clapper,
Gunsallus, Julia Halow
Hopper, John Kugler,
Verna Conrad' Virginia
Pat Hoenstine, Dorothy
,lane Mclntire, Pauline
FINANCE COMMITTEE-Paul Moses, Chairman,
Stella Caputo, Charles
Pat Skees, Ann Wright.
Dillon, Charles Emery,
PUBLICITY AND PROGRAM COMMITTEE-
Cloria McClain, Chairman, Delores Marie Beck,
Lois Cuttrell, Patty Dilling, Jane Eckenrode, Bill
Hite, Alex Nader. .
RECEPTION COMMITTEE-John Stormer, Chair-
man, Mary Jane Fechter, Jane Rittenhouse.
REFRESHMENT COMMITTEE-Jane Van Zandt,
Chairman, Margaret Ashburn, Phyllis Banks,
Dorothy DeAntone, Helyn Delozier, Nancy
Grove, Margaret Jones, Marjorie M. Leidel.
President .................... Fred Young
Vice President .... Peggy Ann Evans
Secretary .......... Mary Lou Griffith
Treasurer .......... Jane Louise Tyler
Officers-Seated-P. Evans, F. Young, J. Tyler.
Sponsors-Mr. Ross, Mr. Wolfe, Mrs. Crum Miss
McKerihan, Mr. Lynch.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-James Black, Jo
Anne Clarke, Joan Curry, Jane Metzler, John
DECORATION COMMITTEE-Jo Anne Clarke,
Chairman, Frances Balliette, George Brehman,
Diane George, Bettie Jane Magee, Jane Whitesel.
FINANCE COMMITTEE-Jane Tyler, Chairman,
Mary Lou Griffith, Irene Goss, Gilbert Love,
PUBLICITY and PROGRAM COMMITTEE-
James Black, Chairman, Virginia Gable, Vir-
ginia Norton, Marian Smith, Jane Whitesel, Nell
RECEPTION COMMITTEE-Jane Metzler, Chair-
man, Nancy Jean Goldstein, Anna Marie Mc-
Manamy, Patty Smeal.
REFRESHMENT COMMITTEE-John White,
Chairman, Robert Daugherty, Joan Curry, Peggy
Ann Evans, Rudy V. Nicomede, Joanne Porta.
Color, Glamour, Action-Fun in Special Interests
'7!ze "EMM" an
Um 'Uieioaq Mmch
A. H. S ha
. s broken a record on this year's victory march! Never
before has every member of the student body belonged to the Activities
Association. In establishing this record, the students have shown their
loyalty to the school-and loyalty is needed in times such as these.
Membership in this worthwhile organization enables a student to
save almost five dollars. He gets a reduction on the Horseshoe, he receives
a Compass gratis, and all the many and interesting paid assembly pro-
grams are free to him. So, one can readily see the advantages of an
Class meetings, class elections, and class dances--all are under the
guidance of the director of activities, Mr. Dickey, he also has charge of
the annual senior banquet and dance held in June.
1 This organization sponsors all publications-the Mountain Echo, the
school newspaper, the Horseshoe, the annual, the Compass, the A. H. S.
guidebook. The Activities Association was fortunate in being able to
continue these publications, while many schools were forced to discontinue
all such press work until after the war.
The Board of Publications is another member of the body. This
group consists of representatives and sponsors from the school publica-
tion groups. For a number of years, it has sponsored the Annual Show.
The Boys Federation, the Girls League, and the Senate, outstanding groups
of the school, also belong to the association.
All of these organizations had a year full of fun
the student body.
and opportunity for
20421.-lime Se '
The needs of a changing world held a large
place, this year, in the program of the Boys Federa-
tion. Through various sources, the boys received
information as to where they would fit best in the
armed forces of our nation. Throughout the year,
representatives from the army, navy, and air forces
spoke to the members about the advantages of their
respective services. Keen interest in all of the
messages was apparent.
A large number of boys took advantage of the
air corps offers and became members of the en-
listed reserve. On November 9 and March. 15, the
A-12 and V-12 qualifying test was given. Quite
a few students passed this test and were placed
on the eligibility list for college training. Others
took the merchant marine tests, still others took
advantage of accelerated programs and engtered
college before their graduation from high school.
This program shows that the Boys Federation
is "all out for final VICTORY!"
The Federation was directed by the following
Guidance-Mr. Zetler, chairmang Messrs. Wim-
mer, Brooks, Lantz, and Gibbons.
Administrative - Mr, Maddocks, chairmang
Messrs. Dickey, Pohle, Lantz, and Morse.
President ............................. James Kough
Vice President ...................... Remo Moffa
Recording Secretary .......... James Grove
Corresponding Secretary ...... Ralph Lego
Treasurer ....................... William Hepner
Front Row-J. Kough, R. Moffa
Second RowfJ. Grove, R. Lego, W. Hepner
Avis Gill, Ruth Rittenhouse, Mary Betts Dobson, Jean Dey
Dr. Frederick Trasher of Columbia University,
speaking on the subject of 6'Boy-Girl Relation-
ships," started the victory march of the Girls
League. This first assembly program, in the
Roosevelt auditorium, also marked the official
installation of oflicers for the coming year. Bar-
bara Morrison, last year,s league president, was in
charge of the impressive ceremony.
The programs of the year were both educational
and entertaining, they included speakers from
far and neari-who touched upon matters of per-
sonal interests and Vital importance to the girls.
A talk by Ensign Doris Pringle, a nurse and an
alumna of Altoona High School, who had just
returned from a year on a hospital ship in the
South Pacific, was engrossing. A program pre-
sented by the health committee of the league
showed examples of poor posture seen in the
corridors and class rooms of A. H. S., in contrast,
the perfect posture model walked in-and how the
Hslouchersn on the stage and in the audience did
straighten up! Some helpful exercises for cor-
recting poor posture were presented by girls of
Miss Richards' Tumbling Club. The club girls then
gave a fine exhibition of their skill, performing
many intricate and difficult stunts. As one of the
highlights of the year, the entire student body was
invited to hear the Reverend lmre Kovacs, pastor
of the Hungarian Presbyterian church at Phoenix-
ville, Pennsylvania, whose subject was "The Chal-
lenge of Being an American?
One of the main projects of the year was the
making of scrap books for service men in hospitals.
home rooms took the responsibility of collecting
and arranging materials-short stories, poems,
jokes, cartoons, and other items suitable for con-
valescents. ,The completed books, which displayed
cleverness and originality in mounting and bind-
ing, brought many appreciative letters from men
of the armed forces in all parts of the country,
thanking Altoona High School for a 'cjob Well
done." Christmas boxes were packed and sent to
refugee children in many foreign countriesg these
boxes filled with many small but useful articles
were gifts that will never be forgotten. Christmas
cards also were sent to those A. H. S. students Who
were so unfortunate as to be ill at the Yuletide sea-
son. A Leap Year dance, sponsored by the league
on March 24, was a great success.
The Junior Red Cross and Tuberculosis Christ-
mas Seal drives, both sponsored by the league,
netted creditable sums through voluntary contribu-
tions. The vocational committee was a very active
group. The members supplied valuable informa-
tion to the students by the use of bulletins and
Audrey Foster, Marjorie Dilling, Jeanne Parrish, Mary Betts
Dobson, Ruth Gray, Ruth Rittenhouse, Barbara Norris Jean
Dey, Avis Gill.
short skits over the public address system. The
placement office, functioning under Miss Hare, has
given many an A. H. S. student an opportunity to
get employment in the city.
'4The Story of a Dead W0man,,, the league's
annual dramatic production directed by Miss
Magee, was a thrilling mystery. The students sat
on the edges of their seats tensely waiting to find
out who would occupy the rocking chair by the
fire place and nwho had really killed whom." The
suspense was nerve-Wracking and the revelation
that Charlie was guilty came as a great surprise.
Since its organization in 1922, the league has
held to its purpose-fostering cultural, spiritual,
and educational values. The year of 19413-44 was
one of happy and creditable achievement.
Front Row-T. Karokantas, D.
Hauk, J. Miller, C. Jacobs, A.
Aiello, H. Greene, .T. Breslin.
Second Row-H. Yingling, N. Mil-
ler, c. Keith, R. Guido, J. Fa-
nale, D. Yost, R. Nale, D. Wolfe,
Third Row-J. Knox, K. Smith, F.
Gracey, S. Brooks, D. King, H.
Cummings, J. Nagle, J. Martino.
Fourth ROWMA. Nader, D. Wil-
liams, J. Black, C. Whipple.
Front Row-J. DeFiore, T. Clarke,
M. Griffith, J. Gorlty, A. Trimer,
S. Douty, A. Horon, M. Bidoli,
Second Row-B. Dick, E. Jerpe, D.
John, I. Goss, R. Izzolino, P. Lom
bardo, P. Kline, I. Gunsallus.
Third Row-N. Womer, E. Johnson-
baugh, B. Ford, E. Gleichert, W.
Robinson, D. Smeal, M. Little, A.
Fourth Row-E. Resides, B. Evans,
V. Treese, M. Gettemy, J. Jordan,
uTickets! Ticketsln cried the Home Room Rep-
resentatives of A. H. S. Each representative was
selected by his home room group to serve as a
commander-in-chief of the various sales campaigns
that were conducted throughout the year.
Their duties began, under the direction of Miss
Heiss, when the Activities Association staged its
membership campaign early in the fall. The final
reports showed one hundred per cent enrollment.
The P. T. A. drive was also successful, as 1,816
parents and friends, three hundred more than in
any previous year, were enrolled as members. Next,
the representatives bent their efforts to the sale of
the Horseshoe, and the total sale was over twelve
hundred. Annual Show tickets were purchased at
a record-breaking speed, because no one wanted to
miss HThat Letter from Hornef'
As its contribution to the war effort, this group
had charge of the war bond and stamp sales, and
when this Horseshoe went to press, the sales had
already totaled over 3100,000, more than triple last
year's sales. ln the fall, when the Triple Threat
Campaign was conducted, over four times the
needed amount was subscribed, this sum was sulfi-
cient to purchase four original jeeps, five amphi--
bian jeeps, and four flying jeeps. The goal for the
Fourth War Loan Drive was 3B15,000, the price of
a Fairchild training plane. However, the total sales
amounted to 355560, and through the purchase of
ME Bondsn two training planes were subscribed.
Thus, this group, with the co-operation of the
student body, achieved outstanding success in every
The fabric of American life is woven
around simple, familiar things. Altoona
High School students value the opportun-
ity of working and playing together in a
great democracy. lt is of the simple daily
routine-sometimes exciting, sometimes
drab-that the Horseshoe staff writes.
As a result of war conditions, many
schools discontinued the publication of an
annual for the duration. For the year-
book staff, priorities were troublesome . . .
materials were scarce . . . skilled workmen
were taken into the armed forces and con-
tracts were difficult-but A. H. S, pub-
lished a ,444 Horseshoe!
This year, 1943-1944, is one that should
lead each individual to greater achieve-
ments, and your enjoyment of its brief
history Will' be rich reward for the edi-
Meeting the Deadline
Managing Editor: Shirley Morgan
Assistant Editor: Robert Rothrock
Business Manager: Rosemary Nagle
Clubs and Administration: Phyllis Manley,
Editor, Cora Jean Brumbaugh, Sylvia Small,
Anna Jane Wray
Music and Dramatics: Louise Smith, Editor, Lois
Hall, Nancy Schott, Irene Segmiller, Mary Eliza-
beth Tipton, Delores Warsing, Charlotte Wieladt
Personnels: Barbara Porta, Editor, Lois Cuttrell,
Photography: Patricia B. Johnson, Editor, Paul-
Sports: Sheldon Sax, Editor, Donald Hauk,
Patty Teeters, Editor, Jane Jordan
Typists: Madeline Bravin, Roberta Conner, Helen
Advisers: Mr. Williams, chairman, Mr. Brooks,
Mr. Romig, Miss Civin
Talents in View
Cuts or Cartoons
News by Inches
Waiting for Copy
Cubs" at Work Scanning the News
ng ll an 4
The Mountain Echo held to its traditionally high stan-
dards despite war conditions with all the attending difficulties.
The Echo, during the year, was far-reaching. One hun-
dred twenty service men and women, alumni and teachers of
Altoona High School, received the newsy sheet as often as
Uncle Sam could deliver it.
Charles Faris, sponsor of the school paper for the last
nine years, resigned his post, he was succeeded by Miss Mil-
dred Heller, a member of the English department and sponsor
of the Quill and Scroll Society. .
The name of the annual show, 4'That Letter from Homef'
was chosen through a contest sponsored by the newspaper,
from entries submitted by students, a committee selected the
Although Altoona scriveners did not attend the National
Press Convention at Columbia University, New York City, the
Echo, nevertheless, received a creditable rating. On February
ll, the local ournalists entertained the Blair County Scholastic
Press Association in the high school.
"Saving and conservationi' had a prominent place in the
Echo columns, where students were urged to support such
programs both in their school and in their homes.
The Mountain, Echo renders an indispensable service to
Altoona High Schooll
Editor-in-Chief ............................................. Sylvia Yearick
Associate Editors, Ruth Rittenhouse, Eleanor Brumbaugh
News Editor .............................................. Margaret Mackie
Literary Editors .... ..........
Sports Editor .........
Copy Reader .................
Circulation Manager . .....
Business Manager .........
Art Editor ..............
Louise Holtzinger, Anne Condrin
. ........ Stella Caputo
SCharles A. Faris
lMildred E. Heller
Editing Is Fun
The sophomores' guide on the "Victory Marchn was that
little handbook so essential in the equipment of a newcomer
to A. H. S.
The Compass has been indispensable, throughout the
years, to incoming students. In it can be found floor plans of
the building, on which the location and numbers of rooms are
given, and the oiipices and shops are named. These plans have
spared many a student embarrassment and trips to the at-
tendance office, when a search for a room would have made
him late for class.
This small publication contains useful data on the regula-
tions, organizations, music, and sports that are a part of the
school. This information serves as an important aid to the
new student in acquainting him with the work of the 'various
student organizations, and in helping him to decide in what
extra-curricular activities he wishes to participate. There is
also a list of books for English classes, a list of the faculty,
a school calendar for the year, and an explanation of school
The Compass Staff is chosen about the middle of each
year, from those who have submitted their applications. This
staff works on the publication of the Compass for the following
school term, under the guidance of the sponsor, Mr. Lantz.
We6 ' Much?
Collecting "Compass" Essentials
Editor-in-Chief: Alice Westbrook
Associate Editors: Carol Billstein, ,lo Ann Weakland
Business Manager: Ralph Lantz
Assistant Business Manager: Kenneth Clouse
Head Typist: Barbara Norris
Typists: Jane Eckenrode, Arlene Wilson
Reporters: Shirley Adler, Mary Fechter, Jay Miller
Wayne Norris, Helen Quirin, Robert Zeigler
Front Row-R. Berman, R. Brande
L. Smith, B. Porta., A. Gill, J
Rutter, S. Caputo, A. Condrin
Second Row-J. Parrish, N. Gold
stein, E. Gleichert, J. Victor, R
' S. M n S Year
Rittenhouse, orga , .
ick, L. Holtzinger, A. Veach.
Third Row-K. Clouse, A. Schul
man, H. Bortz, R. Lantz.
This year, as in other years, the main feature of the Quill and
Scroll was the fifteen-minute radio program presented over
Gableis station, WFBG. With Miss Heller's help, each play was
written and directed by a journalist in the society. Many of these
plays were original, but it was possible to adapt them from short
stories in magazines.
In the fall and at the beginning of the second semester, new
members were initiated with the regular I. H. S. H. S. J. program.
This, of course, was followed by humorous tricks played on the
new scriveners. The members of Altoona High Schooljs chapter
of Quill and Scroll are recommended by the sponsors of the various
publications, the Mountain Echo, the Horseshoe, and the Compass.
At various meetings during the year, the embryonic journal-
ists entered contests in writing editorials, advertising, sports write-
ups, and features. Quill and Scroll also staged poetry, short story,
and essay contests in which the entire student body had the privi-
lege of participating. Attractive literary prizes were awarded to
the winners, Martha Miller and Sylvia Yearick.
Quill and Scroll activities offer splendid opportunities for de-
veloping journalistic talent, and some Altoona High students who
were once Scriveners are now occupying prominent places in the
field of journalism.
Academy of Science
Science topics--biographies . . . new drugs
. . . cause, prevention, and cure of diseases
. . . new discoveries in particular fields-all
these are interests of the Academy of Science,
an organization sponsored by Mr. Wimmer.
Believing that we learn by doing, the members
also engaged in project work that involved
research in problems pertaining to electricity
. . . molds . . . war gases . . . and our Hair
agef, The presentation of each student project
was followed by an open discussion.
Membership is limited to students in the
upper tenth of the class.
Front Row-B. Porta, S. Yearick,
M. Gift, S. Caputo, M. Mackie,
A. Foster, W. Koush.
Second Row-Mr. Wimmer, J. Ir-
vine, P. Nickola, M. Jones, E.
Gleichert, J. Rutter, R. Ritten-
house, H. Robinson, R. Rothrock.
Third RowwA. Lamb, W. Laugh-
lin, D. Sell, F. Stern, R. Otten-
heimer, J. Schaeffer.
Members of the Art Club, numbering twen-
ty-tive, engage mostly in the work they like
best. Sketching, painting, and life drawing
are some of the methods used in self expres-
sion. One of the projects this year was that
of making Christmas menu covers for the
Navy. Another was the production of get-well
cards for the members of the Girls League.
A number of art enthusiasts, who had no
time to enter a regular art class, took advan-
tage of this opportunityg others of the group
wanted work to supplement class assignments.
Front Row-L. Papas, A. Siry, P.
Megahan, L. Gochnour, C. Bor-
dell, B. Butler.
Second Row-Miss Rhodes, M.
Lockard, P. Skees, J. McCoy, M.
Lenz, B. Stoke, D. Collins, E.
144 We Mach
Front Row-P. Weaver.
Second ROWAI. Gable, P. Hauser,
R. Flickinger, F. McKelvey, Miss
Plitt, F. Dunlap, P. DeWitt, M.
Griffith, M. Whitstine.
Art Display Club
A uFeed the Birds" bulletin board, the
"Keep ,Em Flyingw posters and the Christmas
trophy case are just a few samples of the
work of the Art Display Club. These exhibits
take much thought before coming holiday sea-
sons, campaigns, or other school activities.
During the year there have been themes sug-
gesting Education Week, Thanksgiving, Christ-
mas seals, bond sales, and plays. While this
club is a newcomer among the ranks, it shows
fine spirit, for it lends a helping hand in every
activity. This course offers a challenge and an
opportunity for future careers.
The Aviation Club is really Hon the beamv
and is doing work that will be helpful in the
future. The club was organized by the avia-
tion class and, during the year, the members
visited nearby airports with their sponsor,
Miss Sauserman. Gasoline permitting, they
will make more frequent journeys to the Mar-
The object of the club is to familiarize the
members with the Civil Air Regulations, to
enable them to read air maps, plot wind
vector triangles, and study meteorology as
well as aerodynamics which involves the
motions and flight of the airplane.
Front Row-N. Roudabush, R. Tre-
wartha, D. Strawmire, F. Winter-
mute, J, Conrad, D. Boyles, L.
Second Row-W, Heverly, W. Mc-
Kinny, R. Daubenspeck, K. Art-
meier, L, Musser, D. Grimm, H,
Bortz, Miss Sauserman.
Third Row-A. Aiello, D. Schum,
' D. Allison, M. Cazen, G. De Ras-
mo, D. Langer, J. Betting, G.
Front Row-R. Puderbaugh, M. Dobson,
Miss Eberle, S. Ende, L. Pappas.
Second Row-S. Dougherty, C. Hiner, M
Sommer, B. Kline, N. Musto, P. Smith,
K. Haines, L. Hart, J. Kemp, S. Wilson
A. Stiles, J. Crawford.
Third Row-J. Deflore, A. Mclntyre, V.
Hammaker, B. Womer, L. Detwiler, P.
Steinberg, B. Copeland, S. Moreland,
J. Roy, J. Weyandt, B. Salyards, T.
Fourth Row-P. Strayer, M. Fechter, J.
Settle, S. Wissinger, D. Sedgwick, M.
Hemphill, G. Miller, P. Kline, B. Price
N. Womer, M. Colyer, J. Piper, B. Ra
Fifth ROW-J. Miller, P. Gerhart, B.
Brown, P. Dick, E. Gayman, M. Stein
beiser, D. Zinn, D. Warsing, A. West
brook, P. Fay, J. Hepner, J. Brown,
Sixth ROW--J. DeArmltt, R. Miller, P.
Orange, N. Lane, M. Ulsh, H. Glasgow,
L. Rhodes, R. Spitz, M. Tipton, D.
Jones, F. Stern, D. Pensyl, G. Fries,
R. Hoover, R. Tobias.
Did you hear the cheering at those football
games? That effect was produced by a special
cheering section organized by the Boosters
Club, with a membership of eighty-one. The
club lives up to its name by inspiring the stu-
dent body to support school activities, such as
the English department play, basketball games,
school dances, and the stamp and bond sales.
Anyone who has taken part in a school activ-
ity knows the value of strong student support.
The club motto is 6'The Boosters Club boosts
to boost boosters in A. H. Sf,
Bowling Club CGroup AJ
'4Set them up, pin girls!" You mean you
never heard of pin girls? You would have,
if you belonged to Miss Eyreis Bowling Club,
which is divided into two groups, meeting on
alternate Thursdays in one of the local bowl-
ing alleys. These girls play three games for
the small fee of thirty-five cents. They are not
only developing better bowling skill but are
also keeping up to date with the physical-fit
ness program. This training will be helpful,
in the future, to any girl who should go into
the Armed Forces.
B. Spidle, F. Gunsalus, M
Stange, F. Stehley, M. Adams
' P St t B M
G. Wambaugh, D. Crider, J
lack, B. Luther, L. Zeak, M
Hileman, J. Rexford, M. Fullerton
M. Gettemy, A. Shoemaker, N
comb, B. McNeal, G. Jewett.
Fourth Row-M. Papanicolan, W
Riner, M. Scheirer, B. Steele, L
Simpson, P. Gibson, C. Sanders
teis, M. Smith, J. Krugh, M
Front Row-Miss Eyre, G. Earnest,
E. Merln, . ewar , . agee:
J. Metzger, S. Yon, A. Burns, J.
Waltz, M. Bookhamer, B. Faris.
Second Row-C. Wieladt, E. Zeak,
H. Bickle, R. Jones, A. Zagas,
V. Lamont, S. Tsamoutales, I.
Karp, C. Love, B. Stewart, B.
Fogal, M. Burke, H. Burkhart,
Third Row-M. Nearhoof, A. Mat-
Armstrong, E. Deitz, P. Clay-
B. Fusco, A, Arseniu, R. DeMat-
Bowling Club fGroup BJ
'lKnock 'em down!" 4'lt's a strikelw These
are two of the many expressions heard in a
local bowling alley when the girls in Miss
Eyre's Bowling Group B meet every other
Thursday. The aim of each member is to
develop bowling skills. Competition is keen
when teams, consisting of live or six girls
each, play against each other. Not only do
these enthusiastic fans get real enjoyment
each time they meet, but they are also keeping
in pace with the modern trend of ukeeping
strong and healthy for Uncle Samf'
Front Row-R. Lauer, H. Heininger, L.
Wallace, E. Bowersox, P. Isenberg, M.
DiAntoniis, L. Hall, C. Maniglia, J.
VanZandt, J. Wolfe, B. Devine, L. Way,
T. Eder, E. Arbster, J. Detwiler, D.
Second Row-V. Gunsallas, S. Hileman,
S. Irwin, E. Wise, R. Beyer, D. Geist,
P. Richards, V. Bittner, H. Wasyliszyn,
J. Parks, J. Curry, H. Mayhue, C.
Rooney, E. Wiedemer, S. Browand, J.
Null, Miss Eyre.
Third Row-M. Griffith, A. Kelso, H. Mc-
Nelis, J. Isenberg, N. Sybert, R. Geist,
H. Mellott, E. Resides, S. Obenour, M.
Bair, M. Riley, M. McDowell, B. Carey,
L. Martin, J. Mlgnogna, A. Corman.
Fourth Row-D, Scott, G. Bulick, J.
Chruse, H. Quirin, M. Hoffman, A. Saba-
tino, A. Artz, M. Jones, J. Kelley, I.
Waltz, E. McConahy, J. Worrell, M.
Bookhamer, B. Iverson, B. Cochran, L.
Semple, R. McElIish, J. Houck.
Boys Squad Leaders
"Push up . . . forward roll . . . touch toes
. . . haltlv So say the Squad Leaders, under
the sponsorship of Mr. Morse, who direct
the boys in their gymnastic drills and take
full charge of make-up classes. The majority
of these leaders are seniors who take gym
daily. Many of these boys will soon be train-
ing under the watchful eye of an officer in the
nationis armed forces. Uncle Sam does need
These boys are playing an active role in the
physical-fitness program of our school and
Front Row-J. Segmiller, C. Alle-
mann, C. Dillen, R. Lantz, C.
Second Row-M. Gibson, F. Win-
termute, J. Bryant, R. Ellis, M.
Cox, H. sen, J. Eivey.
Third Row-J. Lowther, R. Roth-
rock, B. Ashburn, W. Fleck, P.
Kimberlin, E. Park, R. England,
Fourth Row-G. Rightnour, J. Mc-
Cluskie, J. Goshorn, N. Norton,
P. Grum, J. Black, R. Geesey,
R. Daubenspeck, J. Simpson, Mr.
Business Service Club
Like to know the parts of a typewriter?
,lust ask any member of Miss Duncanis Busi-
ness Service Club who participated in the
"Know Your Typewriter Contest" at one of
the regular meetings. The members, who are
seniors and advanced commercial students,
discussed the rules of business etiquette to
prepare themselves for entrance into the busi-
ness world. During the year the club visited
business concerns to see how everyday busi-
ness functions in Altoona.
A spirit of patriotism and a desire to serve
was evidenced in the making of Christmas
cards for service men.
Front Row-Y. Wertz, P. Iovan-
none, M. Dilling, N. George, J.
Shope, H. Morrison, B. Ford.
Second Row-C. Ardizzone, M.
Loucks, C. Gualano, J. Mallory,
S. Slnisi, H. Motter.
Third Row-A. Ciccone, I. Taylor,
R. Conner, P. Smires, M. Lynch.
Fourth Row-A. Kekalos, M. Cur-
sio, D. Shuss.
Experience today for success tomorrow is
the principle challenging the students in the
Distributive Education group. These are the
senior boys and girls who are preparing to be
the merchants of tomorrow.
They have class daily from 8:15 to 11:15
in the Lincoln building, under the direction
of Mr. Lynch. Then they go into the business
district to pursue their various occupations
in grocery, department, and hardware stores,
wholesale houses, bottling plants, and many
other similar businesses. They are not only
gaining experience, but they are also helping
Uncle Sam in his man-power shortage.
Front Row-E. Harpster, A. As-
tore, E. Diamond, J. Mottner, J.
Barley, Mary Ann Mazza., M.
Hicks, L. Pine, J. Palmer.
Second Row-G. McGrain, M. Baer,
I. Casciottl, N. Garman, M. Mc-
Gregor, S. Brubaker, R. Izzolino,
L. Helsel, L. Hicks.
Third Row4P. Holton, F. Gray, J.
Mascitelli, P. Wohlbruck, R.
Rossi, M. Robertazzi, Mr. Lynch.
' 0 undllied
-...mmm-,.,..Mw A ,
Front Row-G. Durbin, S. Potopa,
F. Levine, G. Ross, B. Weaver,
D. Parks, D. Merin, J. Marks,
P. Stambaugh, M. Miller.
Second Row-W. Madara, F. Ja-
cobs, J. Ferro, D. Hecht, V.
Sheilenberger, P. Shortino, J. Slo-
wik, M. Branin, P. Young, S.
Third Row-H. Mallow, J. Mos-
chella, F. Shaheen, R. Figurel
J. Griffith, A. Berrier, Mr. Norl
Today, when workers are so scarce, the
members of Mr. Norton's Distributive Trades
group are playing a vital role in the war ef-
fort. These students attend classes in the
morning and spend their afternoons working
for local business firms. By following this
daily schedule, members of this group are not
only helping Uncle Sam, but they are also
gaining valuable knowledge of Various com-
mercial lields in which they are interested.
We salute the group that is 'gdoing its bit by
doing its bestn-serving on the home front.
Co-sponsored by the Y. M. C. A. and the
A. H. S., the Fellowship Club, which met
every Thursday after school in Room 306,
was organized this year. Mr. Reiman Shader
led this group until he left for Florida. Their
programs usually included group singing, and
many times there was a speaker. One of the
outstanding guests was Mr. Milburn, of the
"Y," who gave an interesting talk on the au-
thors of favorite hymns. A
The members of this group are trying to
solve the problems of how and why to live
clean lives-and still have good times.
Front Row-F. Lickel, D. Snyder,
M. Coiyer, B. Salyards, J.
Second Row-M. Woodcock, J.
Moore, H. Burkhart, E. Stiffler,
Third Row-J. Piper, L. Rhine, L
Moffitt, H. Benton.
Front Row-A. Nader, K. Clouse,
D. Neckrich, J. Kubica.
Second Row-L. Jasimas, P. Fore-
man, R. Hawn, O. Bathurst, A.
Gill, P. Teeters, W. Koush, Mr.
Third Row-L. Holtzinger, M. Get-
temy, D. Fowler, B. White, L.
Hoover, A. Stewart, S. Morgan,
R. L-antz, B. Neckrich.
Fourth Row-K. Shriver, R. Chap-
lin, S. Goldberg, S. Paikin, R.
Knisely, J. McCluskie, R. Nickola,
D. Sell, S. Brooks, W. Runyon.
Flask and Beaker Club
Flask and Beaker Club members are curious
about the articles used daily in every home,
so, under the direction of the sponsor, Mr.
Hoffman, the group analyzed tooth-pastes,
soaps, headache remedies, cosmetics, foods
and other common household articles, to de-
termine the qualities-good or bad-of each
one. Movies, quiz programs, guest speakers,
and student speakers were also included in the
activities of the club.
A keen interest in chemistry and a willingn
ness to spend time in worthwhile experi-
mental work are characteristics of these young
HI will try to face life squarely, to find and
give the bestf, This is the motto of the Girl
Reserves sponsored by Miss Dorothy Klick,
Youth Worker at the Y. W. C. A. These Re-
serves meet every Thursday at the MY" and
plan and carry out their programs of recrea-
tion, sports, religion, and crafts. They have
done much to promote civic activities in Al-
toona throughout the past year. They have
sponsored youth socials where good fellow-
ship prevailed. Their goal is a physical, men-
tal, and spiritual development that will make
strong women for tomorrow.
oover, B. Brazzle, B. Huey.
ber, M. Croft, M. Nash.
Front Row-D. Harmon, L. Smith-
Second Row-M. Maser, K. Kiser,
D. Buckreis, B. Quartz, J. Schrei-
Girls Squad Leaders
Gym classes are large .... The necessary
routine work would take too much of a teach-
eris time .... Girls who assist the gym teach-
ers in solving this problem are Squad Lead-
ers. The large classes are divided into several
groupsg at the head of each of these is placed
a squad leader whose duty it is to take attend-
ance, record showers, act as door guards, and
check students in various activities.
These girls, under the directoin of Miss
McGinnis, are doing their bit in solving the
uwoman-power shortagev problem.
Front Row-D. Cessna, J. Glenn,
G. Earnest, E. Stitt, G. Wole-
slagle, P. Leap, L. Stockport, C.
Rooney, L. Miller, M. Franks,
M. Whitstine, D. Hopper, J.
Second Row-J. Mallory, B. Wo-
mer, V. Hammaker, R. Hawn, E.
Deitz, N. Armstrong, K. Goch-
nour, J. Shade, M. Gutshall, B.
Bush, M. Harland, S. Wolf.
Third Row-M. Gettemy, E. Huber,
J. Dey, B. Clinger, B. DeFran-
cesco, C. Harbula, J. Cassidy, P.
Richards, J. Jordan, M. Bair, D.
Confer, A. Richards.
Fourth Row-J. Weakland, J. Gar-
land, D. Hosdeld, J. Parrish, B.
McGuire, J. Lego, S. Miller, J.
Paisley, I. Swartz, T. Zakrzew-
ski, Miss McGinnis.
Girls Tumbling Club
Pyramid building of the almost-professional
kind, forward and backward rolls, and many
other gymnastic stunts are recreational activ-
ities for the girls of the Tumbling Club, spon-
sored by Miss Richards. Long hours of prac-
tice are needed to get the fine coordination,
balance, and precision that are necessary for
the development of such breath-taking dem-
Girls League groups were entertained, on
two occasions, by line exhibitions of gymnas-
tic feats. Each member of the club receives a
credit of Hve points toward letter and nu-
Front Row-J. Glenn, D. Cessna,
P. Leap, J. Richards, M. Clou-
ser, L. Stockport, M. Cashen.
Second Row-R. Ostrander, M.
Hughes, B. Bush, A. Thompson,
S. Schroeder, K. Gochnour, P.
Third Row-D. Williams, J. Shade,
C. Harbula. B. McGuire, S. Mil-
ler, B. Clinger, J. Shade, T.
Front Row-D. Greybill, G. Boyle,
B. Grindlinger, J. Brown, P. Cel-
Second Row4C. Griffith, R. Betar,
A. Walters, D. Marlett, R. Cath-
erman, K. Faith, H. Bortz.
Third Row-G. Holland, W.
Speacht, G. Stevenson, J. Eichel-
berger, H. Hartley, P. Wingert.
Battle of Salerno4Guadalcanal-aMarshall
lslandsgall these and other events entered
into the informal discussions, on Wednesdayv'
evenings, when the Hi-Y Club met at the
Y. M. C. A. Guest speakers added to the in-
formation gathered by the group. After the
business meetings, directed by Tom Hughes,
the fellows made use of the "Y" facilities.
While the varsity squad took over the pool,
the jay-vees found action on the basketball
court. Then it was vice-versa for another
Each of the thirty-five boys is a member of
two-of the numerous committees that make
the Hi-Y a live-wire organization.
Did he really pull a dollar out of the
orange? You mean he baked a cake out of an
egg and a bag of flour? Yes, these and many
more tricks were performed by the boys of
Mr. McDermitt,s Magic Club, who proved
that the hand is quicker than the eye. At each
meeting, Mr. McDermitt and several boys
demonstrated tricks. The boys were encour-
aged to figure out the sleight-of-hand feats for
themselves. The club training developed a
group of boys able to put on a magic per-
formance for special occasions,
Front Row-B. Boyle, L. Detwiler,
R. Gorsuch, J. Trotta, H. Hoey.
Second Row-K. Mclntire, H.
Green, F. Gundel, H. Miller, N.
Fiore, G. Brehman.
Third Row-M. Burchtield, J. Low-
ther, J. Cassidy, F. Spiers, Mr.
Wee! " 'e
Front Row-N. Reynolds, B. Porta,
J. Einodshofer, M. Mackie.
Second Row-P. Wood, S. Yearick,
E. Gleichert, R. Rittenhouse, J.
Rutter, A. Veach.
Third Rowe-R. Rothrock, P. Nick-
ola, J. Stormer, J. McNeal.
Modern Science Club
The legend of the mysterious Ouija board
was shattered by the members of Mr. Yon's
Modern Science Club, through a group ex-
periment. But that was only one of many in-
teresting club activities. The members made
a study and observation of the stars. In order
to become familiar with the more important
facts of certain branches of modern science,
they held open discussions on various phases
of astronomy, geology, medicine, or meteor-
ology. These students know that by solving
some of today's scientific problems they will
be better fitted to meet those of tomorrow.
Nature Observation Club
lt is the aim of the Nature Observation
Club to identify birds, trees, iiowers, and ani-
mals by sightg and, during the year, they ac-
complished this through slides and excursions
in nearby woods and parks. The members
also established bird feeding stations and
planted low shrubbery at Lakemont Park.
This year they sponsored an interesting and
educational Christmas display of attractive
Yuletide decoration for wartime, which fea-
tured conservation. ln the spring, the annual
flower show brought much favorable com-
ment. The motto of this club is Mldentifica-
tion and Conservation?
Front Row-G. Thomas, L. Savino,
J. Dietrich, M. Jones, N. Gold-
stein, G. McGarvey, V. Davis,
Second Row-H. Weinberger, F.
Eyman, S. Catlin, M. Rose, M.
Huston, I. Cummings, S. Boland,
Third Row-S. Diehl, F. Fasick, J.
Betting, G. Dick, P. Mutzabaugh,
First Row-Miss Bloomfield, A. DeRemigio,
S. Clemens, L. Shawley, P. Clarke, J.
Siegel, J. Eckenrode, I. Geissinger, C.
Bonerigo, P. Dilling, J. Brickley, G. Tay-
lor, I. Gardner, B. Spinazzola, J. Hess,
Second Rowil. Goss, H. Gall, A. Dun-
mire, A. Ivory, D. Closson, C. Smith,
B. Winter, P. Rogers, R. Koller, P.
Johnson, J. Myers, J. Donley, G. Folb,
Third Row-J. Clarke, M. Behers, F.
Sewall, L. Plotrowski, J. Yingling, J.
Morgan, A. Locke, P. Russell, R. Buech-
ele, B. Bearer, S. Cort, S. Adler.
Fourth Row-D. Beck, B. Steel, M. Sa-
vine, L. DlSabato, G. Minick, E. Stif-
fler, L. Buchanan, L. Tromm, A. Hel'
man, J. Endress, S. Africa.
Fifth Row-E. Dunn, M. Gunsalus, E.
Brown, A. Wilson, M. Nixon, E. Hooper,
S. Clapper, E. Trippler.
Personality and Etiquette Club
Personality . , . that added something that
makes you-YOU . . . and to make that YOU
someone to be proud of, mind your manners
and look to your grooming. The girls of the
Personality and Etiquette Club and their spon-
sors, Miss Bloomfield and Miss Randolph,
have enjoyed various interesting features in-
cluding a speaker who discussed the present
fashions, a representative from Helena Rubin-
stein who talked about cosmetics, and a quiz
on manners. With all the information these
girls have acquired during the year, they
surely are well on the way to self-improve-
Radio Program Club
Information, Please! Thatis what the mem-
bers of Mr. Marshall's Radio Program Club
are seeking. The purpose of this club is to
encourage high school pupils to make proper
use of the advantages offered them through
radio programs of the right type. .These stu-
dents collect data concerning the programs
most frequently listened to by high school
pupils, determine which type of program is
most popular, and list any new programs
considered worth while and valuable for the
information and thought training which they
offer. Then, with the aid of faculty members,
they compile a current list of these programs.
Front Row-P. Iverson, M. Marzo
S. Mathieu, I. Segmiller, L. Keller
berg, D. Rhodes.
Third Row-R. Sipes, J. Scherrer
Second Row-S. Killinger, M. Mas-
terson, P. Douglass, A. Scheina
L. Rose, J, Reynolds, H. Cum-
Radio Code Club
For flashing messages across the country-
perhaps across the oceans-the members of
Mr. Metzgefs Radio Code Club are making
preparation. Their club periods are spent in
learning the International Morse Code System
and in so doing the members of the group are
on the way to becoming efficient code senders
and receivers. Such training in a field of this
type will be extremely valuable in any branch
of the armed service, in preparing to help
their country in this manner, these students
may also be doing a great service for them-
Front Row-P. Lombardo, C. Ham-
ler, B. Porta, J. Rutter, M. Whit-
Second Row-B. Sell, Miss Lauver,
P. Hauser, R. Rittenhouse, S.
Yearick, S. Caputo, R. Dunlap.
Third Row-F. Dunlap, A. Veach,
Ready! Aim! Fire! These words were
heard over and over again when the members
of Mr. Dietze's newly organized Rifle Club
met regularly to train as Nsharpshootersl' and
Hmarksmenfv To teach students proper han-
dling of a rifle, direct aiming, precision shoot-
ing, and, perhaps, to prepare them to shoot
for Uncle Sam, an indoor rifle range was con-
structed in the boys' gym. For keen com-
petition, teams were organized and contest
matches were held with other schools and riHe
teams. Membership in this club carries with
it an affiliation with the National Rifle Asso-
First Row-J. Henderson, J. Nagle,
G. Debo, J. Stubler, J. Speacht,
J. Noon, G. Grove, J. Detwiler,
Second Row-A. Launi, C. Weid-
lich, H. Pagliara, R. Johnson-
baugh, G. Love, R. Resig, B.
Alexander, R. Ivory, M. Jowett,
Third Row-Mr. W. Dietze, K.
Campbell, C. Eckert, L. Vukman-
ovich, J. Gionfriddo, R. Eicher,
J. Ryan, W. Glass, W, Hoerman,
MBuenos dias Senores y Senoritasn was the
usual greeting for members of Miss Fleck's
Spanish Club. The meetings of this group
were conducted in Spanish. Songs were sung
and games were playedg interesting extracts
from current magazines and newspapers,
printed in Spanish, were read and commented
This club was organized two years ago,
largely because of our nation,s increasing in-
terest in Latin American countries. The need
for friendship with the people of these lands
was stressed. Only second-year Spanish stu-
dents are eligible for membership in this
Front Row-vJ. Cassidy, P. Johnson,
Second Row-L. Oldham, L. Lehr,
J. Parrish, N. Schott, Miss Fleck,
Third Row-W. Fox, L. Maierho-
fer, H. Rose.
Border lights on . . . house lights dimmed
. . . curtain going up .... Always ready to
carry out these commands were members of
the Stagecraft Club, under the leadership of
Mr. Delaiffe. They provided each assembly
program with proper lighting, detailed ar-
rangement, and scenic layout. Backstage at
such performances as the Annual Show, as-
sembly programs, and commencement exer-
cises, these boys ushifted props," adjusted
lights, and set the stage. On hand at all times
to assure efliciency was an office crew. These
boys well deserve a salute for their untiring
efforts and faithful service.
Front Row-R. Black, C. Emory, R.
Miller, G. Bryson, P. Moses.
Second ROW-W. Burns, R. Mow-
ery, F. Gracey, H. Caporuscio, J.
Laura, G. Fillman, D. Nixdorf.
Front Row-L. Smith, W. Koush,
B. Kline, M. Gift, R. Miller, K.
Clouse, R. Lantz, A. Gill, K.
Haines, A. Condrin, M. Dilling,
Second ROWAP. Hauser, F. Dunlap,
B, Porta, R. Rittenhouse, S.
Yearick, S. Ende, M. Hemphill,
P. Johnson, J. Conrad, D. Lanz-
er, S. Merin, P. Tceters.
Third Row-S. Isenberg, E. Gleich-
ert, J. Hamm, J. Rutter, J. Null,
J. White, S. Clapper, S. Morgan,
M. Dobson, L. Holtzinger, Miss
Fourth Row-N. Roudabush, A.
Foster, H, Harshbarger, P. Man-
ley, S. Sackett, J. Rittenhouse,
P. Foreman, J. Cassidy, M. Get-
temy, M. Bravin, R. Gibboney.
Fifth Row-K. Artmeier, H. Glas-
gow, A. Veach, C. Billstein, J.
Parrish, J. Dey, R. Gray, J.
Schaeffer, R. Rothrock, D. Sell.
T. A. P. What do these initials stand for?
,lust this: Traffic Always Perfect. Perhaps
this is exaggerated just a trifle, but actually,
the aim of the members of this group, spon-
sored by Miss Lauver, is to maintain order
in the corridors between periods and to direct
the flow of trafhc so that it will be nearly per-
fect. The patrol consists of approximately
seventy students, all of Whom must have been
recommended for a position on the patrol by
home room teachers and patrol members on
the basis of good scholastic records and reg-
Row D, Seat 4, Miss .... Two seats on the
left, sir. uliflicient and courteous While doing
a good job"-this was the description to
which the members of Mr. Foster's Ushers
Club tried to fit themselves. Their most im-
portant engagements Were the Annual Show
and Commencement. Also, they helped at
school plays and at the civic operas and con-
certs held in Roosevelt Auditorium. At their
meetings they discussed problems of ushering
and received assignments. t'At your servicew
-the by-Word of the group has made them
indispensable to A. H. S.
mann, R. Henshaw, Mr. Foster.
ley, H. Miller, G. Russler.
Front RowiC. Keith, G. Simmers,
G. Kelley, R. Lane, L. Wesner,
W. Bigelow, D. Dickman, A
Second Row-B. Crook, W. Kay, R.
Ellis, J. Peo, M. Nickola, R. Ger
Third Row-L. McDonald, T. Eard
FZH W M. -... '
The A. H. S. Band, directed by Mr. Krivsky, provided a
brilliant musical background for many school activitiesg but
the group was especially helpful at football games, with school
songs and martial music to stimulate a fighting spirit.
One of the highlights of the season was the annual band
concert. Among the soloists of this year's program were
Weldon Wirick, trombone, and Richard Hari, trumpet. Arthur
Aiello and Michael Johnson rendered a clarinet duet, Caryll
Whipple, ,lon Eardley, and Richard Harl were heard in a
trumpet trio. 4'Rhapsody in Rhumbaf' 'GSoldier,s Dreamf'
and "Boogie Woogie Bandi' were among the outstanding
selections by the band.
A dinner served in March for band members and their
guests was an enjoyable affair.
Aiello, Albright, Alexander, Ambrose, Anderson, Baughman, Bayle
Beichler, Bistline, Blackburn, Block, Bowden, Bowser, A. Brown
T. Brown, Bruckner, Burchfield, Carnevale, Cassidy, Clapper, Close
Collanbine, Cool, R. Cursio, V. Cursio, Davis, Dell, Delozier, Dunn
J. Eardley, W. Eardley, Estep, Fleck, Foglernan, Frum, Gallace
Gehrdes, Glass, Green, Greene, Guyer, Haberstroh, Hainley, Ham-
maker, Harl, Hay, Hayes, Heimel, Heller, Helms, Holtzinger, Houck
Johnson, Karakantas, Keller, Kessler, Knepper, Kreutzberger, Lotz
Lowther, Lurie, McCormick, McCullough, McNeal, Meek, D. Meyer
J. Meyer, G. Miller, J. Miller, Monahan, Moore, Morgan, Morrison
Muri, Murry, Nader, Nardella, Nickol, Puderbaugh, Quintilli, Ray
Renner, Reynolds, Rhine, Rhule, Robuck, Rose, Rhodes, Scheeler
Scherrer, Shellenberger, Shuss, Singerman, Stoltz, Straw, Tobias,
Walters, Wenrich, Whipple, Wible, Williams, Wilt, Wirick, Wood,
The A. H. S. orchestra, composed of approximately ninety
members, appeared in many school programsg the group also
entertained at community and social gatherings throughout
An appropriate musical setting for the many dramatic
presentations during the year was furnished by these musicians.
The orchestra has a large and varied repertoire consisting of
popular, semi-classical, and classical music. Two of the selec-
tions articularl o ular with the students were 4'The Desert
P Y P P
Son 3, and HB the Waters of Minnetonka," la ed b the
g Y P Y Y
orchestra in its concert in the spring.
Orchestra music covered the 'ibabeln of voices as students
gathered for assemblies, and the raising oi Mr. Krivskyis baton
was always the signal for dismissal.
Alleman, Baker, Barr, Bistline, Block, Brown, Bruckner, Butler
Casner, Cave, Clapper, J. Clarke, M. Clarke, Cool, Croft, Crozier
Cummings, J. Davis, V. Davis, Eardley, Finder, Fogleman, Foreman
Fox, Gall, Gayman, George, Gettemy, Gibson, Hammaker, Harl, Hayes
Heath, Heller, J. Holtzinger, L. Holtzinger, Houck, Johnson, D. Jones
M. Jones, Knipple, Lane, Lang, Laughlin, LeCrone, Lotz, Luther,
Lynch, McCormick, Mastropietro, Mattern, J. P. Meyer, J. E. Meyer
J. R. Miller, J. C. Miller, Morrison, Nickol, Oesterle, Parsons, Penning-
ton, Pine, Price, Ray, Redenberger, Rittenhouse, L. Rose, M. Rose
Roy, Schott, Shaffer, Shellenberger, A. Shoemaker, S. Shoemaker
Shute, Smith, Sommer, Streightiff, Taubel, Thalassinos, Theodore,
Tipton, Wagner, C. Wenrich, R. Wenrich, Williams, Wirick, Wood,
Adams, Aikens, Artmeier, Baker
Barefoot, Briggs, Brumbaugh
Burke, Bussard, Caldwell, Cather-
man, Clugh, Colyer, Condrin, Cope-
land, Crawford, DeAntonis, De-
Armitt, Dell, L. R. Detwiller, L.
Detwiller, Dibert, Dougherty, Ep-
ple, Fay, Ferguson, Foor, Fries
George, Gift, Glunt, E. Grove, N
Grove, Grover, Haik, J. Hammaker
V. Hammaker, Haupt, Hemphill
Hepner, Hooper, Hoover, Hower
N. Johnson, P. A. Johnson, P. B
Johnson, Jordan, Kline, Koller
Lane, Luckner, Lynn, McCluskie
McDowell, McGarvey, E. Master
M. Master, Mathes, Meek, Metzger
Meyer, Milburn, R. Miller, R. A
Miller, Moore, Moreland, Mutza-
baugh, Nixon, Overcash, Paisley,
Pappas, Pennington, Piper, Pope
Price, Prosser, Rainey, Redline
Reed, Reighard, Rhodes, Rice, Rigg,
Ritchey, Robison, Schuster, Sedg-
wick, Shields, Smouse, Spitz, Stern
Steinbeiser, Steinberg, Stier, Svlow-
itzke, Westbrook, White, Whitfield
Wilson, Womer, Yon, Zakrzewski
During the first period each morning, one hundred twenty
members of the A Cappella met in the auditorium for a de-
lightful music fest under the direction of Mr. Lindarnan.
The repertoire of the group included religious, classical,
semi-classical, and folk songs, the choir appearances were both
formal and informal. The members wore maroon and white
gowns in the religious programs given for church services and
The group participated in many school programs, includ-
ing assemblies, the Christmas pageant, the annual show, and
the services for the graduates. During the year, the A Cappella
entertained at the Navy Radio School in Hollidaysburg, and at
the Penn-Alto for the Rotary Club and the Business Menis
Club. One of its most outstanding performances of the year
was that in the chorus of the opera 4'La Traviatafi
The students give high praise to the A Cappella which so
admirably represents A. H. S.
Front Row-Marceil Rainey, Genevieve Tulowitzke, Rebecca Koller, Florine Hoffmann, Ethel
Second Row-Betty Jane Ritchey, Theodora Zakrzewski, Mrs. McCullough, Miriam Sum-
mers, Jean Waltz.
Third Row-Marjorie Nixon, Mary Ellen Caldwell, Cora Jean Brumbaugh.
Whether it was the old-time music of "A Pretty Girl is
Like a Melody" or the rendition of a modern Waring number
-the sacred strains of '4Cloria', or the enthusiasm of a
patriotic song-the Double Sextet produced an arresting har-
This group met on Wednesdays or Fridays, after school,
in room 317, to practice under the leadership of Mrs. Mc-
The girls of this group, who were members of the Junior
class, participated in several of the school assembly programs
during the year. Their most outstanding selections were those
in the Christmas Pageant, the Annual Show, and the Old
Fashioned Style Show. They also presented numbers at the
April P. T. A. meeting. The group used the Waring arrange-
ments this year for the first time, and their renditions of lhem
met with great success.
The students appreciated the time and talent which these Mrs'
Vocalists contributed to their entertainment,
Page N inety-one
Many a melody echoing through the corridors of A. H. S.
caught the ear of an appreciative listener. The melody, faint
at first, swelled in volume as it was traced to its source in 317.
Like the "Song of the Sirensw it bade many to stop and linger
in the doorway.
Here, under the direction of Miss Alma Eberle, the Girls
Chorus rehearsed for each of its programs presented to the
school or to the public. The girls made their first appearance
in assembly when they took part in the Thanksgiving program,
singing "Thanks Be to Codf' The musical selections called
for in the Christmas pageant, 'aGloria," were rendered by the
girls whose voices were carried through the auditorium from
the gallery. At the fashion show given in assembly, the
chorus furnished an appropriate background, singing songs of
yesterday such as 66Bicycle Built for Two" and 'LDaisy.', From
this chorus several special groups made appearances at public
gatherings and various social affairs. Some of the girls enter-
tained at a tea sponsored by the A. A. U. W., they also sang
for the Indiana Alumnae, and on several other occasions at
This year, for the first time, the chorus used Waring
arrangements for girls.
Undoubtedly the group contributed in great measure to a
successful year at A. H. S.
uMusic hath charms," or so the saying goes,
and the six girls composing the Senior Sextet are
not lacking in either musical ability or charm.
During Mrs. McCullough,s first year as
directress of the group, they appeared in numerous
school and community programs, among which
were P. T. A. meetings at Lakemont and Juniata
Gap, the Firemenis Convention in Lakemont, the
Christmas and Easter programs, the Senior dance,
and the Annual Show.
The members were chosen according to their
musical abilityg their selections were chiefly those
of the most beloved composers, Jerome Kern, Sig-
mund Romberg, Victor Herbert, and Oscar Ham-
Good music builds morale, and this is espe-
cially true of the harmonious blending of the voices
in the Senior Octet. These talented girls, who
practice faithfully, well deserve the enthusiastic
applause which their numbers bring forth.
The members of the octet did not limit their
talents to assembly programs aloneg they also sang
for numerous community groups.
The repertoire of the octet was varied, ranging
from popular to sacred selections. Under the
direction of Mrs. McCullough, the girls presented
their programs in an inimitable manner.
Front Row-Ruth Gray, Jeanne Wertz, Phyllis
Baker fPianist7, Beverly Womer, Marjorie Gift.
Second Row-Fern Frederick, Lois Kochenderfer.
Seated-Robert Zeigler fPian-
Standing-Doris Barefoot, Bes-
sie Mae Meek, Betty Grove,
Mary Ann Master, Irene Ep-
ple, Fae Mathes, Patricia
Hower, Josephine Lynn.
Front Row-D. Close, A
Murrary, J. Scherrer
F. Meek, R. Collan
Second Row f W
Rhodes, M. Burchneld
J. Lowther, K. Estep.
Third Row-L. Rhine
lough, R. Hari.
Fourth Row-C. Morri
son, R. Moore, C
Whipple, W. Eardley
Helms, J. McNeal.
For its tenth successive year, the Brass Choir has functioned successfully under
the direction of Mr. Frank Krivsky. This unique choir has been a popular organiza-
tion both in school and in community. Its rendition of well-chosen selections added
materially to the Christmas party at Jaffa Mosque, to Easter services in local schools
and churches, and to numerous other programs.
Originally the choir consisted of twenty-four trombones, but this year it was
made up of baritones, tromhones, French horns, cornets, and trumpets-played by
thirty talented musicians.
Something slow, soft and dreamy, or a catchy, jivey tune-those who like either
style could greatly appreciate the music of this yearis Dance Bandg for, under the
direction of Don Zimmers, the boys supplied plenty of both types for A. H. S.
The hand Hheld swayi' at the school dances and supplied entertainment in as-
semblies, Girls League and Boys Federation programs, and class meetings. In addi-
tion to visiting neighboring schools, the boys upepped upi' many socials and programs
sponsored by community groups.
Front ROWSD. Zimmers,
J. Davis, M. Johnson,
D. Bistline, D. Shellen-
berger, W. Wirick, C.
.Wenrick, J. Vogelman.
Second Row-E. Houch,
H. Treni, J. Eardley,
C. Whipple, W. Laugh-
lin, R. Frum.
W. Wirick, R. McCul-
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"That Letter from Home," read by two soldiers in a
foxhole somewhere overseas, was the timely theme for
this year's annual show. Reminiscence of by-gone days
in A. H. S .... snatches of conversation concerning
alumni members who had given outstanding perform-
ances . . . elaborate costumes . . . beautiful girls . . .
graceful dances .... All these memories were blended
into a magnilicently colorful performance-the Annual
Show of 1944!
The minstrel of the first scene, featuring "Hits of
By-gone Daysfi included such old favorites as uHenri-
etta," ulVIy Merry Oldsmobile," and 64When You Were
Sweet Sixteenf' The A Cappella and other special
groups gave exceptionally line renditions of these num-
Variety seemed to be the key-note, as the selections
of the following acts and musical numbers covered a
wide range, certain to suit the tastes of everyone. There
were solos and group numbers-dancing, singing, orches-
trations, acrobatics, and skating-all combined to make
the evening one of scintillating beauty and charm.
A dash of make-up, costumes adjusted,
a few stray props shifted into their respec-
tive places-and the curtain opens as another
play is presented under the direction of Miss
True to tradition, the English Depart-
ment play, along with other dramatic pro-
grams, accomplished its purpose--to give
wholesome entertainment. We were almost
"Foot-Loose" ourselves to witness the much-
talked-about three-act comedy. There were
many disappointed last-minute buyers, for the
house was filled to capacity several days be-
fore the play was scheduled. Opening night
thrilled the excited spectators, who were in-
terested in the ups and downs of the Early
uOh, Say! Can You Sing" proved that
love conquers all, including a desire for a
musical career. Spectators suffered a slight
case of 'ajittersv with the actors in uHaunted
Theater," who found themselves in a ticklish
situation with murder lurking in the shadows.
And who could forget the sinister ghosts in
wfhe Story of a Dead Woman'7? Courtesy
in and out of school was stressed in skits
written and presented by the Senate. The
Fashion Show displayed clothes from the
1890's up to the present and gave an idea of
how grandma used to dress. The annual
Christman pageant, c'Gloria," consisted of an
impressive play blended with sacred music
which offered an inspiring and lasting mes.-
sage to everyone.
In addition to these stage performances,
dramatics students resented various ro-
grams over the public address system.
U LZ ll 0
Family Troubles in "Foot-Loose
Physical Fitness-A War-Time Necessity
Conemaugh . 0 26
Westinghouse .. . O 0
, Latrobe ...... . 0 12
Greensburg .... . 0 6 -
Windber .... 21
Lewistown 12 341
Donora .... . 7 21
Braddock . 6 14 .
Totals ..... 46 120
Front. Row-Parros, Robinson, Ashburn, Norton, Wissinger, Grove, Moffa, Grum, Sax.
Second Row-Koch, McCullough, Brown, Wagner, Filipiak, Bolger, Youtzy, Conrad, Kiser, Kauffman, White.
Third Row-Sorge, Schaeffer, McGraw. Kough, Young, Rose, Whitield, Mathewson, Earon. England, Barth.
Fourth Row-Durkin, Forst, Baker, Strickland, Kruis, Gressler, Hepner, Black, Jeffries, Weigand.
Fifth Row-Engleman, Spagnola, Engleman, Bartholomew, Dinges, McDermitt, Morse, Bashore.
F r o n t Row - McCullough,
Grum, A s h b u r n, Moffa,
Baker, Gressler, Grove.
Back Row-Hepner, Sax, Mc-
Front Row- Durkin, Youtzy,
Koch, Whitfield, Strickland,
Ba.ck Row-Robinson, Wis-
-singer, Young, Mathewson.
' .fine Afalch 4oz
A fighting team, combined with the ex-
cellent coaching of Kenny Bashore and his
staff, brought another very successful foot-
ball season to the Altoona High School.
Opening at home, the A. H. S. gridders
faced Conemaugh High, who stood three
games richer in experience. Taking the open-
ing kick-off, the Lions, with long runs by
Kough, McGraw and Hepner, drove straight
to a touchdown. On the following kick-off,
Conemaugh followed through with the only
threat of the game, driving and passing in
quick succession to the A. H. S. 28 where they
lost the ball on a fumble. Both teams held
until the half. Starting in the third period,
the Mt. Lions again drove to another score.
The Conemaugh Ironhorse was now crumb-
ling and, in quick succession, Bashore's boys
put over two more tallies in the fourth quar-
ter. This brought the final score to 26-0 for
a successful opener.
Ability to parry the repeated scoring
thrusts of a visiting Westinghouse team en-
abled Altoona High to gain a scoreless tie
with the Pittsburghers. In the parlance of
boxing, Westinghouse hit Altoona with every-
thing but the water bucket but couldn't put
over the knockout wallop. At the finish it
was Altoonais still fresh outfit that was threat-
ening to score against a tired visitor. Al-
though the Lion's famed power was lacking
and they were kept mostly on defense, it was
a determined defense that brought the game
to a 0-0 close.
Altoona High took a Mt. Lion pack to
Latrobe, the lair of the Orange and Black
Wildcat, the Lions .roared .the loudest and
returned to winning football ways, snaring a
12-0 victory over an undefeated and gamely
fighting Latrobe High. The Lions had every-
thing with plenty on the attack and every-
thing on the defense. On attack, there were
two drives of 50 and 30 yards, in 'the second
and final periods, which brought scores. On
defense, it was a recovered Latrobe fumble on
the A. H. S. one-yard line that halted a pass-
ing Wildcat team.
Page One Hundred Three
Coach Bashore's Warriors remained un-
defeated and unscored on for the season as
they edged out a 6-0 decision against an also
undefeated and fighting Greensburg High.
Altoona started out like a cinchy scorer right
on the opening kickoff but muffed the chance
on Greensburgis 5. A score did come in the
third quarter when Altoonais hard-charging
line, led by Baker, drove in to block a punt
on the visitor's 34-. A pass and five line
attacks brought the tally. Greensburg, too,
had her chances to score. Twice they were
on or beyond the A. H. S. 4-, but couldn't
break through a powerful Maroon line. On
other occasions, Altoona secured her win by
intercepting passes to halt several Greens-
Altoona,s bid for an undefeated season
came to end at Mansion Park when a power-
ful Windber team gave Altoona its only set-
back of the season, 21-7. Eleven gridders
from Windber toted the ball at will and hit
the Maroons hard in a battle that was thrilling
every minute. lt wasnit too one sided, and
the score is misleading. Altoona had plenty
of scoring chances and the final count could
have been closer. Although A. H. S.'s chance
came first, Windber tallied first. Scores came
in the first period through the air and in the
third and fourth quarters on long runs, the
Lions, tally coming on a fourth period pass.
Sparked by freshman Paul Kruis, and
smarting from their defeat by Windber, Al-
toona trounced the Lewistown Panthers 34+-12,
thirty Mt. Lions seeing action. The often-
licked Lewistown Panther displayed plenty of
spunk and fight, plugging away all the time.
The Silks were finally rewarded with two
scores, both coming in quick order via the
air lanes during the fourth period. Altoona's
scores came as Kruis intercepted a pass in the
first period and drove over for two more in
the second and final quarters. Two passes
accounted for the remaining score.
After a week's idleness, owing to an
open date, the Mt. Lions met for the first time
a big Donora team. The Dragons scored a
touchdown in the first quarter when Altoona
had an attack of ffFumbleitis.', The Lions
had to come from behind, knotting the count
in the second period on a passing and run-
ning drive, scoring again in the third period
to win, while a final period score came just
for good measure. The highlight of the
game came with the second score. ln a trick
play, Herb Robinson got the ball and raced
56 yards behind nine-man interference.
A. H. S. football closed for the season
with a lil-6 win over the Braddock High Red
and White Tigers. A fighting Braddock team
made Altoona toil hard for everything. The
Tigers threatened with an air attack tossing
24- passes. After an exchange of punts in the
first quarter, Braddock scored from the one-
yard line early in the second. The place-
ment' was blocked. Coming back on the fol-
lowing kick-off, Altoona drove to a score. The
placement was good. Fumbles retarded both
teams in the ufumblingestn game of the sea-
son. ln the fourth period Altoona inter-
cepted a pass and passed themselves to the
clinching and final score of the season.
Page One Hundred Four
Q..mayHs2wnmw.3ZiLiEB'3z?,5'J32ZSeH!se1wmrukEm-ammrm4Ql mw:xA,W.M.,1,1Q 1w 'M WifiWfff""""E?'Y??W,'E'T1Z?'Tf'7'i'rm?Www"k'wx9mu1w'mmmwwwmazmwuwhzm W.-v-' Mm-A
Front Row-Salimbene, Wolfe, Gracey, Speacht, Havens, Hartley, Hill, Delgrosso, Smith.
Second Row-D. Boyles, Seasoltz, Guido, Dillen, Breslin, DeRasmo, Briner, Meleo, Kuhn.
Third Row-Bentley, Harber, G. Boyles, Galbraith, Funk, Gunsallus, Terry, Cox.
Fourth Row-Coach Adams, Maniglia, Tanzi, Strawmyre, Temple, Mitchell, Aurthur, Mgr. Vogel.
This year Paul Adams took over the
supervision of the Junior Varsity football
squad of the Altoona High School. The .lay-
Vee squad came through a good season with
two wins, two losses, and two ties.
The first game of the season, with
Mahaifey, was an Altoona victory ending with
a 13-0 score. Hartley, after traveling 30
yards, made the first touchdown of the game.
Speacht added another in the third quarter
and Wolfe, who put the squad in position
to score with a 35-yard sprint, ran the extra
ln the next game, Altoonais Little Lions
ran into unexpected competition and suffered
a loss at the hands of Replogle High School
of New Enterprise. The score was 19-0 in
favor of the visiting New Enterprise team.
Two of the Replogle touchdowns came after
long runs. Wolfe made a good showing by
running 15 yards and later by completing
a 20-yard pass from Terry.
On October 15 the ,lay-Vees played their
third game with Hastings. It was a hard-
fought contest which ended in a tie. Del-
Grosso made the first touchdown for Altoona.
The game proved exciting when Hastings
marched the length of the field for one of
their scores. When Hartley caught a Hast-
ingis punt in the third period, he raced thirty-
Hve yards for a touchdown. Spacht tied the
score by making the extra point. The game,
one of two ties, ended with a score of 13-13.
Fumbles proved to be the downfall of the
Keith Green and White team. Two fumbles
were recovered by the little Maroon and
Whites, and touchdowns were made. One of
the fumbles was recovered on Keith's 20-yard
line and Speacht ran the ball for both the
touchdown and the extra point. The second
fumble was recovered on the ,lunior's 30-yard
line and Hartley added 6 points to the score.
In the third quarter the Little Lions inter-
cepted a Keith pass on their own 40-yard
line. End runs, line bucks, and off tackle
smashes were used to cover the 60 yards and
for Speacht to score. The score at the end of
the game was 19-0.
Page One Hundred Six
Op bonents Altoona
Mahaff ey ...... ...... 0 13
Replogle ...... ...... 1 9 0
Hastings ...... ...... 1 3 13
Keith ............. ...... 0 19
Carrolltown ..... ...... 1 4- 0
Roosevelt ....... ...... 6 6
Totals ......... ...... 5 5 1
In the fifth game of the season the Jay-Vees were defeated by Carroll-
town by a score of 14--0. Both of the Carrolltown touchdowns were made
on intercepted Altoona passes.
The last game of the season, with Roosevelt, ended in a 6-6 tie.
Roosevelt got the Hrst score by using the quarterback sneak. The back-
field of the Blue and White team was in conference and while they talked
the quarterback sneaked over the goal for six points. The Jay-Vees then
completed four passes covering the 80 yards. DelGrosso received the
touchdown pass making the score 6-6.
The game with Roosevelt wound up the season for Altoona High
School's Junior Varsity squad, which this year was the smallest squad in
a number of years. Their victories were over Keith and Mahaifey, the
losses went to Carrolltown and Replogle, and two ties came with Hastings
Front Row-Delgrosso, Hill,
Salimbene, Havens, Smith,
Back Row-Hartley, Speacht,
Mt. Union .......
Mt. Union ......
Lock Haven ....
Front Row-Simpson, McMullen, Ulrich.
Second Row-J. Kough, Larnick, Lego, K. Weaver, Roudabush, Moore, Albright.
Third Row-Strickland, C. Kough, Seibert, P. Weaver, Condon, Nardell, Minelli, Coach Hoffman.
..... 27 28
..... 31 33
..... 16 46
..... 31 32
........ 20 34
........ 31 20
........ 20 44
........ 24 58
Reach fbptwel mm
With Frank 'cjunyn Moore as the only regular remaining to start a
banner season, the A. H. S. Varsity basketball squad Went to Lewistown,
downing the Panther 38-24.
Making their home debut, the Maroons looked highly impressive in
their 60-20 thrashing of Tyrone. Freshman forward, Bob Larnick, led the
fourteen boys in the A. H. S. scoring column with 19 markers.
A veteran Alumni outfit forced the Lions to exert themselves for the
first time, before finally bowing 30-25, Ken Weaver, center, paced the
team with five baskets and three fouls.
Topped by forwards Moore and Larnick, with 14 and 11 points, re-
spectively, Altoona breezed through an easy 37 to 9 triumph, with no
Tyrone player ringing more than one basket through the hoop.
After a comparatively mild four games under their belt, the Lions
ran into a fast-moving, aggressive Williamsport club, led by midget Nick
Cioffi. After a furious contest, the locals emerged with a 28-27 triumph
to remain undefeated.
With seconds remaining, Jim Kough sank the goal that ended a hot
tussle at Philipsburg 33-31. Moore, with 9 points, led the Hoffmanites,
but was outscored by Gearhart's four baskets and three charity shots for
Paced by ajunyn lVloore's six goals, the Lions eked out a 23-22 win over
a red-hot Franklin club. The Blue lays sank 10 of 15 free throws, to keep
themselves in the game, Altoona making only five from the foul line.
Page One Hundred Eight
After the last three tight squeezes, the Altoonans open-
ed up a little and caged a 47-38 victory, defeating a tough,
rough Lewistown squad. Kough headed the scoring for the
first time, Moore and Larnick followed close behind.
For the ninth consecutive time, the mighty Maroons
walked off the floor as victors, this time downing Ferndale,
46-16. Larnick pushed in 13 markers, Weaver 10, to
swamp the invading Tri-County League entry..
Touring to neighboring Hollidaysburg, the Lions
roared again, driving the home team back under a 32-19
barrage. Sharpshooting H.luny" Moore swished the hoop
four times for goals and five times for free tosses to top the
With Lego and Larnick sparking the team, the local
cagers chalked up a 46-22 score to envelope a listless Mount
Union squad. Eleven of twelve Altoona boys figured in the
For the second time in one season, a fighting Franklin
bunch threw a scare into the A. H. S. team, only to go
down in defeat again by a one-point margin, 32-31. This
made the fourth one- or two-point game victory for Altoona.
The 'flonah thirteenw failed, as Coach Hoffman's
proteges defeated Philipsburg High, 34--20. Moore, start-
ing his first game at guard due to ,lim Kough,s leaving for
the Navy, shared high-point honors with Ken Weaver.
Moore and Larnick leading, the Lions conquered a
vastly' improved Mount Union quintet, 39-30. This marked
the fourteenth straight Win, sans defeat.
All good things must come to an end, and on the
Williamsport floor the A. H. S. boys tasted the bitter pill of
defeat for the first time in the '43-74-4 season. The trick
was turned to the tune of a 31-20 score, the invaders being
Fighting back furiously to avenge their defeat of the
previous week, the aroused Lions, with everyone sharing in
the score, punched out a 44--20 decision over a weak Holli-
daysburg High. Altoona made 111- foul shots, as against
four for the intruders.
Traveling to Ferndale, the local squad concluded a fine
season with a winning 32-23 game, thereby sporting a 16-
win and one-loss record for the regular season. Larnick's
nine markers topped all others.
Seibert pounded the rim for four ubasketsw and a
charity toss to lead in a 35-28 win over Lewistown. The
game with the Silks was the first of the P. 1. A. A. District
Moore, Lego, and Larnick headed a 58-point barrage
against Lock Haven, in the Lions' quest for a championship,
while allowing the losers only 24 markers.
Altoona found the Franklin Boro lads just a bit too
Sharp in the District 6 playoff, and bowed 29-25 in a keenly
contested tussle. The Blue Jays were minus their coach,
who had left for the Army the day before, and the boys
presented him with a championship as a going-away present.
That left the A. H. S. record stand at 18 Wins, 2 defeats,
with a consecutive victory string of 14- games.
my E. :rf A
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The A. H. S. track and field team of 1943, under the direction
of Coach Bartholomew and staff, added another to the series of great
performances on the cinder path.
ln the Penn Relays, at Philadelphia, a quartet of Maroon
sprinters scored Altoona High's victory in the class mile relay, turn-
ing in the second fastest schoolboy mile of the meet.
Altoona High took part in three events at the Penn Relays and
on Friday the team won its heat in the 44.0-sprint relay but failed to
enter the finals. Saturday, Captain Dick MacDonald, John Hay,
Dick Stauffer, and James Gehrdes won the class mile of Class A
Pennsylvania High Schools. Later in the day they entered the
American Championship relay and, despite a spill at the start lead-
ing to a 20-yard handicap, the boys finished fourth among the
fifteen schools entered.
While the quartet of sprinters were at Penn, the remaining
members of the A. H. S. team, under the direction of coaches Harry
Dinges and Paul Adams, competed at the W. P. l. A. L. outdoor
event at Connellsville, Altoona scoring ZSVZ points to finish third.
Required to place three men in each event, Altoona took first in the
Pole Vault, Shot Put, and Javelin.
,azzmaqsr lm Make eww az.,
Front Row-Stauffer, D. Davis, R. Hay, Kruis, Gehrdes, Kough, McDonald, Kolbenschlag, Wolfe,
D. McCullough, Walters.
Second Row-White, Brown, G. Davis, Young, Mills, Smith, Canan, Koch, Norton.
Third Row-Noon, Nale, Brumiield, Burchfleld, Debo, Miller, Crozier, T. Smith, B. McCullough.
Fourth Row-'Coaches Bartholomew, Adams, Dinges, Mgrs. Keith, Stover, Ligett, Simmers.
Page One Hundred Eleven
Some "Old Timers
Q gmt sm Rama
At the Coaches Relays, the first outdoor home
meet of the year, the Maroons took ten of the twelve
events in competition with several schools. Ebens-
burg High won the sprint medley relay event and
Bellwood-Antis took the discus toss. No new marks
were set at the meet, the track being slow due to
recent heavy rains and a strong wind that swept
across Mansion Park.
Journeying to Johnstown, the A. H. S. track and
field team captured the Pitt Junior Meet, taking live
firsts, eight seconds, three thirds, and breaking a
new record to accumulate 52 points. The second
place school had only 27 points. James Gehrdes
set the new record in the 110-yard low hurdles,
stepping the distance in 12.41 seconds. The former
mark, made in 19440, was held by Schmerbeck, also
of Altoona. Altoona scored in every event except
In a dual track and Held meet at Mansion Park,
Altoona High amassed 79 points against 38 by a
quartet of competing schools, Ebensburg, Indiana,
Bellwood-Antis, and Roaring Spring. Altoona won
ten lirstsg Ebensburg took two firsts due to Kanels
performance in the 4410 and half-mile, Carman, of
Bellwood-Antis, took the javelin. Of Altoona's ten
firsts, Jim Gehrdes got four, winning the two
hurdles and also winning the century and broad
The fourteenth straight championship in track
and field was won as the Maroons of Coaches Dick
Bartholomew, Harry Dinges, and Paul Adams
scored 95 points at Mansion Park to take the dis-
trict No. 6 P. I. A. A. honors.
Jim Gehrdes, A. H. Sfs state high hurdle
champion, starred again as a three-place winner,
taking both hurdle events and the 220-yard dash.
Page One Hundred Twelve
Breaking the Tape
A Few "Celebrities"
The one and only new mark was set by Paul
Kruis, a Roosevelt Junior High student, who cleared
the pole vault bar at 12 feet M inch, thus breaking
the record set by Luther Black, Hollidaysburg-11
feet 105 inchesfmade in 1939.
Altoona High won ten of the fifteen first places.
All first and second place Winners were qualified
to compete in the state finals.
Pennsylvaniaas nineteenth annual P. 1. A. A.
State Title track and Held meet was at Altoona for
the fourth time, the first return since 1932.
As host of the carnival, it was a great day in
every way for the A. H. S. thinclads. Altoona's
maroons won the individual State Championship
for the third consecutive year as Bartis Boys scored
37k points, placing in eleven of fifteen events.
Altoona likewise furnished the lone champion to
set a new state record, James Cehrdes, hurdles star,
shattering the 120-yard high hurdles in 14.8 sec-
onds, the old mark being 15 seconds fiat. ln addi-
tion, Altoona provided the meet's individual star
in Gehrdes, who landed 14- points as the scoring
champ. He won the 200-yard low hurdles, being
one-tenth of a second off the state record. He also
took second in the 220-yard dash.
Performances for the day were good. Finishes
were close. All times and marks were close to state
Altoona High had entries in both relays, which
were run against time, but the Maroons failed to
retain their usual relay honors, due to the team
stars, taking part in individual events,
District honors went in order to District 1
Philadelphia Area, District 3 Harrisburg Area,
District 7 Pittsburgh Area, and District 6 Altoona
Page One Hundred Thirteen
-f ' I
Foe Meets Foe
VARSITY SIX-INCH "AW
Frank Barth, James Black, William Durkin, Blaine Earon, Kenneth England,
Charles Forst, Henry Gressler, George Jeffries, Robert Kaufman, Kenneth Koch, John
Mathewson, William Parros, Harvey Rose, Wayne Serge, Charles Wagner, Thomas
Strickland, William Weigand, John White, Donald Whitfield, Harold Yingling, Fred
Young, Wilson Brown.
JUNIOR VARSITY SIX-INCH RAR
T. R. Arthur, Jack C. Bentley, Dean Boyles, Frank Del Grosso, Guy DeRasm0,
Charles Dillen, Kenneth Gracey, Robert Guido, Harold Hartley, George Havens,
Charles Hill, William Kuhn, Victor Salimbene, John Seasoltz, Thomas Smith, William
Speacht, Thomas Tanzi, George Wolfe, Don Vogel, Manager.
VARSITY sIX.INcH "AH
Calvin Kough, Joseph Nardell, Paul Weaver, Robert Minelli, Thomas Strickland,
William Speacht, Roger Mundy.
JUNIOR VARSITY SIX-INCH 'IAN
John White, Fred Young, George Edward Simmers, Manager.
Page One Hundred Fourteen
. of Me
W.. n ll
VARSITY EIGHT-IN CH 44A"'
Byron Ashburn, Donald Clair Baker, Jack Bolger, Jack Conrad, Frank
Filipiak, James Grove, Paul Grum, William Hepner, Glenn Kiser, James Kough,
Harry Long, Donald McCullough, Kenneth McGraw, Remo Moffa, Negley
Norton, James Robinson, Sheldon Sax, John Schaeffer, Donald Wissinger,
Robert Youtzy, Paul Kruisg John Spagnola, Manager.
VARSITY EIGHT-INCH HA"
Frank Moore, Ralph Lego, Kenneth Weaver, Charles Seibert, Robert Lar-
nick, Richard Condon, Frank DelGrosso, James Koughg Alden Ulrich, Manager.
Track and Field
VARSITY EIGHT-INCH HA"
Joseph Henry Brown, George Russell Brumfield, Gregg Patterson Davis,
Donald William Davis, Warren Levi Gilbert, John Gardner Hay, Robert Hay,
Benjamin Francis Kolbenschlag, Paul Kruis, Kenneth James Koch, James Lee
Kough, Donald Clair McCullough, Richard David McDonald, Dean Emory Nale,
Robert William Noon, Negley Ward Norton, Kenneth Smith, Richard Calvin
Stauffer, Jack Gerhart Walters, Robert Knisely Wolfe, James Milton Gehrdes,
James Franklin Canang Clarence Ralph Keith, Manager,
Page One Hundred Fifteen
, Captain' Moffa '
The Mountain Lion
new ...wt sczmz
. 8 Y p Mr. Wolfe
' , X . Fabulty Manager
14. 041. S. 'Tuck Recofufdf pt
Event Holder ' ,Meet -4 Year ll' Record
100-Yard Dash ................ James Ward ................ District Six ....... 1935 ........ 2' ............. H ..9g8,sec.
220-Yard Dash ................ James Ward ... ............. District Six .... ....... 1 935 .................... sec.
44-0-Yard Dash . ............... William Madden ........ State Meet: ............... 1939' ........ .......... sec.
880-Yard Dash ................
120-Yard High Hurdles
Q42 inchesl ................
120-Yard High Hurdles
Q39 inchesl ................
220-Yard Low Hurdles ....
200-Yard Low Hurdles ....
Pole Vault .......................
High Jump .......
Broad Jump .....................
Shot Put ................. ..........
Discus Q4 lb. 6 oz.l ..........
Discus C3 lb. 9 oz.l ..........
Hammer Throw ...............
Javelin . ............................ .
Mile Relay ........
2-Mile Relay ....................
Distance Medley Relay .....
440 Relay ........................
880 Relay .....
Calvin Ward. ...... .
E. Ammerman .....
Donn Kinzle .....
State Meet ........ F .......
Pitt Freshman ..... i .... 1936 ..........
James Gehrdes ............ State Meet ................ 1943
Donn Kinzle .........
James Gehrdes .....
Byron Crozier ......
District SIX .............
1 min. 5818 sec.
4 min. 28.9L',sec.
1943 ........................ 22.3 sec.
Alumni .......... ....... 1 934 ................ ll ft. 8M
.......District Six ft. 2 in.
Jack Hopper ............... District Six .............. 1940 ................ 21 ft. 9M in.
Steve Lach .................. Alumni ..................... 1938
Steve Lach .................. State Meet .............,.. 1938
Steve Lach ..................
Dan Galbraith ......
Long, Ward ...........
District Six .............
Alumnt .... ................
ft. M in.
ft. 525 in.
....1939............148 ft. 10VZ in.
lt. 15 in.
ft. 11 in.
lnvitation Meet ........ 1939 ........... 3 min. 22.2 sec.
.Coaches Relays ........ 1940 ........... 8 min. 28.8 sec.
1940 ........ 13 min. 18.9 sec.
V. Miller, E. Miller..Coaches Relays ....... .
Long, Finn, Hopper,
1941 ........................ 44.3 sec.
Malllard .. ................ Penn Relays .......... ..
Ward, Shaner .........
Coaches Relays ........
Page One Hundred Sixteen
1 min. 33.2 sec.
xxgpada 8 ll
Seated-Mr. Maddocks, Dr. Kriner, Mr. Thompson, Paul Nickola.
Standing-Mr. Williams, Mr. Wolfe.
Front Row-Roy Miller, Jack DeArmitt.
Second Row-Gordon Fillman, Dominick Capone, Dick England.
Third Row-W. Simpson.
Among those organizations of the Altoona High
School which, though not shrouded in glory, are
all-important to the success of the activities, stands
the Athletic Council.
Conceived and chartered by the Board of Edu-
cation in 1930, it has on its six-man board the prin-
cipal of the high school, the school board secretary,
the faculty sports manager, a faculty representative,
a student representative selected from the senate,
and two ex-officio members in the persons of the
superintendent of the school district and the presi-
dent of the school board. When warranted, the
head coaches of the various sports sit in on the
semi-monthly meetings which lay the foundations
of all athletics in A. H. S.
This group has charge of making all arrange-
ments with other schools for competitive games. It
also presents the awards. Desiring to promote good
sportsmanship and cooperation among as many
boys as possible, the council advocates an extensive
On their own initiative, this year's A. H, S.
cheerleaders proceeded with the job of getting into
shape and preparing for their year,s work.
Lacking a sponsor, the boys began practice with
two of the three seniors, Roy Miller as head cheer-
leader, and Jack DeArmitt as MLion,7' heading the
group. Beginning a few days before the first "grid-
iron scrap," Miss Mary Dunbar, an ardent sports
enthusiast, took over the squad. The former spon-
sor, Mr. Francis Wood, who had gone into the
Navy, was stationed at the Great Lakes Naval
The squad of thirteen boys, limited to live ac-
tive members because the group had only five serv-
iceable uniforms, continued the good work of the
cheerleaders. They led the fans in encouraging
cheers for the fighting team, and the faithful aLion',
added merriment with his comical antics.
Lack of time for the usual pep meetings proved
a great handicap to the leaders.
Page One Hundred Seventeen
Once again, all the boys of A. H. S.
were given an opportunity to partici-
pate in a variety of physical activities,
extending throughout the year. Besides
developing physical prowess, these ath-
letics fostered the principles of sports-
manship and clean play. Under the
guidance of Paul Morse, this yearis in-
tramural sports program carried on
with renewed vigor, despite the absence
of a number of boys who would ordi-
narily have competed but were in the
A large group of boys this year was
preparing to enter the service, either
during the school term or soon after
graduation. For these students, several
activities were offered that would be
helpful after induction. Daily 'ggymi'
workouts were advocated for the future
soldiers, sailors, and marines, to build
up physique. During the 'cgymv pe-
riods, instruction in marching and drill-
ing was given, also included was a
series of twelve uarmyi' exercises that
required the use of each muscle of the
At the Y. M. C. A., beginners, classes
were held for non-swimmers, with func-
tional swimming and life-saving for the
more advanced boys. The functional
courses dealt with practical situations
that might be encountered by men in
the water, such as floating for long
periods of time or swimming in burn-
The lapse of .lunior Varsity basket-
ball, for the first time in a number of
years, quickened interest in the annual
home room basketball tournament. Play-
ers normally on the ,lay Vees increased
the tempo and quality of play. As a
result, higher scores predominated and
sharper all-around play was noted.
Two new features were added to the
program in 1943-,4-4-. One of these,
wrestling, staged a come-back after a
year's leave of absence, the other was a
weight-lifting class, a brand new feature
that interested quite a few boys.
A gratifying response to each activity
was evidence that Mr. Morseas efforts
Almost-But Not Quite Up in the Air
"Watch That Left" Fast Return
Page One Hundred Eighteen
wamm ,4 "-
fSenior-Jim Simpson I
Junior-Harold Miller' 19413-441
' 1 Sophomore-Leonard Moflittf
Lschool-Harold Miller 1
.........Boys, Gym 194-3-441
.........Kenneth Points 194-3-44
.........Boys' Gym 1943-414-
115 lbs. ......... Andrew Dale
135 lbs. ......... Charles Kessler
1415 lbs. .... ........... J ack Bryner
155 lbs. ....... ........ C harles Wagner'
Unlimited ............... ........ J ack Bolger
..........R00m 217 194-3-44-1
.......i.R0om 320 ........191L2-43
.........B0Om 123 ........194f2-413
Page One Hundred Nineteen
In keeping with military-minded Americans, the
health and physical education program for the girls
of A. H. S. stressed fitness. An obstacle course was
set up in the gymnasium, this practice not only de-
veloped good muscles, but also added fun and ex-
citement for every participant. In addition to the
effort to keep physically lit, the girls tried to put a
new usnapi' into their marching and they learned
many new drills.
Since the classes were so large, very few games
could be played, for this reason, an extensive in-
tramural sports program was carried on after
school hours. All girls were given an opportunity
to participate in a program which included basket-
ball, badminton, volley ball, and 'mushball in the
gymnasium, hockey was played at the Mansion
Igklthletlcdqeld at the beginning of the school
This year honorary teams were chosen for bas-
ketball, volleyball, mushball, and badminton, due
to the activities of 4'Old Man Winterf' the girls
were not able to complete their hockey games. Only
two of these honorary teams were available at the
time the Horseshoe staff met the deadline:
Honorary basketball team: Margaret Gettemy,
Maxine Gutshall, Ruth Hawn, Shirley Miller, Anna
Richards, and Betty Schimminger.
Honorary badminton team: ,lane Jordan and
The basis of awards for girls, intramural sports
is the point system, points are awarded according
to the hours spent in the various sports, and a
specific number of points is necessary for each
numeral or 'LAW
Credit is given for group games played in
school and outside sports. Those included in the
latter are hiking, swimming, skiing, skating, sled-
ding or tobagganing, bicycling, and horseback
Intramural awards consist of:
First-Last half class numeral for 60 points.
Second-First half class numeral for 100 points.
Third-"A" emblem for 225 points.
Elsie Boese .............................. .......
Janet Plummer ........................... .......
Margaret Ajay .......................... .......
Mary Berkebile ..... .......
Lenora Casciotti ....... .......
Shirley Clinger ..... .......
Dorothy Clossin ........ .......
Frances Deeda ...... .......
Sara Jane Delozier ....... 1943
Mary Ann Flenner ....... 1943
Helen Gasiorowski ...... ....... 1 943
Helen Kitting ............ ....... 1 943
Martha Replogle ....... ....... 1 943
Zane Rudasill ........ ....... 1 943
,Ioan Smith ........
,lane Thomas ..
Rita Trone .....
Ruth Waite .........
Ruth Whitfield ...... .......
Geraldine Zeigler ...................... ....... 1 943
,lean Dey .................................... .......
Gladys Glover ....... ....... 1 944
Shirley Isenberg ....... ........ 1 944
,lane ,Iordan .......... ....... 1 944
,Ioan P. Mallory ....... ........ 1 944
Anna Richards ...... .......
Alma Shoemaker ...... ........
Luetta Wallace ........................ ........ 1 944
Dorothy Hopper ........................ .......
Martha Whitstlne ................... .......
Theodora Zakerzewski ....... .......
Page One Hundred Twenty
FEED E BIRDS
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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 dirn twilight
Softly gathers iround our colors,
Dear Maroon and White.
Now the shades of night grow darker
Birds have gone to rest,
But our colors shine the brighter
Of the A. H. S.
Sinking sun behind the hilltops
Sighs a soft 'fgoodnightv
To the colors waving oler 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 Twenty-tive
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