Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1931 volume:
THE LEBANON ILOG
11 9 3 JI
Name Suggested by:
J EAN CHARTERS
BE11N1c'E c1ARDNl' lc
The Mt. Lebanon High School
MT. LEBANON, PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA
History ofthe Schools of Mt. Lebanon
As early as 1749 the pioneers of this section felt the need of a school and con-
structed the one-room log structure which was lately moved from its original site
to its present one in Mt. Lebanon Park. As the population grew rapidly. a larger
school. the Academy, was built on the street which now bears its name. After the
outbreak of the Civil War, the Academy was used little for school purposes but
served as a skating rink and dance hall. Soon afterward, two small school houses
were constructed, one back of the present United Presbyterian Church property
and the other on what is now the Roush property. These schools served their pur-
pose quite well until time rendered them unusable. Plans were made for a larger
building and, during its construction, school was held in Dr. Phillips' home under
the supervision of VVilliam Bell. A white frame school-house. located at the cor-
ner of VVashington Road and Cedar Boulevard, was completed about 1895. At
first the building housed 250 pupils with eight regular and a few special teachers.
By 1921 the enrollment of this school had grown to 395 pupils. This relatively
small building was soon overcrowded and the Mt. Lebanon citizens took a step
forward, voting to build a huge school building of eighteen rooms which would
"take care of the pupils forever." as they said. This building, the Yvashington
School, was rightfully marvelled at by the people. However, the enrollment of
the school increased very rapidly, and in 1925 an elementary building, the Lin-
coln School, was constructed on Ralston Place and a Junior High School was organ-
ized at the 1Vashington Building to meet the demand for the higher education of
the Mt. Lebanon children. As early as 1926 the walls of the VVashington Build-
ing began to bulge, and a wing of eight rooms was added to relieve the situation. In
1927 a kindergarten system was organized in both schools. The next year
the organization of a Senior High School was begun. As the population of
thc township was spreading widely, two more elementary schools, the Edwin Mark-
ham in Beverly Heights and the Julia VVard Howe in Sunset Hills, were erected in
1929. Not long after thisa bond issue was floated to make possible a separate
high school building, one unit of which was completed by the fall of 1930 and is now
occupied by the Junior High. The academic unit, to bc completed by September,
1931. will take care of a Junior-Senior High School of approximately 1200 students
and with it a dream of many years will come true.
In this. our first Year Book, it is more than fitting that we should pay tribute to
a group of men and women whose foresight and effort have made possible the pre-
scnt advantages of this, our wonderful school system.
To the present Board of Education whose unceasing effort has brought us to a
real High School building, we wish to express our lllOSt sincere gratitude and
appreciation. The present Board is follows:
Mr. E. E. E. Stewart. ., . . A ...., . , l'reSi1le1zt
lN'lr. A. C. 1NIcMillan ....., . , Vice President
Mr. J. YV. Howell... , ...Secretary
lVIr. H. M. Johnson .,., ...Treasurer
Mrs. Lena Z. Kenney
Blr, S, A. Schreiner., H , ,, ,,,,,, ,,,.,,. i qolicitorfor the Board.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
History of The Mt. Lebanon Schools
The School Diary, 1930-1931
To '1'1cEssA F. Yimcsmlc, our very eapable supervising principal,
who represents all that is highest and best in ei tezielier, advisor. and
friend, we, the classes of 1931, respectfully dedieatc this first edition
of The Lebanon Log.
I .,v f, ,MMA I
SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY
'l'1u1:ssA C. Yi-:Annu
Su f'I'I'l'SllIl 1,l'I.lIl'l al
L. E. l'l+:lmY
High Srlzool I'r1'nf'ipal
J. II. Gnnvn-is
l'l1.l.A li. loN
Jlallzv III al im
Amon M ANNINL:
English and S0f'l'Ill Sfurlirvx
A. S. M Il'1S4'l'1R
B11 ll rl
l 'liz' III i .vi ry
ll. PAUL Osnox
Sup4'r1'1'x0r Qf flfu.v1'r'
llmzvc 'll I-1 V. PARKER
J. l'. Snrmz
B. S., University of Pittshurgli
A. H.. Bethany Vollege
M. A., Uolumbia University
A. B., Allegheny Vnllege
B. L. S., Farnegie Library
B. S., University of Pittsburgh
f'arnf-gie Institute of Technology
A. H., University ot' Pittslmrgli
fVl. A., flfillllllllltl I'niv1-rsity
ll. S., University of Pittslmrgli
ll. S., f'arnegie lnstitntc- ol' Ter-linology
B. S., Wayneslmurg follege
A. lt., The Pennsylvania State Vollege
A. B., Muskingum Vollege
A. ll., University of Pittslnlrgll
Eastman School of Music
A. ll., University of Pittsburgh
New York University
A. ll., University of PlllSllll!'gll
A. ll., University of Pittslmrgli
A. li., WVest Virginia l'niversity
A. B., Wilson Vollege
A. ll., University of Pittslnlrgli
A. ll., University of Pittslmrgli
A. ll., Geneva Vollege
M. A., Penn State, Frvm-li Institute
1 ' , ,
- , 1
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY
J. ELLIS BUYER
NIICRLE R. BITRROXVS
I 'om lll1'l'l'1.!l, S 1114 jrrfs
S. SllEliltlI'K Gll.mf:u'1'
G1-:u.u.n1N rx IIINDM.-xx
RA l.l'lI Ilolzsrznmx '
' Soda! Slzulfrs
G1-ugra ph y
l1o1r.w'l10lrl .Al rlx
If II gl ish
Sprlling mul .1IIlRl'0
ixN N 1-: llmu1'Mml-1
.lnnN D. Rom-:ns
51112111111 ical Dff11l'1.IIg
Ilolvu-:R A. Tnozuvsox
Gvography and l11'.vl0ry
MARGARET E. SMITH
B. S., Inrliana Stair' 'l'c-zu-llers Follcge
B. S. V.. Grove Vity Fnllvgv
B. S., Vnivvrsiiy of Villslmllrgll
GOIIQYRI Q.'ollc-gv V
'. X ,L-:jv V 1 ,
li. Umwiersity of Pittshurgll ' -
B. Sjfnivvrsily of i'iff'Slllll'gh
, v K
. Q 'V-gr.: a '
My ' tx' . Ji, 3.5,
lfnl,i , of Ruclxvsfer K
r I 1 X
'J' ' ' . - g,,g,6,Vi"4 Y ' LQ, 1
Allin, Nigigfgllggllll C'pliglfgfQ,,uN 1 L'
M: iN.. 1 olumlhia lfnlxvvrilty
A. B., Western Vollvge
Univorsity of PiHSllllI'gIl
A. H., Alle-glwny Vnllegv
B. S., Univc-rsiiy of PiHSlllll'gIl
B. S., lnrlimm Stzltv Tvzu-Ilors follege
Imlizxnu Stale 'I'c-zlvlmrs Vullegc
THE WASHINGTON SCHOOL
FEB RUA RY U RAD l YATICS
Senior play: C'lmrus-6: High Svlmul of funn
merce. Huston-4: llurnuml lligln Svlmul-'I-. 5, h
Social i'mnn1illm--5, li: l'l:1v manual for-fig Fun!
-.1 -.- -.
lnzlll ll'Illll--l'. 41, 41, Ci alpl.-n. hig ll roslllngl lulv-4
Clzxsscrffic-1-1'--I-1 Lust :mul llullllrl fl0lllIlllllt'0-5
lfbullmll lvalnl-I-.51 llzlskvllmll lvzlm--l-, 5, li
Pulmlicify K'ummill0L'-5: Nvwspnpvr stuff-li
Svnior play: X4-wspnpvr Vlulm-fig 'l'ri:ulm-lpllizl
Vlass offivvr-4-, 61 Som-i:ll Clmnnlillvv-5, 6
llc-cz-ptiun Cbllmlllillvl'-01 Svlliwl' play: lluslivl
lmull lvzun-Al, 5, 63 Girls' Slmp-5.
SL'llll7l' play: Bzlskvllmll ll-am-5, fig lJl'illll1l.llC
l'lub-li: C'lu-sicrfivlml Flulm-5.
Annual stuff-6: Svlloul plays: Play nmrmgcr
-fig llznskvtlmll team--I-, 5, 63 Druxxmlic Club-4-,
5, 6, Vlwsivrfivlxl Vlulm-5.
Vluss uflim-vr-4-1 'l'rufliz' fl0lIllIllll00--l'I Som-iul
l'mnn1ilt0v-55 lfuotlmll in-:un--I-, 5, 6: llalskcllmll
tm-nun-4-, 5. G3 llansclmull tczun-4-, 5, 63 Wrestling
C lulm--I-, 5, 0.
Play nxzumgcl'-69 Ulu-sta-1-Hclfl flulm-4-.
l'lx0cnlivc lxtlilfll-61 Vlzlss officer-
lxmllugvl--6: Vluss lmskctlmll-4-, 5, 65
6 5 Play
Drzmiu I ic- Vlulm-li.
Sui-ial K'mnn1ill1-0--ll lh-vs-ptimi fi0lllllllll0l'-51
S4-niur play: llalskcllmalll ll'ZlI1l-4. 5, li: f'lwslc'r-
DA v I n S4 1 m1"l'Y"lJurr"
Sc-luml nf'lir'0r-6: HX01-lllivv llourfl-6: llv-
vepliun f'ommittee-G: Svliool plays: Foullmzill
lvum-5, 6: llziskvllxzill lm-ani-4-. 5, li: liaise-lmll
learn-4, 5, 6: 'l'r:u-k-5. 6: Wrestling Vluli-55
Slllllll Hills lligli School-4.
Svlmnl oflic-or-fi: l'lx01-lllivv llozircl-63 Vlnss
officer-4, 5, 6: f.0I1SllllIll0Il!ll Fomniillvv-bl:
Si-lmnl plays: clll0l'IlS-61 lnlllblllilll ll'Zllll-51
llaskcllmll lvznn-53 llusclmll lvuni-5, li.
Yixvi-:x1''l'1'nx1cn- f--f uVl.lll'!'u
flass uffiver-li: Vlioriis-6: Wlirrcn G. Ilarfling
Svnior play: Sm-lmol play: 'l'0nnis IIIIIIIZIHPI'-61
xYlI.I,lA M W.xssl1M-"ll'illir"'
Vlass uflim-1-r-6: Pnlxlicity Umiiililillcc--li: Svninr
play: Sc-lmol plays: llaskctlrall lvani-5, 6: liasc-
lmall ll'illll'5, 61 l'lieerlva1l0r-5: Wicslling Club-5,
ti: llvllvvnc High Sc-liunl-4-.
C'lassofli1'0r-li: Svniurplay: Social ll0lllIlllllCC
-63 Wrvslling Vlulm-4, 5. li.
l'lxvvl1liv1- Board-li: Sclmlasiic' Vcmiiiiiiillcv-ti:
Sum-ial cl0lIll!lllll'1'-ld fl0IlSlllllll0ll2ll flnniniltve
-4-1 Annual stall'-li: Sa-nior play: liaskx-lhall
llxillll--l-, 5, 61 C'l10sl0l'fi0lxl Vlulr-5.
Vlass uHic'vl'-5: Snvial llllllllllllllxl'-51 Assvlnlmly
fltilllllllllli'-61 Senior play: Sclinol plays?
llaskvllmall lvain--I-. 5: Uramalif- Vlnli-4-, 5, li.
J. ANIJRIQAS Wi' NIH-1Rl.lt'Ilf"U.'l ruly"
Svlmnl uflii-01'-li: I'Ixvv11livv linarrl-Hg Fun-
slilniinnal llUlllIlllll1'K"'l'1 Orc-licslra-4, 5. li
What Would Have Happened If...
Alice had ever recited above a whisper?
Martha had ever forgotten her purse or her chatter?
Mildred had ever failed to have a sarcastic comeback?
Lillian had been present at school one whole week at a time?
Melissa had not had a certain P. of D. class in which to do her French?
Ulive had ever neglected to raise her hand in answer to a French question?
Helen had ever quite decided how to wear her hair?
Dorothy had ever spent one whole noon without getting into a scrap with
one of the he-men?
Harry had ever failed to distribute his thunibtacks o11 every one's chair?
VVillis had ever pleased all the girls at once?
Andreas hadn't been here to keep our first school treasury?
Donald had ever walked through the halls of our school with a girl?
Ted had wrecked his father's car?
Bill Corlett had been a six-footer?
Jack really were a villian as he pretended to be in the play?
Yincent's hair had ever been mussed?
Scott hadn't been elected president of the school?
Bill Gilfillan had made the needed touchdown in the Dormont game?
Bill VVassum had forgotten his lines in the play?
W'aldo Amos had ever failed to act coy in Englisll class?
The Smiths hadn't shared our last semester of woes?
Our class was something like "Topsy"-"it just grcwu- and with us the high
school. 'l'herefore we missed the 'o or a ron whichever it is of bein I' the tra-
J . 5- . iw
ditional Freshmen. lVe have always been the upper classmen, the "examples",
and we can assure everyone that this distinction has its unpleasant as well as pleas-
No sooner had we commenced this pioneer trip through uncharted wilds than
we were joined by the now well-known K. H. M. Cnone other than Miss Morrisonj.
Starting with our Sophomore year tthen known as the 10th gradej she has proved
her loyalty by braving our storms as well as enjoying our sunshine. a share of which
elements comes to every class. In this place we wish to proclaim the fact that had
it not been for Miss lWorrison's helpful companionship during these three years we
could not possibly have carried on so well nor acquitted ourselves half so nobly.
Starting out as Sophomores we had before us a clear field on which to exercise
our ingenuity and nothing having been attempted, we were bound by no traditions.
In these three years we have done our utmost to accomplish those ideals which we
thought would best promote the standards of the school and remain as a worth-
while memorial of us to those following us.
Although we, as all pioneers, were forced to struggle with the hardships which
blocked our paths, we were rewarded by the knowledge that we were the first to
attempt and the first to realize the distinction of being Seniors of the Mt. Lebanon
In time the paths had been fairly well clearedg others had followed us: our high
school had developed into one of which we could be proud to be a part. Uur ath-
letic teams took a place in the sports world that brought credit to the school and
our activities became more varied and important. VVe had done our best to bring
the athletic. social. and scholastic life of our school up to that of others and were at
length rewarded with the distinction of being "the first graduating Class" of the
lllt. Lebanon High School.
February Class Will
IVe, the pioneer graduating class of the Mt. Lebanon High School, of the Town-
ship of Mt. Lebanon, County of Allegheny, State of Pennsylvania, in the year one
thousand nine hundred and thirty-one, being of sound mind, do hereby make, pub-
lish, and declare this to be our last will and testament, hereby revoking and
canceling all wills made by us heretofore.
To secure a lasting remembrance of this most brilliant class, we give and be-
queath the following:
To the Juniors we leave the right to battle for the candy selling.
To the Sophomores we bequeath our pet habits, so well known to the teachers,
of never speaking out loud nor showing any enthusiasm.
Individually, we give, will, and bequeath the following:
I, Waldo Amos, bequeath my art of wearing spats to any fellow with cold ankles.
I, Bill Vorlett. grant to Paul Kennedy my energy as a football player, also my
skill in keeping the girls company.
I, Donald Dixon, endow Bill Davidson with my bold and gay air toward the
I, Jack Donovan, bequeath my art of wearing short pants to Harry Miller.
I. Dot Estabrook, leave my characteristic "don't" to any girl who needs it for
IVe, Helen Ewart and Olive Frye, award our failing for red-heads to the next
I, Bill Gilfillan, being Scotch of mind, aln unwilling to give anything.
I, Milly Gleckler, will to "I'inkie" Kimmel my love for the "College Humor."
I. Martha Larson, bequeath my towering stature to a half-pint 10 B.
I, Ted Iiaub, bestow upon "Wink" Grufman my passion for driving a car.
I, Alice Iieyh, leave in quest of a boy friend who is "tall enough."
I, Dave Scott, confer my unique hand writing upon anyone who is so unfortu-
nate as to be using the common legible variety.
I, Willis Siegfried, leave with the rest of the cradle snatchers.
I, Vincent Turner, donate my "aromatic spirits" of hair plaster to Harold
I. Harry Ivatkins, grant Miss lNIorris0n and the other teachers a much deserved
I, Bill VVassum, am in such a hurry to graduate that I haven't time to con-
I. Lillian VVilloughby, bestow my ability for dramatic acting upon young hope-
fuls looking forward to the class plays.
I, Andy Ivunderlich, award my thick curls to an aspiring advertiser of hair
I, Melissa White, consign the right to turn English themes in two or three days
late with full credit to any fellow student who feels the need of it.
J UNE GRADUATES
Lois M.u:Jom' Almms-"Abby"
Vlass ollic-er-63 Scholastic Fommittee-63 Pub-
lim-ity Committee-5. 6: Animal Start'-6: Thorns-
li: llasketlmall team-5, 6: Newspaper Vluh-6:
Dramatic Ululm-5, 65 Upper Arlington High
WA urmu Wusmzv ARlNiS'I'l!ONGf-ull'Yt!Su
Senior play: Orchestra-5, 6: Band-5, 6:
Vhorus-61 Dramatic- Flub-5, Gg Science Club-63
lleatriee High School-4.
l'.xxr1. Yu 'Ton lhlu-:N Hlil'XiGPI7nSlll?ilfn
Vlass oflicer-ti: Senior play: Dramatic fllllll-GQ
Wiestling flulx-5: St. Justins High School-4.
EDWIN Emu, lhlvnxlc-"11'oog"
Sc-Iiool officer-6: Exec-utive lloarll-4, 51 flass
ollieer--I-1 'Traffic i'o1nmittee-4, 6: Lost and
Found C'ommittee-4: Senior playg fllll'0llS-61
Footlxall team--I-, 5, 63 Dramatic Club-4: Wrest-
ELIZA mc'rH M A lm-1 BA Uma-"Belly"
Ulass of'Hcer--1-, 5, 6: Annual staff-6: Chorus-61
Basketball team-4, 5, 63 Dramatic Vlub-43
French flub-5: Art Club-4.
G1-:maui-1 V. ISA Yms-"Huyli.w"
lixccutive Board-63 Athletic Assoc-lution-dig
1VIAm:.uuc'r ESTIIEII Ili-:AxonLrzic-".lIurgy"
Sm-iul ilUIlllllllil'C--'lvl l'liorus-6: llfillllillll'
Clllb-61 Frenc-li Club-5: Sewing Clllll--l-1 Reading
JAMn:s l"1cANm'is 1'Aisivm-:1,l.-".lin1"
lluskcilmll tczmi-63 Newspaper Vlulm-G3 Ln-
trobe High School-4, 5.
MAIWARET Mc'lDmw:1,L I'AMl'ln-11.1,-'jllurgy''
Class officer-43 Scliolastiv fbniinittec-li:
Annual stuff-65 fhurus-6.
Gimvi-1 MAY flllAliIi7uGI'llI'l'-l
Vliorus-li: Frencll Club-5: Okmulgcu lligln
llmmli-:T ELIzAnE'1'n l7l'l'TMER-nIIf1ff'l'!3'Q
llnskotlmll tc-:un-4-, 5, 6: Newspaper Club-6:
Drznnalic- Vluli-5, 6: Vooking Vlulm-4-Q Girls'
Minn' l'11,lc,xnm'ii l,0llGIlER'l'Yluxlllfllifu
Vluss ol'lic-or--lf: Pulmlicity Vonnnittee-5: At-
h-ilmlaiiwo flnninittvv-4-: Svluml plays: Ulwrns-6.
lluskvtlmll l0ilIIl--ll. 5. 6: llrzunniiz' fllllll--lf, 5, G
llmmm' FRANK Dvsml, Jn.-"lluI:c"
Svliool oflir-cr-63 Execlltivc lloarml-5, G: Class
oflic-er-4-1 Trzlflim- Comnlitlce-51 Lost and Found
ibimnittee-4-: Annual stuff-6: Senior play
Sc-linnl pla1y1C'l1orns-G1 Athletic Association-4,
Fuoilmll tm-um-4-. 5. 6 LC'upt.-4-lg llasketlmll tvzun-
4. 5, li: Basvlmall tezun--1-, 5, 61 'Frzwk-4-, 5, 63 Dru
nmtic- Vlnlw-4: Wrvsiling Flulm-5.
Ami-m'r l'm'i-rn ENczL1-gwr-"Al"
Senior play: 'l'r:u-k-6: Ge-nrgetown Prepara-
l'i1I1,IP IQOBEIVI' EwAI.n-'iI'hil"
Ori-liestrn-5, 6: llunrl-5, 6: Sc-ivm-e Clulm-G:
Mnrlvl Ae-roplunc Vluli-4-. 5.
VIRGINIA lVlAIIY FAIIKAIIL-ufiflln
H1-:LI-:N BEHNIFE GARDNER-"Bernic"
Chorus-65 Basketball team-65 Dramatic Uluh
-63 Highlands High School-4-, 5.
ALBI-:RT J osEPII GLYNN-H A I "
Lost and Found cl0IllIHltl0C-52 Dramatic
Vlub-6: Model Aeroplane f'lIIlm-6: Dramutim-
Management Vlulm-6: Dormont High Sehuol-4.
VIRGINIA LI:c'ILE llAMI.INY"llinny"
Basketball team-53 Dramatic Club-5, GI
Dormont High School-4.
Chorus-63 Athletic Association-4: Football
team-4, 5: Baselmll tl'2'illl--lf, 5, 6.
FnANc'Es HAwrEn HIYliLPIli1iiPflf.'
Class officer-6: Constitutional Committee-4-1
Publicity Committee-6: Scholastic Committee
-51 Attendance Committee-4-1 Annual staff-6:
Senior play: Chorus-6: Dramatic Club-4, fig
JAM!-is ALYDLEY JAMlSONr"uJlI'lIlu
CUNSTANH-1 LYDIA J0NES'Hll0ll7l1.0u
Annual stall'-6: Play manager-63 Class
basketball--l-, 5, 6: Writers' Club-5, 65 News-
ANNA NIARTIIA Louiw-"ilIar!y"
Class oflivcr-6: Annual staff-61 Class basket-
ball-5, 61 Dramatic Club-5, 6: Titusville High
KATHRYN LOUISE L0SEiuI,0ll'ltfN
Chorus-6: Drmnatic Club-6.
IlERBERT A1.I-'Imp NICK'ULI.0I'GII-uI1l'I'bn
Newspaper stuff-6: Newspapvr Flulv-6
Warren High Solmol-4-, 5.
GILBERT BROWN 1Nl1'MAsTi-1nf"Gz'l"
Senior play: Sclmol plays: lfootlmzlll tvum-5, li
Drzunalic Vlub-5, 6.
IjOROTIIY ALOISE MUNIIALL-"Dol"
Basketball team-5, 6: Dramatic Club-5, 6:
Dormont High School-4-.
SAMUEL ALLEN NIUSGRAVHAUSIININ
Executive Board-63 Sm-ial fl0lIlIlllllf'0--1-, 5:
Annual staff-6: Senior play: Trzwk-4: Art Club
Class Officer-6: Scliolnstic C'O1mnitle0-5:
Assoviaiiimi-5: Rvvvpliull cw0lIllIliiiQ'0-61 SP1
l,0liU'I'llY JANE NICXYTON-nl,IIllIlu
Senior play: f'hm'l1s-6: f'h0slvrfi0hl ciillb-GQ
Fre-lim-li Vhih-5: Nc-w Frivr lligh Svhnol -4-.
VIYIIUM.-KS .Imlics 0'l'nNNolcY" Tom"
Exo:-liiivv liozlrd-6: Vlnss offic-or-6: Athlv
phiy: f1Il0I'llS-61 lfnuthull is-:un-5, 6: Bnsvhzill
ivzlln-41, 5. 6 Qfnpl.-65: VVI1-slli11gf'l11h-4, 5, li.
YIlmiNI,x Lii,i.i.xN 0'IIIQARN-"Cir1n1'o"
Senior play: FIIISS lmskvllmll-G: Dram:
Vluh-6: Evzinsinii High Sc-hnnl-5: Wilkinshl
NIAXINE AL01-:NA f,I,SON'n11IIl.I'u
f10llSiitllti0llili Uwmlnittee-4: Attendamve
f'0lllIlliti96-51 Drmiintic- Vhih-li: Art Chih-5:
Taylor Alilil'I'liil'l' Iligh Scliuol-4-.
Rrm MAE I'ic.ms.xLL-"Rim"
Newspaper fluh-6: Frvm-li Vhih-5g Gerinzm-
iown High Svluml--I-.
NAOMI CLORI-:NE Il0MINGER'nAlV0IIil'n
Dormont High School-4, 5.
MARTHA MAE SALISBURY-"Marty"
Basketball team-4, 5, 63 Dramatic Flub-4.
WAL'mR EDGAR SAMPLE, JR.-"Wall"
Science f'lulm-63 lvest Higll School-4, 5.
G1-lwrnrrlmm ICATIIERINE SCHMOTZER-''Gvrlic-"
Basketball tezun--L 5, 6: Dmmatic Club-4.
Fvrws Bnvsmz Sunni-ZINIAIR-"I'yrux"
Executive Board-6: Flass offiver-6: Publi:-ity
Committee-5: Assembly Fommittee-6: Annual
staff-6: Newspaper staff-4, 5, 6: Senior playg
Newspaper Ulub-4. 5, fi.
L1-1oNA R. SLOMHI-:m:w"Lm"'
Basketball team-5, 6: Dramatic f'lulm-65
French Fluh-55 ML-Keesporl High School-4.
SIDNEY JAMES SMITH-"Sid"
Play manager-6: Senior play: Social Com-
mittee-6g Dramatic Ulub-61 Bellevue High
WILLIAM OGDEN SMITH1i'B'l:llu
Play manager-61 Vvrestling C'lub-6: Bellevue
High School--1-, 5.
MARGARET LoUIsE STOKER-"Peg"
Chesterfield Club-6: French Club-53 Dormont
High School-4, 5.
Gnouol-1 HOMER SU'r1'oN-"Sutton"
Ulass officer-63 School plays: Play manager-6:
Dramatic flub-5: Science f'lub-6: South Hills
ELI-:ANoR LOUISE THOMAS-HSI.-1'ppy"
Chorus-6: Cheerleader-63 Dramatic Vluh-6,
GEORGE NIFIRVIN THOMAS-" Thomas"
Executive Board-5, 61 Ulass officer-6: Traffic
Committee-6g Cunstituthmal Committee-41 At-
tendance Uommittee-5, G: Play manager-6:
Football team-4: Travk-4, 51 Wrestling Vluh-5.
HARRY EDWARD TR1-:Usrrl-"lIunk"
Orchestra--1-. 5, G1 Art Vluli-4, 5 6.
CLARA NIARIE VQYE-"Frm1rlziz"'
Chorus-63 Dramatic Club-6: Har-llrack
Union High School-53 Taylor Allclerrlic-e High
Donornv MAY Winrimm-"Dot"
Chorus-63 Basketball team-G: Dramatic-
Flub-61 New Roc-helle High Sehool-4, 5.
June Class VVill
We. the members of the June 1931 graduating class of the Mt. Lebanon High
School. being of sound and healthy mind, do hereby draw up this last will and testa-
ment apportioning our possessions both real and imaginary as follows:
KU To the Faculty. so persistent in their almost futile attempts to teach us the
habit of diligence and the various forms of b0OlilC1lI'I1lTl,2', we leave the condolence
that no more will our hostile faces nor our bfllllilflt intellects mar their calm ex-
C25 'l'o the entire Student Body we bequeath our "frigid air" in the auditorium,
our paper-filled inkwells, and our many autographs in the books extant wlnch we
CD To the aspiring 12B's we leave our coveted senior offices and the dignified
air accompaning them, not for their abuse but for the advancement of their welfare
H-5 To the Juniors we apportion our LOVE of study which must be used to the
best advantage as its supply is sorely limited.
CSD To the solemn Sophomore boys we will our peculiar sense of humor. To
the Sophomore girls we leave our right to worslnp the oncoming football and basket-
Qiij To the Freshmen we present the challengeh"'l'ry to break our record of
being the Hnest class in the high school."
Wesley Armstrong places the burden of his bass horn on Bill Harnilton's
Bob Dyson hands over his many touchdowns to Paul ,Kennedy for the 1931
Peg Stoker presents the criticisms of the school which she made in class meetings
for some httle Freshles to argue over.
Virginia Hamlin bestows her diet on "Butterballs."
Al Glynn passes on his optimism to Dot Kaufman.
Grace Clark leaves her cushion to Barbara Flaherty with hopes that "Barbs',
will sit still for a while. Q
Rita Pearsall leaves her torn-up pieces of paper in other people's desks.
Harry Treusch wills his brush and palette to Al Smith.
Vlara Marie Voye endovvs Dot O'Connor with her size.
Marty Salisbury bequeaths her teasing to Jane Jenkins.
Paul Barenbregge leaves his "Sherlock Holmes" stuH' to John Blakeley.
Bryson Schreiner drops his perpendiculars to Bob Hickling.
Leona Slomberg wills Helen Slater her giggle.
Virginia O'Hearn leaves her raccoon coat for a hot July day.
Phillip Ewald bestows his "swinette" squeaks on hir. Osbon.
Sam Nlusgrave endows Al Pollick with his good dancing.
Maxine Olson leaves her heart with her S'Ray,' of sunshine.
JUNE CLASS VVILL-Confirmed
Sid Smith awards his con1b and brush to Lucas Brightman.
Bill Smith confers his faithful Ford upon the people who are always late.
Connie Jones intrusts her poetry to the coming years.
Lois Adams vacates her seat in Chorus to anyone desiring it.
Tom 0'f'onnor adds his good looks to those of Louie Sc-hnuth.
Al Englert wills his membership in the "Daddy-Long-Legs Club" to Freddie
Earl Bauer gives his wittieism to anyone willing to laugh at it.
Betty Bauer grants her penmanship to Ruth Hadley.
Bernice Gardner bestows her cuteness on the girls who will benefit by it.
Eleanor Thomas endows Rosemary Shaffer with her art ability.
Gil Mc-Master leaves his power to blush to Jim Heatley.
Margie Beachler wills her innocent ways to Kay Hittner.
l'aul Harper consigns his power over women to Paul Dawson.
Margaret Campbell confers her quiet nature on Hazel Dixon.
George Baylis bestows his soda-jerking ability on Bill Bupp.
Naomi Rominger donates her tiny voice to Mary Lou Kohl.
Jim Campbell adds his basketball ability to Jack Seott's.
George Sutton leaves a younger brother to remember him by.
Dot Munhall presents her red hair to Frances Bates.
Audley Jamison parts with his "grotesque" figure to anyone knowing the
meanlng of the word.
Virginia Fairall leaves some other person to struggle through Carlyle's "Essay
Harriet Dittmer wills her well-known walk to Helen Edmundson.
Louise Lose. wishes to keep her ideas about men to herself.
Pat Hubler bequeaths her love of French grammar to the many who detest it.
George 'l'homas gives his ring to the new girl friend.
Gertie Schmotzer assigns Howdy Long her long walk to school.
Dot Newton wills her dignified appearance to Babbie MeKibbin.
Martha Logan leaves her smile to Doris Dollison.
Herb McCullough grants his salesmanship to Howdy Grundy.
Dorothy Whitham hates to leave school.
Elisa Helfer concedes her nice accent to anyone who can imitate it.
Minit Dougherty leaves Florida and good times to come home and graduate
VValt Sample consigns his aeroplane engines to George Frank.
Signed and sealed this Hfth day of March, 1931.
FRANCES HUBLER, Witness.
What Would Happen If..
Bryson Schreiner were to prove that great oaks from little acorns grow?
George Sutton wore a tie?
YVesley Armstrong forgot how to read music?
'l'om 0'Connor were German?
Gil McMaster grew?
Al Englert shaved more than onee a month?
Grace Clark bobbed her hair?
Paul Barenbregge were better looking?
Earl Bauer weren't tough?
.lim Campbell had never seen a basketball?
Eleanor Thomas weren't always drawing pictures?
hlargaret Campbell never studied?
Harry T reusch turned out to be a racketeer?
Bernice Gardner had no horse to ride?
Betty Bauer were as tough her twin brother?
Mary Elizabeth Dougherty should some day grow tall and slim?
Al Glynn should become a W'est Point Cadet?
Virginia Hamlin played on our football team?
Paul Harper would quit wearing a certain yellow polo shirt?
Herbert lWcCullough walked to school?
Dorothy Munhall never spoke a word to Virginia Hamlin?
Audley Jamison never wanted to argue about something?
lwartha Logan weren't so pessimistic?
Bill Smith liked women?
Sid Smith didn't like women?
George Thomas weren't always getting pinched for speeding?
Peg Stoker would lose her bored attitude?
Leona Slomberg forgot how to laugh?
Naomi Rominger were Helen Kane in disguise?
Lois Adams, Harriet Dittmer, lklartha Salisbury, and Gertrude Schmotzer
should all present their calling cards in the future as "Follies Girls of
YValter Sample weren't mechanical minded and didn't know how to ridea
Clara Blarie Yoye didn't have a s111ile for somebody?
Maxine Olson were ever seen without Ray Estabrook?
Rita Pearsall were to understand a Solid Geometry problem?
Virginia O'Hearn were like most of the Chicago people we hear about?
Dot Newton ever walked to school-and what would she be like afterwards?
Sam Musgrave didn't have a Dairy Store to go to?
Phillip Ewald were to succeed Einstein and his theory?
Bob Dyson didn't have a little sister to take care of?
Louise Lose forgot how to blush?
Frances Hubler ever stopped talking?
Virginia Fairall could sing blues like Helen Morgan?
Connie Jones ever wrote an English theme that wasn't poetry?
Elisa Helfer ever talked to us in German?
iklargie Beachler hadn't danced at the lNIusical Revue?
G rorge Baylis hadn't gone over to the Mayflower C'o.?
Dorothy VVhitham hadn't always prepared her Latin?
NIARY l,nl'ls111 Kom.
l'1I,I.I-I l'fvI'III:IIINIf: C'nI.I
EIINA Mn: l'uuI,IcY
Mun' A. EIIImNIf'I:I.n
l':IIl'l.'X Nm: flIil'II'1N
Mun' l,uI'IsI: Glcmcx
MAIIY L. KIIIIIIII
HIJNA BIAE I.ANIIsIfoIIIJ
MAIN' E. 0'BIm:N
MAIN' lCI,I-:.xNuIc SMYTII
M AliGARl+1'l' S'l'HYl'1NS
IC 1.4 :ISI-1 WI:IIs'I'
Th frfyjf 111:
IIANN XII GILKICHON
JAMl1:s M r:N1l1:Ll,v
D. C. SCIIUIIFZ
OLIVE IIITTII Wmxm-nc
Th 1' rt y-sf' urn
.IQIIN IIIIIII-:IIT l3ImwN
LA wIIIcNc'I-1 C'ArxII'IzIcI.I,
.IAM ms ICI' IGIIII I-IA It'l'
JAMQ FA w1'I:'I"I'
M Am' M If:'rzI,I:II
IIIILI-:N JIIIAN MUIIIIIII-1
Th irty-11 i no
C'I,AII.x IIIIIIISII FI-:NNIIII
ANNA JA N If! I I I'l"I'N IIIII
MAIIY JANE MIIIIGAN
MAIIY l,uI'IsIf: 0'C'oNNoR
AI,II'If1 MM' WILIIAIIIII
AT I I L E 'I' I C S
FK ll YI' BA LL
, SCOTT, REESE, BALD, ALLEN, SWIFT, 3Ir'Kl1-:RN.xN,
Dlxox DAVIDS JN, .I
Blu. C'm:1cL1s'1"1 ' . .... . . . . fvllliffltll
G1l.Mo1u': McK11f:nN.-xN , , . Manager
M lc. Slll'l.'l'Z l"ar'u1ly Jlrzzzugvr
Ml. l1l'll2lIl0ll , 7 South Fuyvttc
Mt. lA'll2lIl0ll 27 lirucldock , ,
Mt. lA'bZlIlUll 7 Bridgcvillv ,
Mt. Lclmnon 12 Mc-Kccs Rocks
Mt. 110112111011 Q0 Edggcwoorl
Mt. LCIHUIOII 7 Dllquc-sue Prvp
Mt. L1-lmnon 0 Ckxrlxvgio
Mt. LUIHIIIOII 0 ttlllllllzlll ,
Mt. I.:-lm.non 0 Uormont N
I'0S'l' Sl XSON
Mt. 110112111011 0 c'Ztlif0I'lli2l,,
BAS K I-IT BALL
DUN D1xoN .. ,ofapfrzirz
Bon H1c'K1,1Nc: ,. , . . .Manager
M R. SIIULTZ .,,,. . 1'lllI'lllf1Ij Zllanagcr
P. I. A. L. SCHEDITLIC
Mt. Lebanon .. .,,,.. Q0 Meliees Rocks ,.,,,, ., .. 24
Mt. Lebanon . ,.,, .20 Coraopolis .,,. 19
lit. Lebanon .,,, .QQ Dormont . ., N16
Kit. Lebanon .. ...35 Briclgevillem. 21
lNft. Lebanon . .23 Carnegie.. . 20
Mt. Lebanon o .. ...I7 Crafton 16
Mt. Lebanon . ,,,,,, 18 Stowe... ,,,, Q1
lNIt. Lebanon ,,,,, U14 BIC Kees Rocks ,,,,, .1 l
Mt. Lebanon ,,.,,,,,, 27 Coraopolis ,,,7,7 Q8
Bit. Lebanon . N19 Dorlnont... H16
Mt. Lebanon ...,,,.. . .o..... 36 Bridgeville .,.o.. .16
Mt. Lebanon ...o. M14 Carnegie .,o..,o.. .QQ
Mt. Lebanon .20 Crafton ,7VV,,VA 7, 9
lllt. Lebanon ....,.. ............ 1 7 Stowe ..,.....o..o. .21
Total ......... ....... .3 02 Total .... Q60
Forly-n in ff
TOM O'C0NNolc ,7, ,,,
ILKYE l'lNKNmvl l
Baseball- - -1930
Blu. Slwrfrz ,, ,,,,, ,, ,1'vl1CIl,H.lj
Mt. Lclmnon ,,,, 8 Grafton , , , ,
Mt. IA'lHlIl0Il,, , , 8 McKvcs Rocks
Mt. I10lJZll10Il ,Y.. A ,,Y,,, 7 Dormont ,,,, ,,
Mt. l4PlHll10Il ,,,,,, , ,,,, 3 flI'2lfl0ll ,,
lllt. Lvlmnon ,Y,, Y,,,.. l Mc-Kcvs Roc-ks
Mt. Lebanon . , .,.. , , Y. 10 llormont .l
Total ,l,. ,. ,.,....., 37 Total
K 'II ptain,
Mn N a gm'
7, , 33
Kennedy, D. Scott, Blair, Aekcrman,Dyso11, VVoodford. Shook, flllllfll l4ll01'lll.
Wlhile we had no formal team last year, our representatives at Sclienley Oval
brought us the Junior High championship of Allegheny K 'ounty. V. Lawson Shook,
one ofthe Sr. High stars. hroke the high jump record hy ll inc-hes, while we won the
hroad jump hy Hill Davidson's leaping and the 50 yard dash hy Paul Kennedy's
As all these men will he with us for at least two years. our outlook is a hright one.
r 1 ' - '
llllS year we have an 0l'l'1l'lEtl team and have entered several meets.
Lzxnlm, Dixon, Hatch, ixCli9l'lIl2lll, Grier, Blakeley, lVllIlllCI'lll'l1.
For our firsl yvzu' ill, tonnis we' did vory well. In our 1-onlusls with the other
sc-hools we won four out of seven gzunvs, l0Sll'lg0l1lYl,OlVlllilllSlJ1lI'Q,fl2l,I'I'lt'li,Zlllll
Two of our pluyvrs, Donald Dixon and Henry Ac-kornizm. brought honor to tho
school hy holding out in tho llzlrvzlrd 'l'onnis Tonrnuini-nl until the quarter finzils,
At'lil'I'lllilIl finally winning tha- Ilzwwu-1lC'11pbyoutplnying lhv lwsl ni:-n in tho high
sc-hools of Allvghcny Vonnty.
.Ks .Xm-kornizm has two lll0l'0 seasons, und hy grzulnzition we lmve lost only two
plziyvrs, Dixon and lvlllllll'l'lll'll, we should niuke il good showing this year.
F iffy-Ill rrc
These athletics purpose to he corrective, educational, hygienic, and reereative
for all girls who participate in them. Their object is education that shall promote
physical vigor and awaken and aid in expressing the mental, moral, and social
feelings and states that shall lead to fine qualities of citizenship.
"Educational athletics" aim at sports and games CU adapted to girls and their
needs, C25 conducted in such a way as to allow the greatest number to participate,
tlms developing an active play spirit in a larger numher of girls, and C35 motivated
hy joy and love of play, not merely by the desire to make a record or defeat an
We believe only in intra-mural athletics. This hy no means eliminates com-
petition in sports. The newer idea of physical education for girls does not design
to lessen competition, hut rather to increase it, to take it out of the hands of the few
and place it within reach of many. Our slogan is "a game for every girl." During
the year we have had contests hetween the class haskethall teams, and our girls'
varsity team has played two games, one with the alunmae and the other with the
In addition to our inter-class tournalnents in sports, such as volley-hall, hasket-
hall, hockey, and tennis, we also have occasional groups for howling, archery, golf,
skating, or hiking.
Executive Board Members
llolxlnzlvr lh'suN, View l'r1'x1'4lr'r1I
M m1.rss.x XYIIITH
Ilfxzr-xl, IJIXUN, Vi:-f
Full Sl'lIll'SU'l'. 1930
lhvm Sr'o'l"l'. l'rr.w'fl1'nl
lil,1,.x l'.x'l'lmn1xl4: Cum
1 mn, l,lllVlilll'Ili'l'Y
Spring Sl'lll0Sll'l', Ififil
R4 ll!l+lR'l' I lvsox, l'rv.w1'1lm1f
' l'r'1'.v1'1lw1I lJ.xv1n PINKNHY,
l'I1,l,,-x I'.x'1'll1cl:lxlc f'm.l
Wim.: xm Slllf1l'l'.KIKl1
liner. ll.u'lcu, Swwlury-7'rrn.vurr'r
STAFF OF THE LEBANON LOG
THE LEBANON LOG STAFF---1931
ISVSINESS STAFF ART STAFF
Lois .Xn.xMs, lI1:.vi:11'.v.v .ilmmgfr ALnr:lc'1' SMITH, A rf lfrlifor
.Imlx INll'sc:u.u'lc, l'1'r1'ululim1 .llmmgjrr SAM AIINIIIIAYE, Plzolngraplmr
M.-xm:.xu1f:'r f'AMPBICl.l,, SN'rwh1ry Bm: Howlfzws, A-isxf. Pholoyrapher
Miss lux, llu.vim'.vx Npozmn- Miss Il.xm,lNu, Ari Sponsor
:ul+1l,lSS.X Wul'l'lf:, I,il1'rury lffrlflor
C'u.uu.1f:s Rm-u, .-Lwl, I,I.fl'l'llFj1 Ihlilnr
limi l,YHON. Boys' Spurlx l':lll.flJI'
f'llAlil,l'IS Illfzlmlm, .vl.v.vl. lloyx' Spnrls Ifflflur
l"n.xNf'lcs IIl'llLl4IIi, Girlx' Spnrlx lfflflor
lhlxlsllc AIVKIISBIN, ,-Lvsf. Girlx' Spnrlx lfrlilor
C'oNs'rANr'lc JONES, llumor lfrlflor
lmctxs lln1ulr'l'M,xN, .Ai.v.vf. llunmr lfrlilor
lil-:'r'l'Y Ihlwzlc, Sfl'IIO!fl'fl1llIl?I'
NlAl:'1'l1.x I,uc:.xN, Slr'nvgrupl11'r
0l,1x'l-1 l"m'1c, SfI'Il0!jI'll1ll1l'l'
Miss Nl.xNxxNu, ljlrrury Spmmnr
STAFF OF THE LEBANON LANTERN
THE LEBANON LANTERN STAFF
lhvm l'1NKNm', l':ll1'f0l'-l'H-fYllfiff
lhwsux St'IIRl'IlNl'1Ii, .lxsisfrzrzl 1'frl1'lor
Ilomcm' Moulds, School News lG.l1'Ior
HARRY l".u1Nl-JSTUCK, Boys' Sporls Iflflilor
RAI.I'll NIARTIN, ,-'1.v.v1'.vI11nl Royx' Sports Ifrlifor
J,xNm'r l'olr1,1.m, Girlx' Sporls lfdfior
Rvrn IIADLEY, Lilrrury Ifrlilor
NIARY Slxmmrsm, E.1'I'lIl1llgl' lfrlifor
JA1'K IJUNUYAN, Alllllllll. l':lIl.llJI'
I'Il'IRIlERT Nlf'f'Ul4I,0UGH, Ilumor Iidilor
ALBERT SMITH, Art Iislilor
FRANK SAUNIJERS, Assislanl A rf Ifflilor
ALFRED DIXIDN, 1f11.w1'r:c.vs Manager
PAT BRIGIITMAN, f'irc-ulalion Manager
Miss lil!!-INIG, l"ar'ulfy Sponsor
The Chesterfield Club is a girls' organization sponsored by Bliss lvein and
headed by the following officers: Mary Ellen O'l3rien, president: lletty lieithead.
vice president: and Ruth Richards. secretary-treasurer. The purpose of the club
is the development of good manners based on the theory that manners are the
foundation of society in general and friendship in particular. Subjects such as
Introductions. Dances, Theater, Restaurant. Table litiquette. Proper Dress. and
Chaperonage were studied and discussed in detail during the first semester. The
second semester was spent in taking up the social demands made upon a college
girl. In order that the girls would have some first-hand information. Ruth
Richards, asa representative ofthe club, attended a Rushing party given by one of
the sororities at Pitt, bringing a report back to the members.
Last year the Chesterfield Club presented a beautiful loving eup to the school.
Each year the person who best, represents that type of individual that Mt. Lebanon
lligh wishes to send forth into the world has his name engraved on this cup. The
annual wilmer is selected by popular vote with scholarship, activities. and citizen-
ship taken into eonsideration.
On April 1, 1931, the members gave a musical college play, written by Doris
llead, Georgene Nichols, Jane NlcNeely. and Elsie Schetfler, as their part in the as-
sembly schedule. The play was very clever and greatly enjoyed hy the student
The Travel Club was under the direction of Miss Holliday, who during the
weekly meetings told about her interesting trip around the world. .X guest speaker,
Miss Pratt from Japan. spent a period last fall telling about her native country.
The club gave an entertaining assembly program in which Miss Holliday related to
the student body incidents from her trip, illustrating her talk with costumes ofthe
various countries, the members of the club acting as models.
The Science Club has lWr. Grimes as its sponsor, and as its oflicers: George
Sutton, president: Robert Sutton, vice president: and .loe Davis. secretary. The
purpose of the club is to give the students a broader scientific mind. Papers were
written about the lives of great scientists, newspaperarticles concerning science were
discussed, and experiments were carried on by the sponsor and the members.
The use of science in everyday life was considered.
The Dramatic Vlubs have always been among the most popular of our school
activities. The purpose of these clubs is to create and develop dramatic talent
among the students. Organized under the capable direction of Miss Blair, Miss
Zahniser. and Miss Taylor, the different groups presented several very interesting
and entertaining assembly programs during the year.
Last fall Miss Zahinser's club gave a play entitled "Sauce for the Goslingsf'
which proved most enjoyable. In April the same folks presented part of James
Barrie's celebrated ''Alice-Sit-by-the-Fire," again receiving high praise.
During the Christmas season Miss Taylor's club furnished "A Green Vhrist-
mas' as their suitable program offering. Another successful play was given during
the spring term.
"A lVatch, A Biallet, And A .lack of Spadesf, one of those clever, amusing little
detective stories, was presented by the people in charge of bliss Blair. These mein-
bers also lnade a study of Booth Tarkington's "The Ghost Talks," but did not
give it before a public audience. One of our new teachers. Nliss Mechling. took
Miss Blair's place during the second semester, sponsoring the club very efficiently.
Dramatic Management Club
Une of the new clubs organized last fall was that of Dramatic Management,
headed by lNIr. lllellinger. Its purpose was to furnish the students with a better
knowledge of stage lighting and setting, the making of scenery. ushering, and
various other types of work necessary to a successful production. The officers
elected to serve as leaders were: James Heatley, presidentg Hazel Dixon, vice-
president, Kay Ilittner, secretaryg and lllary Louise Kohl. treasurer. Because of
the lack of materials. the club was unable to demonstrate all that they had learned.
bpt several of its representatives aided with the stage lighting of various school
The Vhorus was perhaps the largest and lll0St active organization in our high
school, with a membership of about seventy-five. Mr. Osbon conducted the regu-
lar Tuesday meetings. During the first semester those two lovely selections.
"f7arn1ena" and "Come to the Fair," were studiedg practice was carried on for our
musical show in the spring term. It included many popular songs of the day, sung
as either solos or choral selections. Beautiful lighting arrangements also carried
out the effect of the songs, and a group of girls even furnished a dancing chorus,
Some of our more urlistie students did some Very fine work during the weekly
lll0l'llll2QS ofthe .Xrt Vlub. with Miss lI2lI'llll1Lf2lS its sponsor. They produeerl many
beautiful telephone sereens, wull llilllg.flllg'S. and water-eolor paintings during the
The lVrc-stling C 'lub, direc-ted by K 'oar-h liueeht, was :un orgzmizution ol' boys, who
spent their ehlb period in learning and demonstrating: the art of wrestling. Bill
Vorlett and .lay NVQ-lls were the two most profieient in this praetiee, with Tom
0'C'onnor running u 1-lose third.
Model Aeroplane Club
This orgzmizution, sponsored by blr. Shultz, boasted a membership of about
thirty boys, who designed and built many different types of planes. Quite often
during the elub period several of the boys could be found sailing theirplanes about
Lxwsox l'll,0IHl41 l'I1,lcANoa Louis Ili-11.1-:N SAM
Suomi Wifznsr 'l'uoMAs ScuNl71'u l'lDMt'NDSON llo1.s'roN
t. Lebanon High's Cheer- eaders
.X bright spot in last year's football season was the work of the cheer-leaders.
These six hard-working students injected a great deal of color into all of our games.
They always had the student body well trained in cheering. Rain or shine, at every
game, bit. Lebanon presented a full cheer-leading squad. YVith the student body
aiding nobly. the cheering grew better and better until it reached its climax in the
memorable Dormont game.
'l'he cheer-leaders also did their bit in aiding our team on the basketball eourt.
There were twenty-five aspirants for the cheer-leading berths and after a weed-
ing out process, the above six were chosen as the best in school. It cannot be said
that their job was a "cinch" as they practised faithfully, night after night, in a
successful effort to synchronize their motions.
At the close of the season each of the six was awarded a major letter and a silver
As only one member of this year's squad, Eleanor Thomas, will be lost by gradu-
ation, a good cheer-leading corps is expected for next fall.
The play, "C'apt,aiu Applejacltf' was presented December I8 and 19 in the high
school auditorium by the February Flass of 1931, under the direction of Miss Blair.
Ambrose Applejohn .rrr.. rrrrrrrrrr rrr, rrrr e Y 'N 'illiam lvassum
Anna Valeska .,,,,...,. eeeLillian lVilloughby
Poppy Faire, YY,, , Dorothy Estabrook
Ivan llorolskyu, , H Jack Donovan
lX'Irs. Pengardv, illelissa lvhite
lNIr. Pengard ,,.,, ,Theodore Laub
Lush ,. ,,,,,, r..7. S idney Smith
Dennet .,,,,Y,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, H arry lVatkins
Johnny Jasons, , .,.. ., Y,,, Vllaldo Amos
lNIrs. Agatha VVhatcombe ,,,,7,, Y, Helen Ewart
Palmer, a maid ,,,,, ,,,,, , , Alice Leyh
Ambrose Applejohn. having tired of his humdrum existence, decides to set out
from home in search of adventure, but before he has had time to leave, he becomes
suddenly entangled in a plot with mysterious visitors. who plan to rob his home of
an ancient treasure, which they know to be hidden there. As the criminals try
repeatedly to gain access to the pirate gold, Ambrose has to be on the watch to pre-
vent further intrusions. VVhile keeping his vigil, he falls asleep. In his dreams
Ambrose re-lives the life of his piratical ancestor, faptain Applejack, and with his
cut-throat crew, enlivens tl1e decks of the old pirate ship. As the ball of mystery
uuravels itself, Ambrose, finding the treasure, and catching the thieves, discovers
adventure in his own home and romance in the person of his ward, Poppy.
H als First"
This play was presented in the school auditorium on March I2 and 13 by the
June flass of 1931. It was both a dramatic and financial success, a credit to the
east and the director, Miss Blair.
Danny ,, ,i7, , Samuel Musgrave
Dominie, , ,,Robert Dyson
Jean ,.,i,i,, ,,
Dr. Vhilton ,,.,,
Uncle Alex, a servant, ,
Aunt Caroline, a servant ,,,,,
Judge Logan ,ii,i,
liliss Alicia ,,,, ,,
The Squirrel, a tramp ri,,r
Gordon, of the Nashville Police,
Stivers. a Federal Deteetive,,
'I homas U'C'onnor
Danny and Dominie, two tramps, find themselves welcomed to a southern man
sion because lincle Alex, an old family servant, mistakes Danny for "Mister Dick,"
long missing owner of the house. Danny and his pal become firmly fixed in their
new environment. Danny as the owner of the house and Dominie as a clergyman
and guest. known as Dr. Blair. Soon things begin to happen. The boys find them-
selves mixed up in a strange affair involving Jean,"Mister Dir-k's" former fianceeg Dr.
Fhilton a dishonest cousin who is trying to obtain Dick's fortune: the Squirrel, an
old friend of the two tramps who needs money: and Judge llogan, the family advisor
and "Mister Dick's" friend. W'hen Danny is caught and mistakenly identified as
as the forger and prison-breaker under whose name he has been masquerading, he
reveals that he really is "Blister Dick" and that he has been tramping over the
country for his health. He has adopted the name of Danny Rowland because of
friendship for the tubercular forger, whom he has allowed to take a trip around the
world in his own place, because he wished to investigate affairs at home during his
supposed absence. By this change he has been enabled to frustrate his cousin's
crooked designs upon his fortune and l1is fiancee and to find a pal like Dominie.
The Mt. Lebanon High School Band was organized in the fall of 1929 at the
iustigation of Mr. Usbon. After three months of instruction under the direction of
Mr. Miescer, the band first performed in public at an assembly. During the foot-
ball season of 1930 it gave its loyal support to the team. It was at the scoreless
Dormont game that the band made its first appearance in uniform. The band was
successful in winning the Class B Championship in Allegheny founty.
The members of the band are as follows:
Piccolo: Nancy Parshley.
Flute: George Shell.
l'Iarinets.' Phillip Ewald, Bob Duncan, VVilliam Sheppard, Andrew Thompson,
John Griffin, Frank Pandolfo, Frank Butts, Donald Hatch, Donald Young, Reese
Goehring, Junior VVashabaugh, Helen Lusch, Inez Miller, Howard Allen, Bill
I'orm'lx and Trum71cts.' Edward Blackie, Robert Lightcap. Ernest Pozzi, Tom
Howard, Paul Slater, Jean Barnes, Harry Weyman, Kermit Bixlcr, Jack Poellot,
John NI:-Neely, Charles Flannigan, Carl Lewis, George Frank.
Melloplzones: Harold Hatch, Hoit Drake, Harry Miller, Jean Boyd.
Barifmze: Esther Parshley, Jean McKenna.
Trrmiboncs: Florence Pyle, Thomas Courtney, Richard George, Louis Kuhman.
Sa.ropl1m1es.' Jack Fuchs, Herbert Kreiling, Bob McPeak, Louis Silhol. Lee
Bass: Wesley Armstrong, William Kinsley, Clarence Kirchartz.
Drums: Alfred Smith, Don Francisco, Harrison Brightman, Robert Harris. Henry
Drum Major: Lawrence Griffith.
The lift. Lebanon High School Orchestra was organized in 1927 under the di-
rection of Miss lVhitlatch. Though the organization was small. it did creditable
work and performed at several public gatherings, notably the presentation of that
memorable operetta "The Lass of LlI1lCI'lf'li Town."
Reorwanized bv hlr. Usbon. the orchestra has frown i11 numbers and has iro-
e . . - . . ti . . l
gressed rapidly in quality of performance. taking second place this year in the I lass
B orchestra contest in Allegheny County. The music has added greatly to our en-
joyment of several functions, especially the two Senior Class plays and the first
The members are as follows:
lff1.s'.s'.' lvesley gXI'lllStI'OI1g'.
l'lar1'11z'Is: Robert Duncan, Phillip Ewald, David Pinkney, lvilliam Sheppard.
Tl'IlIIl,IIE'f.' Fred Edwards. hlarshall Kochman, Robert Lighteap, Edward Mackie.
lfcnl Urgan: Helen Jillson, Jean lVIt-Kenna.
'l'ron1lmnc'.' Florence Pyle.
1'l1IlIiC'.' George Scheil.
Bass Drum, ll'IjIIlbl1l.S'. Tr1'a11gIc: Yvilliam Hamilton.
Snare' Drum: Fred hlaize.
Sr1.ropl1m1e: .lack Fuchs.
Piano: Doris Head, Ruth Hadley.
l'I.IJ1l.Il.' Lawrence Griffith, Harry Hackmeister, Donald Hatch, Ruth Heimert,
Mary Lambie, Russell Lynch, Dale Metzler, Polly Pardee, Nancy Parshley, W'ayne
Rhodehouse, Alice Stevenson.
Vllllllill f'f'llo.' Esther Parshley.
4 M - 4
1 K SMA'
x an .. .J
- m n 2 sw
6 1 ag. f "iw,-
X .F J
Ive are not illustrating our eolumns beeause you might think that some of our
jokes were rather drawn.
5k ik ik ek ik
Miss YV1-in reeently sent away for a Vongressional reeord to play on the vietrola
for her history elasses.
Dk Pk Pk Pk Fk
Ilave you heard about the Seoteh dentist who was so tight that he refused to
treat a tooth?
Bk Pk Bk if BK
The Browns were an exeeedingly hospitable family and it was no unusual oe-
eurrenee to have a. dozen relatives drop in on them at one time.
On the night of the memorable ride of Paul Revere, Paul knoeked on the door of
SEV 1 ' 'WV
the Brown's house and shouted: lhe British are eomingg the British are eoming.
"Good Heavens," shouted lN'Irs. Brown, "all we have in the house isa ean of beans!"
Dk wk bk ik Bk
An elderly lady had been watehing a tug of war for some time. At last she
exelaimed: "lVouldn,t it be easier for them to get a knife and eut it ?"
wk Bk Pk vk 1k
Farlyle, the famous author, must have had a lot of aeeidents,wat least there are
some books around sehool entitled "f7arlyle's Burns."
Pk ik wk Pk Pk
VVe notieed an ordinary pen lying in one of the sehool drinking fountains the
other day. VVe wonder if someone was trying to raise a fountain pen.
a: ff 41 Pk 4:
Roses are red.
Violets are blue,
If it squirts in your eye,
lk Pk Pk Fk bk
Barbara Flaherty: "Hello, Wlid, where have you been?"
Wid Siegfried: "Oh, I got a scholarship to Morganza. Gee, it's a fine place."
Later Barbs remarked to Peg Stoker: "Isn't VVid brilliant? He won a seholar-
ship to Morganzaf'
FF FF PF Pk Pk
Grandfather: "I never see a blush on a girlis eheek nowadays. It was different
in my days."
Flapper: "Uh, Grandpa! IVhat did you say to them.
Dk wk Pk Pk Pk
Flippant Youth Cboarding earl: "IVell, Noah, is the ark full.
Another: "Nope, only one donkey so far. Come on in."
Pk vk lk Pk Pk
Ile sent his preeious poem to the Editor:
"Let me know at onee," he wrote. "I have other irons in the fire."
In a few days the answer eame baek from the Editor:
"Remove ironsq insert poem."
Salesman: "C'an't I interest yo11 in an attaehment for your typewriter?"
The Boss: "Nothing doing! I'm still paying for an attaelunent that I had for the
Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk
Une of Mr. Grimes' Students: "I know where the elef-trim-ity eomes from that
lights our house."
"Where does it eome from?" queried the doubting Thomas.
"From the wall. VVhen you want a light. you just unbutton it."
Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk
hliss Morrison: "Is mistletoe a vine or a tree?"
IYillie: "Neither, it's an ext-use."
Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk
Sunday Sehool Tear-her: "And when it rained for forty days and forty nights,
Mt. I.. Grad: "The natives said that it was very unusual."
:ig :ic :nc :ie Pk
Young Angus had been out for the evening with his best girl. VVl1en he arrived
home he found his father still sitting up. The old man looked up and said sorrow-
"Hale ye been oot wi' yon lassie againffl'
"Aye Dad," replied young Angus. "Why doo ye look so worrited?"
"I been wondering how mueh this evening eost you."
"Nae more than half a eroon, Dad."
"Aye? That was no sae mueh."
"It was all she had," said Angus.
Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk
Some footballers are always looking for a serap. Coaeh Lueeht had his pets
rollieking merrily around the field during a praetiee, when, unfortunately. a IQ lb.
shoe found its way through the laeing of the football. In order to keep the boys
from getting ehilled, the eoaeh suggested that they play some soeeer.
"IVhat's soec-er?" roared Bill.
The eoaeh explained that soeeer was nearly the same as football. exeept that the
players did not run with the ball, but kleked lt. He eontinued: "I'll run to the gym
and get the soeeer ball." He added Wltll a grin: "If you ean't kia-k the ball, kiek
somebody in the shins."
"The deuee with the ball. shouted the Iron ltlan. "Let's start the game."
Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk
"YVhat is the first thing you do when eleaning your rifle?" the Sergeant asked.
"Look at the number," the new-eomer said.
"YVhat's the big idea?"
"To make sure that I don't elean someone else's."
:sf Pk :sf :ic Pk
The I'rofessor's wife was speaking: "I must. say you don't look half as well
dressed as when we were married.
"That's strange." said he thoughtfully. "They're the same elothesf'
Seven I y-ill rm'
K. M.: "Robert, what are nitrates?' '
Rob: "lVell-er-they're a. darn sight eheaper than day rates."
bk Pk PIC Pk Pk
"Did you ever read 'To a mouse'?"
"Naw. how do you get them to listen?
FF 114 Bk ik Dk
She was the kind of woman who eould be relied upon to say the wrong thing
wherever she was. At a dinner one night she turned to her neighbor and sald:
"Van you tell me who that uneouth-looking man over there is?"
"I eau." replied the man. "That is my brother."
, , . . .
lhere was an awkward pause while the woman raeked her brain for something
to say. The gentleman was enjoying her diseomfiture.
"Uh, how silly of me," she stammered blushingly. "not to have notieed the re-
PIC Pk 34 :if 34
A man who had been waiting patiently in the post-oftiee could not attract the
attention of either of the elerks behind the eounter.
S57 1 ' HV ' ' ' S6 '
lhe evening cloak. explained one ofthe girls to her eompamon, was redm-
gote design m gorgeous lame broeade, with fox fur and wide pagoda sleeves."
At this point the long suffering male broke in: "I wonder if you eould provide
me with a neat red stamp with a dinky perforated hem. the toute ensemble deheately
treated on the reverse side with gum arable. Something about two eents, please."
:If Pk Pk Bk Dk
The bridegroom was in a poetie frenzy as he strolled along the shore. "Roll on,
thou deep and dark blue oeean. roll!" he exelaimed to the bride.
"Uh, Gerald," she said, "it's doing it!"
:lf FF Pk Plf :li
A lady mueh above the usual size was attempting to enter a street ear. A
passenger. who was trying to get oft, began to laugh at her futile efforts.
"If you were half a man, you'd help me on this street ear." she exelaimed.
"Madam, if you were halt' a lady, you wouldn't need any help," he replied.
Pls Pk ik bk Pls
lNIiss Piekens: "YVhen does Lamb sound like I3aeon?"
Jaek Donovan: "In his 'Essay on Roast Pig'! "
PF BF Pk :lf Pk
"Jolumy." said the tear-her. "eau you tell me what a waffle is?"
"Yes'm. it's a paneake with a non-skid tread."
PF PF 24 Dk Pk
fhinese patient Con telephonej: "IVhat time you fixee tooth for me, Doc-tor?"
Doc-tor: "Two-thirty. all right?"
Chinese: "Yes, tooth hurtee, allight. but what time you fixee?"
wk :lf Elf if PK
Theatre Attendant: "I shall have to ask you to leave if you persist in hissing
Smithers: "Hisssssing? I-I-I-I-I-wwas ssssimply ssssssssaying the sssssssinging
wwwwwassss ssssssimply ssssuperbef'
The School Diary
S l'l lvl' lfl M I3 l'l R
Srpl. f!5Sl'll0lll starts. Moans and groans are prevalent, but if the truth were known one would find
them but the masks ofa heartfelt gladness to be haek.
Srpl. IJ-Sports hooks issued. That means that football is on its way, and no one is sorry. From the
rumors that are eurrent we must be going to have "some" team.
Srpl. IS-First meeting of Exeeutive Board. The stuxlent government launehes this semester's work at,
its first regular meeting.
Srpl. I!!-First football game. with South Fayette, at home. What a thrill it gives the students to again
see their favorite sport! llesides that, we won to the tllne of '7-0.
Sept. .21-llarvard Tennis 'llournament begins. VVe sllrely are stepping up in the sports world. with two
tennis representatives eompeling for the Harvard Vup.
Sr-pl.?IiAl"ootball game at llraddoek. lt's even more fun to go away and swamp our opponents by a
U1-l. 13-Aekerman wins the Harvard Yup! What an honor! Uur sehool really is winninga plaee on the
seore of 27-0 than it is to stay at home. heeause there is always a bus ride with a lot of loyal
Ot 'TUBE It
sports map and other sehools are beginning to look up to us. What's more, Aekerman has two
more years here in which to make the eup ours for keeps.
U.-I. J-Football game at llridgeville. lt seems that all that the students live for now is the next foot-
hall game, and our reeord of three straight vietories makes it. ulore interesting, the seore this
time being 7-0.
Ill-.Knother football galne at home. XVI' wreek the ltoeks by the sc-ore of 12-0. That 0 eaused
many a heart to sink, heeause up until now no team had seored against usfbut anyhow, we eame
out on top.
Ifflknother vietory for our eap. VVe hand the Edgewood eleven a good druhhiug, the final seore
Url. ,jlflfoothall game with Duquesne Prep. at home. Coach Lueeht uses "shot-k" troops after the
fashion of the famous Roekne of Notre Dame and defeats Duquesne Prep. 7-0.
Senior Brawl. Just the place to eelebrate our sueeession of victories and have one grand evening.
37-Play try-outs. As there are only twenty in the 1-lass and the play ealls for eleven eharaeters,
everyone will have some part. in the presentation and it is merely a matter of what eaeh wants, or
we Slltllllll say, what Miss Blair wants.
1354-NVe hada splendid assembly program this afternoon whieh was so interesting that everyone just
sat there and hoped it would never end. A group of native Indians danced and sang in their
tribal fashion. '
.20-Far-ultv tea. The Senior firls entertained the teaehers with a tea after sehool: it surel ' was
delightful. Vontrary to the general opinion that teas are horing this turned out to be very pleasant.
-flvfarnegie football game, away. All that are to be seen are dreary faees and looks of despair be-
eause we lost by the seore of 0-I8 this game that was to mean our seetional ehampionship. Anv-
how. the hoys did good work, and we ean't expeet to win all the time.
Nor. 7-ltoothall game at Munhall. The boys are getting tired and Coaeh doesn't have any substitutes
to speak of-they surely were not up to standard in this game. They played well in the middle
of the field but eould not put the hall over, so the seore stood 0-0.
The Sr-hool Diary-Hmfinimfl
.Y4ll'. lltfliveryone is getting ready for the big event whieh takes plaee this Friday. the game with Dor-
Nor. IJ-lland Voneert. Everyone at the band eoneert knows that we are surely going to "show
mont. And what an event it is going to be! The rivalry is so keen that it is neeassary to have a
meeting in every home room today to be sure that Mt. Lebanon will keep this feeling a friendly
one. We have to win in order to keep Dormont from getting the eup.
II-A holiday! Nobody's ever sorry to get a holiday and this was a double treat beeause the
eommunity had a eelebration to dedieate the first sehool house in Mt. Lebanon, the old log one
now standing in the park. They made a full day of it, with a parade. souvenirs, fireworks. and
all the trimmings.
mont a thing or two" tomorrow when that band with the "spiffy" uniforms fnieest ones we have
ever seent marches out on the field with the drum major strutting in front. Oh boy! We ean't
Ile-The great day has dawned at last. The fun begins as soon as one eomes within sight of the
sehool, for Dormont has been working in the niqht an'l our walls. playground, and athletie field
are plastered with signs predieting Dormont's vietory, whieh the Lebanonites think a great joke,
However, imagine our feelings at noon to see a group from Dormont out serubbing oft' the signs
under the fire of mueh teasing.
The game itself leaves both sehools disappointed beeause it ends in the seore 0-0. However we
guess that sinee we di,ln't win, it was better that it should have been a tie.
Nor. lX4Mr. Mills banquets the football squad at the St. Clair Country f'lub. He surely does things
up right and we hear that a good time was had by all.
The sehool was entertained by VVill James, the famous western author and artist. who told us
about his famous horse "Smoky" and drew several pietures during an auditorium program. It
was a real treat.
Q240ur last football game. played with California on our field. It was a "peat-h ofa game" even
though we lost.
,2IifWe had another interesting assembly program with Mr. Sauter of the Varuegie Museum. Ile
exhibited a eolleetion of skins and told us about them and some of his experieuees in eapturiug
QT'-VVe wish we eould shout from the sehool-top: "A Happy 'l'hanksgiviug to All." Needless to say,
the holiday adds to our thankfuluess.
I-liaek at sehool again, full of turkey and other goznzl things that 'l'hanksgiving leaves in its wake.
.5-Football Banquet. Another entertainment for those lueky football boys! This time the sehool
was the host. From all aeeounts the affair was a huge sueeess.
IS and Ifleflass play, 'Taptain Applejaekf' Although the erow.ls are not so large, everyone who
is there seems to enjoy himself immensely, and we can say that the east enjoy it.
L?-1'-Yuletide Frolie. All seem to eatch the spirit of this Christmas danee from the Yuletide deeo-
rationsg everyone is so jolly and the air is just bubbling over with fun!
fllose of the year-book eontest. We have our last ehanee to name the year-book today, and we
hope there is just the right name for the annual in that box beeause the name that is ehosen is to
last as long as the book.
This is the last day of sehool for awhile and everyone is eagerly looking forward to the vacation,
We'll all eome back the better for the holidays. So "A Merry i'hristmas" to all and to all "A
Happy New Year."
J fl n
The School DiaI'y-I'o11fin14crl
,,-llack at school again. .-Ks it won't be very long now until the en'l of the se'nL-ster, everyone is
Ii-First league ltaslsetlwall game at Meliees Rocks. We didn't get such a good start. losingby
four points, but we'll make up for it at the next game we're sure.
7-Tea for the Seniors and their mothers given by the women of the faculty. It was a perfeetlv
spent afternoon. from the entertainment whieh included an exhibit of what the "well-dressed"
girl will wear, to the jolly conversations in which all engaged.
IU- First hasketlzall game at home, with Voraopolis. It was a real thriller for the spectators, end-
ding with our boys one point ahead.
IJ-Basketball game with Dormont on our floor. It seems that every one turns out for the games
when we battle with our neighbor. Anyway, a packed auditorium saw us win by four points.
Ili-Election of school officers. The students choose as their officers: Robert Dyson, president:
Ilazel Dixon. vice president: and David l'inkney, secretary-treasurer. They are a good set and will
be a success if the students back them.
Mt. Lebanon beats llridgeville to the tune of IH--20 on their floor.
20-WVe had another thriller on our basketball floor when we settled Carnegie by a lead of three
QA'-Mt. Lebanon is certainly is playing good basketball. That is. they give the spectators plenty
of excitement by always winning on such a small margin. Today we won by one point at Urafton.
L27-lnstallation program. In this assembly period the student government for next semester took
oath and was given some splendid advice by Mr. "Pop" Mace, our good friend from the Y. M. fl. A.
llis wortlnvhile talk was especially appropriate for this assembly as it was the farewell one of the
graduating class. During this program the name ehosen for the annual, "The Lebanon Log,'
and the people who suggested it were publicly announced.
This is the last day of school this semester. Exams start tomorrow and all books are going home
tonight for sure. Ilowever, they eouldn't have been used mueh because of the large crowd of
rooters at the basketball game, where Stowe beat us by three points.
Try-outs for play of June class.
28, 251, .IU-Everyone is searching through his brain forthe right answers to the teaeher's questions,
for the exams are here.
-YU-.lmiior Prom, the dance of the year. Everyone is relieved of exam worry and full of fun, so
nothing could result but a pleasant evening.
.il-The graduating class was entertained by one of its members, Jack Donovan, with a dinner-
dancc held at his home. Everyone had a jolly evening, dancing and playing cards.
J-The Senior girls entertained the graduating girls with a bridge at fl0llStfllll'l? Jones. All enjoyed
themselves and it isa pleasant precedent to leave the sehool.
J-The basketball fans witnessed another exciting victory for Mt. Lebanon when we "wrecked the
Rocks" by 3 points.
4-The Graduating Class held a dinner-dance at the Pirate Hall of the William Penn Hotel. They
were dined at one long table and were announced over the radio. It was a perfect evening.
:Zvi'ommeneement. At last the great day has arrived. The Erst, class to graduate from the Mt.
Lebanon High School had their commencement program and it turned out to be an unexpected
success. It was neither long nor boring, but the very opposite,Ashort, quite interesting, and
Tll0 Sellmll Dlzlry-l'rJr1I1'r111c'rl
I"clf. li-Voraopolis defeated Mt. Lebanon by but one point. 'l'hese games which result in such close
scores are very thrilling to the spectators.
I"ela. Illvllefore a record breaking crowd Mt. Lebanon beats llormout on their own floor, with the score
ttl to Ili, to glory of the Lebanonites.
Feb. IJ-Mt. Lebanon again swamped ltridgeville by the score of 36 to 18 on our floor.
Fch. Ili-At last we are going to have a printed newspaper. The newspaper subscription campaign goes
over the top with student pledges exceeding the 5500 mark.
Feb. 17-Our basketball team received a setback of 8 points from Farnegie on their floor.
The graduating class held their banquet at Smiths. The Class will, history, and prophesy were
read and the class had a jolly get-together which probably will be their last.
Feb. 20-C'rat'ton plays at Mt. Lebanon, losing 9 to our 90.
Feb. J.l+Mt. Lebanon meets defeat at Stowe, the score 17 to 21.
Feb. 20-The Women ofthe Faculty ran away with the Alumnae girls in basketball by a score of 71 to 22.
Although the score indicated a very one sided battle, it was interesting to the spectators and a lot of
fun for the participants.
gllurch :7i'l'he school varsities and the faculty, both men and women, played on the basketball floor.
Both games were won by the faculty. lt was a real treat, to the spectators to see their teachers on
the gym floor in basketball costumes, and the games furnished many a hearty laugh.
.llurch I0-Our orchestra plays in the contest held at Sewiekley and comes out in second place. This is
a real honor for an orchestra only two years old.
.llurch Il-First printed edition of Lebanon Lantern appears.
Jlurch 12 and life-June Flass Play. The play centered around the two tramps. "Danny and llominien
and it could easily be seen from the attitude of the audience that they were greatly pleased.
The members of the Senior High Basketball team have a chance to display their ability in the
tournament sponsored by W'aynesburg High School.
.llurclz Ili-foach Luecht starts to line up his football team forthe 1931 gridiron campaign at the spring
practice. Tome on. Mt. Lebanon.
.llurch 17'-The music contest for soloists was held at Aspiuwall.
.llurch 20i'l'he band contest is held at Pitcairn. Our baud comes out on top.
'llhe Poverty Dance was a great success. It, was cleverly carried out with the thought of the
business Depression in mind.
.-I rril lvtlur yearbook foes to mress. lt won't be lon f now until we shall see our first "Lebanon Lo f."
. L l tw
.-I zrfl 2-'llhe Plaster Bunny has once more brou 'ht us a vacation for which no one is sorry.
. 5- .
-lprfl I7-Our first baseball game. Mt. Lebanon plays at, Mcliees Rocks.
-lpril JI-Mt. Lebanon versus Rankin on the diamond.
flpril 2.5-The first baseball game at home-Mt. Lebanon against Varnegie. Our first track meet with
Homestead. The musical program given by the Chorus under the direction of Mr. Osbon.
'iprfl 28-Mt.. Lebanon plays baseball at Vrafton.
Tllf! SCll00l Di2l.t'y--I'm1fi11llffrl
IfA lmsvlmll ganna- witli mn' nviglilmr, Dnrmunt, on our rliunionml.
:7v'lNlc'Kvvs Rocks plat-Vs ns nn our own lraisvlmll tit-ld.
7'-Sailors' llurn Pipc.
I-fflllt. Lclmamun gucs to fltlI'lll'gl0 to tcst its lialsclmll prnwvss.
I5-'l'l1c Vunnty 'l'rau-k Mcvt :lt Sc-llvnloy Oval.
flftlfllbll vorsus Mt. licbziiion on tlw lmusululll mlizunonml.
lti-W. I'. I. A. Ii. truck contest.
ISI--Uni' lust lmsvlmzlll gzunc with our fricnrlly rivals, Dorniunt.
!.7i'l'l1t- your lmok, "'1'liv Imlraxiiiuii Lug" is tlistrilmntml to its SlllJSl'l'llJl'I'S at lust, ziftvr nine-li L-ag
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sim-0 cxznns airs' livrv.
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