Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)

 - Class of 1935

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Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1935 volume:

' $l:i wim :m i 5 ' -l iS •HV J AA. :L iu.-t:j CX i, t-, Ai i.-4 -e. z . THE LEBANON LOG OF 19 3 5 The Annual Publication of the Mount Lebanon High School Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Volunrie V C. H. GROSE Superintendent The efficient direction of a system of schools such ,is those m Mt. Lebanon is ,i tremendous task and requires an alert welleducated person of ex- ceptional enterprise and foresiijht. We ha e that person m our superintendent, Mr. C. Herman Grose. Particularly in recent times when condi- tions have been so unfavorable to the expansion or existence of educational facilities, we have needed our superintendents excellent man.igement and untiring efforts to keep the schools running smoothly and well. As busy as Mr. Grose is with the problems inci- dental to his work, still he finds time to talk to anyone desiring his helpful advice. All who have occasion to seek his assistance discover in him not only a wise resourceful leader full of suggestions for clearing up their difficulties, but also a real friend truly interested in them and in their work. L E. PERRY Principal Our school can of an asset: a principal young enough to rcm.tni in close touch with the spirit and ideas of the student htid - and yet so experienced and hroad minded as to be aMe to help many students, parents, and teachers over rough places hy giving them the benefit of his sympathetic understanding and aid. After graduating from Beth uiy College with a Bachelor of Arts degree, Mr. Perry taught science and coached at Manlius High School in Illinois. He remained there tor six years, acting as princi- and coach during the last two. Following this Mr. Perry became of Pitcairn High School: then, in 192 , he came to Mt. Leb.mon. During these past seven years that Mr. Perry has been alTiliated with Mt. Lebanon High School, he has devoted all his energy .iiid abilities to fur- thering its development as a fine up to-date insti- tution. First row: Marguerite Beck, Germdii; William G. Brown, Substitute: Miriam Bulger, Latin: M. R. Burrows, Commercial: Esther Caldwell, Geography; Victor Doak, Social Studies; Pauline Fish, Clothing: Kathr ' n Frohese, English. Second row: Ross Gill, Mathematics: J. H. (innies, Physics; Alvm Glafka, General Science: Ruth Harling, Art; Geraldine Hindman, English: Kenneth Hogg, History; Margaret Holliday, Latin: Stanley Giese, English; Katherine McKenna, Secretary. Third row: K. L. Kelley, Chemistry; Virginia Kerr, Commercial: H. S. Konvo- linka. Mathematics: William C. L.iderer, Mathematics; Mildred Leeper, Guidance: Sara Long, Social Studies; Leila Lytic, Mathematics; Hazel McCutcheon, Spanish; Louise McDonald, English; Florence McLaughlin, Typing. F(.iurth row: S. S. Gilbert, Biology; Mmnie Maguire, (.ieography; C. F. Mellmger. Mathematics; S. P. Middleton, Music; Dorothy Miller, Foods; Mabel Moore, Libra- rian; Marie Neumarker, English; Evelyn O ' Ncil, Shorthand; Blanche Parker, Health: Martha Pickens, English: Ada Patterson, L.itin; Anne Rightmire, Geometry: Mar- garet Aldstadt, Health. Fifth row: J. L). Rodgers, Shop; J. P. Shult:, Studies; Foster Sisson, C rcn- cral Science; Margaret Smith, English; Sarah Smith, Mathematics: Katheran Stoncr, English; Margaret Taylor, English; Feme Wem, History; Helen Zahniscr, French; Grace Voegler, Secretary; Ruth Firden, Secretary; L. E. Perry, Wc, the mcmhcrs of the class of January, nineteen hundred thirty-five, being sound ot mnid and body, do hereby declare our last will and testament to whom It may concern: To the Faculty we le,i ' e Peace. To the nicomnig Seniors we leave our v.icant ch.urs. To the Juniors we leave our t;ood sportmanship. To the Sophomores we lea ' e form 27. To the Freshmen we leave our dii.;nit ' . Bequests: Biib Albright leax-es his t, ' ame ot cards to Art Johnson. Frances Bates leaves her platinum tresses to Alma Bartels. Arnold Beaver consigns his short-wa ' e mama to Mr. llrimes. Verti Butler throws her basketball to Dnrrit Bdck. Howard Charnell wills " Le Tresur dii Vieux Seigneur " to Miss Zahniser. Betty Ch.irters bequeaths her A ' s tn Hnrtun Schult;. Leonard Christenson gives the .ittendance squad a rest.. James Corner vacates his place on the Highest HniKir Holl to Cliff McCall. Nat Evans and J.ick Moore bestow their quietness dii the Library. Dick Ew.ilt turns over his " footb.iU heroism " " to Tony Valicenti. Dot Fleming vacates her seat in French class to Betty Huey. " Whet; " " Cuirdner leaves at last. Alice Griffiths and M.iry Timlm deed their coy glances to Patsy Deans and Jean Davis. Jenny Hachmeister bestows nii Helen I )erller " her gift ot gab " " Ruth Henderson bestows on Ernest Leiberman her shyness. Phil Johnson le.ives his summer hair cut tn C " rin Raphael. Al Kraft deeds his scarlet necktie and red socks tn Mr. Mellmger. Katherine Krumbhoh lea -es her English gr.ides tn Dm dray. Alberta Lcieffel bestows her cheerful grin on Miss Moore. Ed Mackc hands over his cnrnct to Mr. Mcisccr. Jack M.innini; leaves his ' " junior " to Jim Welsh. Dot Mowry yi.idly skives her retereeint; to Mary Newlon. Jean MeKenna eonsi ns her sweet disposition to AiiJre ' Murray. Rutii Moreland confers her petiteness to Jeanne Lanioree. Don Myers lea ' es his " tri ; " " problems to Dot Youni;. Ruth Ninness hands over her wad of t;um to Annette Cnxella. Polly Fardoe leaves her tr.ilHc pin to Jane Seott. Betty Pocllot leaves her cherished chair in Public SpeakiiT,; to Hui.;li Robinson. Mina Rathi4aber places her glasses on Mr. Rrtiwn. Bill Scolt ick leaves his place in Bud Blodt;ett " s car to Micky Leary. Lois Jean StaufTer be ueaths her form 130 to Miss Vocgel. Sara Stephens bestows her innocent ways to Violet Prince. George Swartn leaves another blank on the Honor Roll. Roy Uhlinger and Bob Dew.ill bequeath their good nature to Ray Jones. Eleanor Vierheller wishes her winnnig smile to Ctcrry H.ill. Betty Werner leaves her air to Jane Appleman. Henry Williams leaves a certain little Florence all alone. Don Wright leaves that " accent " for future French aspir.mts like Ernest Trimble, (Signed) The January Cl.iss, W ' i. THE REUNION OF THE JANUARY CLASS OF 1935 IN 1948 " As w ' e enter the room, we first see Johnu) ' McNeeh ' , master of ceremonies, with Mrs. McNeely sitting next to him. Bobby Albright is se.ited on her right and at the time he is operating a be.iuty salon for permanent w.iving. Miss Eleanor Vierheller writes the ad ertisements and articles for the " Hackmeister down Crea- tions " operated by Miss Jenny Hackmeistcr. Dr. Kr.itt, a goldfish specialist, is seated next to Miss Sarah Stephens, attorneyat-law who handled the divorce case between Leonard Christenson, escaped convict, and Kathernie Krumbhol;. the French teacher. Next we find Mrs. Andrew Parr and Mrs. W. A. Jones, the former Lois Jean StaufFer and Ruth Moreland, respectively, chattmt; o er Miss Alice Grif- fiths " tennis victory m the Olympics. Dr. James Corner, the baby specialist, has lUst arrix ' cd from New York in order to attend the reunion. At Jim ' s rit ht we find Miss Betty Charters, the Garbo of l Mfi, who flew here with George Swart;, the famous aviator. Then come the famous Mr. and Mrs. Ewalt, formerly Jean Mc- Kenna, and Junior, who is expected to become Yale " s star ft otball player some day. Among the athletes present are the Misses Verti Buttlar and Doroth ' Mowery, famous basketball champions. At the second table we find Don Wright, the well-known plumber, sitting next to Miss Betty Werner, who is m, iking a report for the New York Times. She has become quite a f.imous journalist. Then we see Miss Polly P.irdoe, private secre- tary to Lawyer Henr y Williams, greatly interested in the scandal of the class, especi- ally that pertaining to certain persons. Howard Charnell, chief engineer for the Westinghouse Company, has the pleasure of sitting next to Miss Dorothy Fleming, head nurse of the John Hopkins Hospital. Beside Dot is seated Roy Lfhhngcr, our Hollywood comedian, and his fiancee. Miss Mma R.ithgaber. Coach Johnson of Stanford LIniversity is the first speaker of the evening. Mrss Mary Timlin, the poetess of the class, will give a reading later in the program. Ed Macke, the trump- eter of the Navy Band, will accompany the operatic star. Miss Henderson, following Miss Timlin ' s poem. Farmer Gardner informs us that his potato stock for the is doing good. " Junior " Manning is still the " gigolo " of the class. J.ick Moore, for the past few years, has been the Cinema Critic for the Pittsburgh Press. Don Myers, who is still working for his f.ither, is about to take the great vow. We haven ' t been able to get the name of the other member, as yet. Bob DeWall and Nat Evans are partners m the Palmolivc-Colgate-Peet Company. Betty Poellut and Ruth Nmness are at the third table and inform us that they have a Tea R:iom in Mt. Lebanon, and Albert Loeffel is; also Frances Bates is accountant. This program has come to you through the facilities of station KNGT, Your announcer is Arnold Beaver and Bill Scoltock is the sound-effects JACK ABBOI 1 FRANCES LUCII.E MTIII)i!AU. BATES .lAMAIiV Class play conimittee, 6: G. A. A., 1, 5. BETTY JANE ADDISON MAV Traffic, 4: orclic Cra, 1, 1 FREDERIC ARNOLD 3. 4. 3, 6; clubs, 4. BEAVER JAM Ai;v Usher, 2, 3, 4; public ad- dress, 6; class play coiii ' mittce, 6. WILLIAM ROBERT ALBRIGHT .lANLAia Log husincss manager. 6; traffic, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; u sh- GEORGE A. BELDING cr, 4; chairman lost and M V found, 6; lost and found, 4: intramural basketball, 4 , Clubs, 1, :, 3, 4, 5, 6. ?, 6. BOB LAURENT ROBERT JANE BELTZER ANDERSON ■|i;ansii:i;i:i:i) MAY Traffic, 1, :. 3, 4, S- clubs, 4, .X ELEANOR MAE BENSON MAY R. YMO l) W . Tiailic, 6: house squad, 1, BARKER 3: G. A. A., 1, 3; clubs. MAV 1, :, 3, 4, 6. Traffic, 4. KATHR N JO-iCE PAUL RICHARD BEIZ B. ' RRETT MAY MAY Honor roll, 3, 5; Log Traffic, 1; football, 1, 3, staff, 5, 6; cafeteria squad. ?: basketball, 1; clubs. 1. 5: G. A. A., 5; clubs, 6. TREASURE BOGAN MAY Scholastic committee, J, 4; clubs, 3, 4; Collcy H. S., 1, -. SARALEE RITA BOYD Clubs. 4, .=;. AUDREY LOUISE BRADSHAW B.ind, 1, 2 clubs, ;, 4. 3, 4, DAISY RUTH BRIGHT i w Tr.illic s, 6; house squad, 6; class play statf, 6; clubs, 1, 2, 3, 4, . 6. MARCIA RUTH BRINER i III sr Tratlic, 5, 6; house squad, 4; attendance, .s; clubs, 1, :, 3, 6. j4 HERBERT VAN BROOKS MAY Football, 3, 5; basketball, 6; nitraniural basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, . " i, 6; clubs, .i. GEORGE EDW. RD BROWN Traffic, .s; house squad, 3, . ' ; home rottm officer, 2, 3, 4: football, 3, 3. THOM.AS F. BUCHANAN Clubs, .3. CHARLES ROBERT BUCHHEIT MAY Traffic, 4, 3, 6: football, 3, 5; intramural basket- b.ill, 1, 2, 3, 4, S; cluhs, 3, 6. CORWIN SPENCER BURGHARDT Traffic, 4, .3, 6; football, 3, 3; intramural basket- b.iU, !, 2, 3, 4, 3, 6; cluhs, 3, 6. VERTI BERNICE BUTTLAR House squad, 3; G A. A,, 1, 2, 3, 4, 3, 6; clubs, 1. GEORGE ROBERT CAIN MAY Tiaffic, 3, 6; house, 3; band, 1, 2, 3, 4, 3, 6; clubs, 1, 2, 3, 4, 3, 6. FRANK D. CAMPBELL MAV Lantern staff, 3, 4; home room officer, 5; football. 3, ?, 6; basketball, I, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; track, 1, 2. GEORGE ROBERT CAMPBELL School president, 6; exe- cutive board, 2, 3, 4, .■ ' ; traffic, 5; home room offi- cer, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; football. 1, 3, 5; basketball, I. 2, 3. 4, captain . , 6. ROV ROBERT CAPPE MAV Traffic, 3, 4, 5. 6; house squad 3, 4, . ' , 6; assistant track manager, 4; clubs, 1, 2, 3, 4, .S. ALICE EILEEN CARNEY MAY Clubs, 1, 2, 3, 4. . HOWARIJ SAMPSON CHARNELL, JR. .lANt AliV Lantern stalf, 6; traffic, 6: house squad, 5, 6; dup- licating, li; intramural bas- ketball, 5, 6: Dormont H. S., 2, 3. MARV ELIZABETH CHARTERS National honor society, 4: activities key, 4; traffic, 4, ?, 6; home room secre- tary, 5; class play, 6. LEONARD ARTHUR CHRISTENSON HILDA MARGARET CISKO MAY Traffic. , , 6; clubs, , ' . MARG. REr ELIZABETH CLARK N.ilional honor society, 4: honor roll, . ' i; Log stall, . ' i, 6; traffic committee, 5, 6: home room officer, 5. 6: class play, 6. THOMAS ROY CLARK MAY National honor society, 4; activities key, 4; honor roll, 1, 2, 3, 4; editor Log, . 6: editorial board Lan- tern, . , 6; class play, 6. RUTH ANN CI AIL ' M G. A A , 4, 6. DONALD WALTER CLAYION -MAY House squad, 1, room officer, 3; J A 05 m 4 i m " ' .:; home lubs, I, 2. JOHN ROBERT COCKLE TliANSFElUiKU MARY GERTRUDE DAUBE MAY House squad, . ; G. A. A., Iv, h 1 M iM CHARLES EDWIN CONAWAY AUIUST, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. JAMES OLIVER CORNER JANUAHY National honor society, 4; activities key, 6; honor roll, 1, 2, 3, 4, 3, 6; Log staff, 4; executive board, 6; traffic, 6. MARGARET COUNIHAN ALBINA FRANCES CURL MAY Clubs, 1, 2, 3, 4, .3. RA ' l- A. DAILY Traffic, 3, 4, 5, 6: house squad, 3; chairman infor- mation committee, 2; home room officer, 1, 2, 3; intramural basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, 3, 6; manager basketball, 3, 6. ROBERT SEYMOURE DA VIA MAY Baketball, 3, 4, 3, 6 track, 4, 6; clubs, 3, 4, 3, 6; Dormont H. S., 1, 2. ELMER BERNARD DEISS MAY Clubs, I, 2, 3, 4. FRANCES MARIE DELACK MAY Clubs, 1. 2, 3, 4, 3, 6, ROBERT ALLAN DEWALL Log staff, 6; traffic, 4, 5, 6; ushers, 2, 3, 4, 3; chairman public address, 6: duplicating, 4, 3; home room officer, 4. GEORGE DURSO MAY JAMES BLAIR EASTER. JR. Executive hoard, 1, 2: lost and found committee. 1, 2: usher, 1, 2, S. 4, . 6; home room oliiccr, 1, 2 MARCEI.i A ESHELMAN Clubs. 1, :, ETHEL GERTRUDE EST.- MROOK Attendance council, 5. hh rary N.- TH. NIEL REESE EV.ANS Traffic, 6; usher, 5, 6: home room officer, 4; class play committee, 6; cluhs, 1, 2, 3, 4. V RlfHARD X• IIAM EWALT .lAM AIIV School officer, 6; honor award, . ' i home room offi- cer, 2, 3, 5: foothall, 4. 6: basketball, 2, 3. 5: track, 2, 3, 4. . 6. H HHA«A LARRINCiION l vv House squad, 2, 3: at- tendance, 3, 4. ?. 6. cla play stair, 6; club 1, 2. 3. 4. s, 6. WILLL M CULLEN F.AY i w Los; stalf, 1, 2: Lantern Stat), 5, 6: house commit- tee, I, 2; publicity. 1; ten- nis 1. 2, :, 4, .s, 6. THO.MAS FEAR i Clubs, 3. 5. 6: Fairmont. V. Va. H. S.. I, ;. CHARLES FERRETTI w I iiini; CHARLES WYNDHAM FL, N.AGAN Traffic. 1: ban.l. 1. cluhs. 2, DOROTl n JANE FLEMING .1 M All National honor society, .s: honor roll, 4: traffic, 4, 5: house squad, 3; home room olficer, I; cl.iss plav. 6. I II I IN EIIZABI III lOEI.I. M V Katiimal honor society. . ; honor roll. 4: traffic. 5. 6; G. A. A.. . 6: clubs. . 6. I i ( - iSln MtM Al i fr 1L Mj J il ..L- -:» c- yia j iMt. m c ■ . 4 a. lO i l . » A SALLY MARY FOGLE National honor Micicty, 5: activities key, ?; hij;hcst honor roll, 1, 2, 3, 4. 3, 6; Log staff, J, 4, 5. 6; Lantern staff, 2, 3, 4, ?, 6; class play, 6. WALTER BERNARD FORD Traffic, 3, 4: home room officer, 2. JULES BARTHELM ' FORTIER. JR. Tiariic, 3, 4, ?, ft; home room tjfficer, 3. LEE ROY BARKER GARi:)NER EDGAR JOHN GEALY L i;4 -lalf, 3, 4, 5, 6: Lan- tern st.iff, 5, 6; cheer lead- er, ?, 6: traffic, 6; cate- teria, 5, 6. MARTHA JANE GERST Loi; »taff, 3, 6. traffic ?, 6: way and inean , 3, 4: lioiise squad, 3. 4: G. A. A., 3, 4; cluhs, 1, 2, 5, 6. ELMER DONLEY GRAY, JR. Aldl ST Foolhall. 1, 3; hand. 1 ALICE MARIE GRIFFITHS (; A .A, 1, 2, 3, 4, 3, (•. rluh . 1, 2, 3, 4, 3, 6- GEORGE VINTIN GRIFFITH Traffic, 2, 3, 4, 3: cafe- teria, 3; track, 3, 3; band, 1, 2, 3, 4. GENEVIEVE BERTHA HACHMEISTER Los; staff, 6, tiallic, 1, 2, 3, 4, 3; house squad, 6; social committee, 6; at- tendance, 4, 3, 6; class play, 6. MARY JANE HALL i Traffic, 3, 6: house squad, 3; cluhs, 1, 2, 3, 4. 3. THOMAS KING HAWTHORNE Foothall. I; intramural haskethall, 5, 6; cluhs, 1. NORMAN MARTIN HECKMAN Clubs, 4, ?. DAVID GIVEN HENDERSON Executive board presi- dent, 6; traffic, ?, 4, 5. 6: ways and means, 5. 6; football, 4; class play, 6: clubs, 1, 2. RUTH CEORA HENDERSON Class play committee, 6: G, A . .. 1, :, 3, 4, 5, 6. ROBERT AUSTIN HEPTING Clubs, 1, 6. BHTn ' JO HlBIiARD M V CiERRV McI.AUGHlIN HUGHES House squad, 6; clubs, 1, :, 5, 4, ?, 6. JEANNE ELIZABETH JACKSON Traffic, 3, 4, 5. 6; atten- dance, 4; chairman, 3, 6. JUNE ELAINE JOHNSON M Traffic, 5, 6; C. A. A.. 1. :, 3. 4. 5, 6: clubs. 1, :, 3, 4, 5, 6. PHILIP ARTHUR JOHNSON School president, 6; activ- ities key, 6; traffic, 3, 4; social committee, 3, 4, 5: football, 2, 4, 6: intra- mural basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. WILLIAM S. JONES Traffic, 3; intramural bas- ketball, 2, 4, . 6: clubs, 6. MARION GRACE JOYCE Loj; (alT, s: traffic, 5: li- brary council, 5; clubs. 1. 2, 3, 4, .s. DOROTHY MUSULIN KARAN Lantern slatf, 6; G. A. A., 5, 6; Joluistt)wn H. S., 1, 2, 3, 4. I 1 MELBA ELLEN KECK M W Traffic, 6: house squ.iJ. :. 4: clubs, :. ?, 6. JOHN RYAN KENNEDY i v Executive hn.ird. 1. - ; tralfic, 1, 2, ?, 6: lidiiie- room (itlicer. 1. 3, 4. . " i; focthall, 1, 3, - ; basket- hall, 3, 4: track, 2, 4, 6 DOTTIE MILDRED KIRK EMANUEL LEWIS Clubs, s, 6. .. LPRED CARROLL KRAFT .iA r in House squad, 6; usher, 4, ft; class pkiy committee, 6- intramural basketball, ft; clubs, 1, 2, 3. 4, . ft. KATHERINE BAKER KRUMBHOLZ House squad, . , ft; class play, ft; band, 1, 2, 3, 4, .s; orchcstr.i, 4, s; ckibs, 1, 2, 3, 4, . 6. lOLS JE.- N LAPHAM l X " . National honor society. 4; tratfic, 3, 4, ?, 6; house squad, 3, 4, 3: home r 11 officer, 1, 2, 3. 4, 3; clubs, 1, :, 3, 4, V JUDD WALTER LEWIS i w Honor loll, 1, 2, 4, ?, 6; ti.illic, 2, 4, i, 6; house squad, 1, 2: usher, 2, 4, s. ft; basinet ' ball. :, 4, ft; clubs, 1, 4. 3, ft. RITA KIMBROUGLI LEWIS House squad, 3, 4; atten- dance, . ' ; library council, 4, ?; home room oliicer, 4, .V DOROTHY FLORENCE LEYH l AV Traliic, 1, 2, 3, 4, ways .ind means. 6; .s, ft; house squad, 3; atten- dance, . . ft: hockey, .i; clubs, 1, 2. 3, 4, .3. JAMES HOWARD I.INDER ALBERTA EDN. LOEFFEL ,1 r i: Hoii-.c squad, 2, 3; O A. A . 1, 2, 3, 4, .3, 6; clubs. 1. 2, 3, 4, . ft. DALLAS ROE LONG MAY Lantern staff, 3, 4, 5, 6; intramural basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6: class play, 6: clubs, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. STELLA LUCCHESI M AV Hon c room officer, 3; clubs, 1, 2, 3. L. E. MARKES TRANSf ' KltltKll DONALD [RANK LARSHALL i Traffic, ?, 6: clubs. FLORENCE M R LIN HELEN ALINE LUSCH l ■,! 1 M V G.A.A., 4, .V club, 3. Activities key, 4; Lo;; staff, 3, 4, 5, 6; cheer leader, ?, 6: attendance. 5; lost and found, 4, ?; G. A. A. council, 3, 4. PAUL L. MARLIN M A Clubs, .s. JOHN RL ' SSLLL LYNCH MA Cafeteria, 3: clubs, I, 2, 3, 4, 5. DOROTHY JANE MARTSOLL i Log staff, 3, 4, ?, 6; traf- EDWARD ALBERT MACKE. JR. fic, 4, . ' , 6; liouse squad, 1, 2, 3, 4, . 6: G. A. A. council, .s, 6: basketball. .lAM Ai; 6: clubs, 1, 2, 3, 4. Traffic. 4, .i, 6: lioine room officer, I. 3, 4. . , 6: football, 3, . ; band, 1, 2. 3, 4, .=;, 6: orchestra, 1. 2, 3, 4, . 6. NOKMA Ci.ARE McADAMS M V JACK C. M. NNING National honor sticietv, . ; .1 I l! traffic, 1, 2, 3, 4, . 6: .so- cial committee. 1, 2: home Class r ' y. ( ■ tennis, 5: room officer, 3, 4; clas clubs, 4, . 6: Great Neck play, 6; clubs, 1, 2, 3, 4, H. S., 1, 2, 3. ■S 6. ' ! T -. ».,. k ' i h BETTY LOUISE McCURDY M V Log staff, r, 6: traffic, 3, 4: house squad, 4, ?: cafe- teria, 5: G. A. A., 1. :, 3, 4, 5, 6; clubs, 1, :, 3. 4, ,% 6. ALLEN HILL McELHENY ■M V Cluhs, 1, :, 3, 4, JEAN CAROL McKENNA JAM ai;y Activities key, 6; traffic, 2, 3, 4, .i; ways and means, 4. . i attendance, 4, 3, 6; home room of- ficer, 4, . , 6: orchestra 1. :, 3, 4, . JOHN GRANT McNEELY JAMAUV basketball, 6: clubs, 6. GRACE REBECCA McNEILLY EDWARD MEYER TliANSKf-:Rl!KLl Clubs, 6. JACK FRANCIS McQUILL.AN Trarilc, , 6; South Hills H. S., 1, 2, 3, 4. INEZ RUTH MILLER MAY Intramural basketball, 6: intramural mushball, 6: clubs, 1, :, 3, 4, 5, 6. JOHN EDVC ARD MOORE .lAMAKY Intramural basketball, 6; intramural mushball, 6: clubs, 1, :, 3, 4, ?, 6. RUTH M.ARION MORELAND .lAM Ai;y Traffic, 2, 3: ways and means. 4, 5: band, 1, 2; clubs, 3, 4, .S 6. ELIZ. BETH MARGARET MORGAN MAY Clubs, 1, 2, 4. RENE MOHI MAY DOROTHY ANNA MOWERY Volleyball nianaKC. 1. -. 5, 4: hockey manager, • 6. ELIZABETH LEONA MULLEN Traffic, 4, 5, 6: ways and means, 5, 6: attendance, 5; clubs, 1, :, 3, 4, . 6. LOUISE MARIE MUSGRAVE Traffic, 3, 4, . ' , 6: house squad, 3, 4, , ; attendance, .=!; club.s, 2, 3, 4, . 6. DONALD FRANCIS MYERS .lAM I!V Football, 1, 3; nitranuiral basketball, 6, track, 4: clubs, 1, 2, 3, 4, . 6. RUIH BEATRICE NINNESS .1 AM Ain Clubs, 1, 2, 3, 4, s, 6. PAULINE OLIVE PAR DOE .JAM A in Log stalf, 6; traffic, 5, 6 social committee, 2; clas plav, 6; orchestra, I, 2 clubs, 1, 3, 4, 5, 6. WILLIAM JACKMAN PARR Traffic, 3, 4. . 6: foot- ball, I, 3. ?; track. 2. 4, 6: clubs, 2, 3, 4. BETT - JANE POELLET Traffic, 6; house squad. I: home room officer, . ; class play, 6; clubs, 1, 2. 3, 4, , 6. MINA MAY R.ATHG. BER .1 i i;v House committee, 3; class play committee, 6: clubs, 3, 4. THOMAS REDDY al ;l ST MAMIE IDLLI.X ROBBINS M A V Orchestra, 2. 3. 4, .s. iiiRHiR r c:. ROBISON " -Ip A-: ' ' ' f r 4 i i Cafeteria, fid -Atiki m MARY ANN ROMAN M " Dnrnio)it H. S , 1, 2, 3, 4. SHIRLEY ANN SCHADE House .squad. 4; intdinia- tion, 4; Bethel H. S., 1, :. ELEANOR MAY SCHELLER MAV Lot; statr, 3. 4; house squad, 4; cKihs, 1, ?, 6. RUTH ALENE SCHILPP Log statF, 3, 6; tra-ffic, 5, 6: house squad, 2, 3: cKihs, 1, :, 3, 4, ?, 6, RLLA MARGARET SCHMID Lo:4 st.itf, 5, 6; traffic, 2, 3, 4, . ' i, 6: pubhcity, 4, 5, 6: activities banquet coni- iinttcc, s; home room ot- ficer, 3, 4: president G. . A , 3, 4, ?, 6. WILLIAM CHARLES SCOLTOCK Log stall, ?-. traffic, . ' ; Usher, 4, 5: home room officer, 3; cl.iss phiy staff, 6: intr.imiiral h.iskcthaH, 4, .3, 6. ARLENE SCOTT MAV KATHERINE ALLEN SEHER sr.AY Traffic, ?, 6; clubs, 5, 6. JOHN MARTIN SEIDEL, JR. M V House squad, 3; usher. 3; intramural basketball, 3, 6; clubs, 1, 2, 3. 4. 3, 6. RUTH VIRGINIA SHEPPARD Honor roll, 1, 2: traffic, 4, 3, 6; ways and means, 3. 3; home room officer, 6. LOUIS ROBERT SHOENBERGER Nation, il honor society. 4; honor roll. 1, 2, 3; execu- tive board. 2, 4. 3; w.iys and means, 3, 6; lost and found, 1. 2; class play, 6. AL SMYTH M THOMAS HARRY SNAITH, JR. Publicity, 5: fuothall, 1, 3, ?; basketball, 1, 2, 3. 4, 5, 6; track, 1, 4: clubs. 1, 2, 3, 4. RUTH JEANNETTE STAFFORD Traffic, . 6; house squad. 2, 4; borne room oHicer. 1, 2, .r clubs, 1, 2. 3, 4. LOIS JEAN STAUFFER .lAM Ain Orcbcstra. 1, 6; clubs, 1, 6. WILLIAM M. ST. CL.MR Lantern staff, 6: traffic, 3, 4, .1, 6; usher, 3, 4, 5. 6: home room officer, I; ui- ;ramural basketball. 1, 2. ?, 6; clubs, I. 2, 3, 4. AFJAM STEIN. Ill M W SARA EM EN STEPHENS .1 M Al! House squad, 4, 6; class play, 6: clubs, 3, 4, . , 6 MARGARET J.ANE STEWART MAY Traffic, 5, 6: house squad. 1. 2, 3; ways and means. ?. 6; clubs, 3, 4, 5, 6. GEORGE B. SWARTZ Class plav committee, 6; South H.ils, H .S , 3. 4. 5. ANDREW CREAMER THOMPSON M V Lantern staff, 3, 4, ?, 6: traffic, 1, 3: intraminal basketball. 5. 6; clubs, 2. 4, 6. BEAUFORI) MERNICn THROWER Cafeteria, . ' i, 6; class play. 5: G. A. A., ,S 6; clubs. 5, 6. MAR ' i- IXIIS TIMLIN ■I [ : ' Class play committee, 6; clubs, I. 2. 3. 4, i, 6. MARV JANE TURNBI.ACER 1 f t hJ dlk s E N I O R S ROY H. UHLINGER ActiviCics key, 6; public- ity, 6; class play, 16; home room officer 4; in- tramural basketball. I, -. 3, 4, ?, 6; cluhs, 1, 2, 3, 3, 6. ANNE BRECKEN- RIDGE VERY MAY National honor society, 6; social committee. 6; home room officer. 3, 6. ELEANOR PALMER VIERHELLER .1 M AKV Traffic. 6; house squad, 6; attendance, j : scholastic committee, 6; class play committee. 6: cluhs, 1, 6. GROVER C. WASHABAUGH MAY Traffic, 5, 6; social com- mittee. 5: home room of- ficer, 5: football, 1, 3, . ; basketball, ?, 6. track, 4. CHARLES ALFRED WASSELL Traffic, 4: house squad, 1. 2: public address, 3, 4, ?, 6: information, 4: home room officer, 1, 2: intra- mural basketball, 3, 4, 5, 6 HELEN SARGENT WEITZENKORN W.iy- tind . 1, hou e squad, 4. KATHRYN ELIZABETH WERNER .iA r iiv Log staff, 4, 5, 6; house squad, !i; ways and means, 4, .3; class play commit- tee, 6: clubs, f, :, 3, 4, . 6. GRACE C. WEYERS LOUIS ANDREW WIELAND HENRY COCHRAN WILLIAMS .lAMAIIV Traffic committee, 3, 6: class play chairman, 6: football, 2, 4, 6: basket- ball, 2, 4. EDWIN PAUL WOLLETT Traffic, 2, 3, 4, ?, 6; cafe- teria, ?; home room offi- ;er, 4: football, 1, 3, .i; :lubs, 1, 2, 3, 4. BETSY WOODRING DON WILLIAM WRIGHT School officer, 6; traffic, 3: home room officer, 6: class play, 6; basketball, 4. DORIS ELAINE X MAN Traffic, 6; cafeteria, 6; house squad, ?, 6: atten- dance, 1; clubs, 1, 6. BETTE LORETTA VEAGER Traffic, 5, 4, 5, 6; cheer leader, 3, 6: attendance, 4, 3; lost and found, 4, 3. MARY JEAN YOUNG Lantern stall, 3, 6; G. A. A., 3, 4, 3, 6; clubs, 1, 6. s E N I O R S GEORGE W. BRODMERKEL -MAV MARION LUELLA DAWSON M W House squad, 2, 3; or- chestra, 1, 2, .3, 4, 3. DAVID WILLIAM KABLE MAY Football, 4: clubs, 1, 2, 4, 3, 6. WILLIAM WYLAND KURTZ RICHARD McGOUGH MAY ROBERT S. MILLER MAV Highland Park H. S., 1, 2, 3, 4; Detroit. OLGA GESSAY MAY WILLARD S. MARTIN MAV KARL SULKIS .lAM VliV We, the Senior Class of May, 1935, do give and bequeath the followint; items: Ruth Sheppard leaves her extensive wardrobe to Marie Davis. Shirley Schade wills her riding habit to Betty Huey. Bill Kurts and Willard Martin leave their sta-comb to LeRoy Nickeson. Paul Barrett bestows his curly titiiui locks upon Wake Thompson. Saralee Boyd leaves her soft ways to Mary Calhoun. Bill Fay gives his champion tennis racket to Irene McColligan. Judd Lewis leaves his Einstein theories to Jack Davis. Dallas Long wills his Chesterfieldian poise to Joe Young. Betty Louise McCurdy leaves her habit of sketching m class to Rhci Mae Kr.iher. Adam Stein leaves his antagonuing interrogations to Joe Card.irclli. Tom Snaith passes on his French to Dana Chalfant. Ine; Miller deeds the double bass to Mary Roche. Louise Musgrave consigns her dignified carriage to Anna Witter. Mary Jean Young wills her scribbling ambition to Margaret Berg. Geraldine Hughes and Frances Delack bequeath their lasting friendsliip to Betty Stewart and Dot Summers. Kate Betz and Daisy Bright rolniquish their accustomed place on the honor roll to Dick H.iwkins .uid Paul De.ui. Marcia Briner and Dot Karan leave their love for economics to Miss Manning. Emanuel Lewis and Paul Martin deed their perfect test papers to Art Ackcrman and Betty Adcock. Robert Miller leaves the band room. C race Weyers bequeaths her patience to Helen Green. Tom and Margaret Clark pass on their homework cooperation to any other time saving combination. Betty Morgan leaves her " little Aubrey " jokes to Bill Eichley. Mamie Robbins and Stella Lucchesi bequeath their bookkeeping homework to future students of the ledger. Mary Ann Roman leaves her quietness to Janice McPhail. Helen Weit;enkorn passes on Jim Daniell to Je.m D.iker. Alice Carney and M.iry Jane Turnblacer leave their wonvout gum to Bett ' Collings and Dot Else. Olga Cessay and M.ireella Eshelman bequeath their thirst for knowledge to Jack Watkins. Walter Ford leaves to keep an appointment with the U. S. M. A. J.ick Parr and David Henderson bequeath their physiques to Edg.u- Rice Bur roughs. Allen McElheny relinquishes his title " f " The Well-Dressed Man " to Chester Amick. Patil Wollett bestows his w.iy with the women upon Bob Hoskins. Audrey Bradshaw leaves her musical composition to the Mt. Lebanon B.uuL Katherine Schcr and Dot Kirk bestow their baby t.ilk ,iiid i;oo goo eyes upon Ruth Dawson. June Johnson endows her Swedish f.iirness upon Elvira Ca pone. Treasure Bogan leaves her " quips .md smiles and wanton wiles " to Peggy Porter. Don Clayton and Ed Meyers will their grim determination to Rob Ad, mis. Bob Hepting bequeaths his bouncing " Rolls " to Paul Revere. Chuck Wassell leaves his " pants ' holder-uppers " to Paul Engle. Eleanor Scheller leaves her great romances to True Story. Ruth Clatty wills the Grand Opera to Ted (X bourne. George Gtriffith bequeaths his curls to Virginia Werner. Barbara F.irrington confers her iietiteness upon George Rose. Ray Barker and Jim Liiider leave their ambition to become C, P. A, ' -, to other Burrowitcs. Bob Davia wills the gas jets in Physics class to some would-be suicide. " Little Herby " Robinson and Karl Sulkis yield their shaving brushes to Messer- schmidt. Tom Buchanan wills his checkered shirt to other manly boys. Betty Jane Addison endows Alice Eicher with her " giggles. " Grace McNeilly and Albina Curl consign their remoteness to Vivian Senn. John Gealy leaves his quips to Paul Smith. Ray Daily gives his unique hair to Betty Williams. Bob Cappe and Bill St. Clair leave their lassitude, listle.ssness, ,ind lethargy to the rest of the traffic squad. Dons Wyman and George Brown leave hand in hand. Betty Foell and Margaret Stewart surrender their As to anyone who can obtain them. Dons Leyh entrusts John Dudley to the girls on the traffic squad. Bob Campbell relinquishes his position to the next school president. Marion Joyce leaves " Marie Antoinette " with regret. Sally Fogle leaves her beautiful handwriting to Isabel Dimmick. Ruth Stafford and Russell Lynch relinquish their reserved seats at the basketball games tor good. Elizabeth Mullen confers her brutal frankness upon .iiiyone who can take it. Ruth Schilpp and Mary Daube bequeath their sweet dispositions to Patty Yeager. J. B. Fortier and Wright Provost leave their last period siesta to R.iy Nolle and Jim Boore. Jack Kennedy and Rita Lewis leave romance behind. Martha Gerst bequeaths her height to Dorothy Ann Martin. Mary Jane Hall leaves her diet to Janet Buehn. Dot M.irtsolf and Lois Lapham bequeath their cod liver oil to some poor fish in I2B. Andy Thompson and Ch.irles Buchheit leave on the short wave. Boh Cain wills his airpiane-mindness to Phil We.itherwax. Rita Schmid bestows her beautiful girls upon the 1 I A boys. Hilda Cisko wills her natural curls to Grace Culin. Norma McAdams surrenders her dancing shoes to Mary Whyte. Jean Jackson and Betsy Woodring endow their wink upon Linda Pin:i. Tom Hawthorne yields " Di.xie " to the remaining masculine contingent. Elmer Deiss and George Belding consign Form ? to 116. John Cockle deeds his stately walk to Sam Long. Maritm Dawson passes on her place at the piano to Dot Vogel. Don Marshall endows the library with his collection of dime novels. Beauford Thrower bestows her southern accent upon Rill Turner as a souvenir. Bette Yeager and Helen Lusch leave for Penn State. Bob Anderson leaves his middle name to cupid. Blair Easter deeds his Auburn to anyone who can handle it. Bob Shoenberger leaves the girls on the Ways and Means in betler hands. Frank Campbell leaves the girls alone. Grover Cleveland Washbaugh, Jr., passes on the family f.ime to Bob Washabaugh. Norman Heckman bequeaths his bulletin board worries to other vice presidents. Corwin Burghardt leaves his pianistic ability to Roy Baldwin. Al Smyth passes on his mathematical mind to James Mossman. Anne Very leaves her ankle socks to the Junior High. Herbert Brooks consigns his nonchalant attitude to Carl Singhouse. Dave Kable leaves Forms 27 (excuse blanks) to Charles Brown. Mae Benson gives her sweet smile to Dolores Koch. Jack Seidel passes on the title of Mr. Grimes ' protege to Bill Turner. Charles Flanagan wills his puns to the radio comedians from whom he bor- rowed them. George Brodmerkcl and Bill Jones bequeath their quick wit to Bob Lancister and Fr ed Johnson. Jack McQuillan and Tom Fear leave a trail of broken hearts. A few c.irs from now, if this country ' s leaders were presented, it would be found May " 33 " s graduates were well represented. Let ' s take a magic carpet trip to see What each graduate has turned out to be! On Broadway, MeAdams " name shines in light. She has the lead in a new play there tonight. Also leading the dramatic parade, Another play will star Shirley Schade. In musical comedy, first nighters choose, As premier favorite, Gerry Hughes. Briner ' s New Gown Sht)p is tamed tar .nid wide. Her fashi(jn designs are by Lapham supplied. A style rival tor Lapham, m Lewis is found. She designs her gowns m Parisian background. Also studying in Paris, is Carney, as buyer Of a shop) for women who to French style aspire. Pittsburgh ' s newspaper staffs contain the names Of many whose writing has brought them fame. Frank C,im|ibell and Bill Fay travel near and far To collect special news tor the night " Seven Star. " Charles Flanagan ' s column, " News of the Day, " Among other things, now states the way. " Docs " Gealy and Anderson will help Kable win Recovery from an unfortunate spin Which quite suddenly happened one night During his " Darkness trans-contment " flight. Melba Keek ' s column with " Society News " heading. Tells the details of Beauford Thrower ' s church wedding. Dawson, at the organ, was an important feature. " The knot was tied " by George Beldmg, well-known preacher. In the business world, we ha ' e quite a troop. With Charles Wassell, bank president, we start the group. Wassell s hard-working secretary. Is no one other than Anne Very. Ruth Schilpp manages a department store. When goods are sold, Gerst, as buyer, gets more. Record are kept of each company affair By secretary Bright and stenographer Seher. To be " Captains of Finance " those who aspire Can follow Hawthorne, St. Clair, Abbott and Meyer. Whose secret.iries Addison, Estabrook, Morgan and Curl, Have aided their " banners of success " to unfurl. D(.)n Gray has now become a mortician. Bob Campbell is a well-known physician. Doris Leyh and June Johnson are also M. D. " s. As foresters, Burghardt and Parr conserve trees. Amony the books which arc now hcst-scllcrs, Arc Mary Jane Younj ' s and Eleanor Schcllcr ' s. Metallurgists are Brodmerkel and Buchheit. Tom Chuk has reached an architectural height. Mt. Lebanon High has given a job. As an English tc.icher to Mary Daubc. Also a teacher is Dorothy Kirk. She, too, in Mt. Lebanon has tound work. In Social Service, Mullen and Benson do their p.irt. Treasure Bogan is ,i teacher ot Dramatic Art. Clatty is a Mctro]iolu,in opcr.i star. Forticr and Wollelt as lawyers have passed their " state bar. ' Doris Wyman teaches physical education. Bill Jones heads his company ' s administration. Bradshaw is famous tor musical composition. P.iul Martin h,is a Department of Justice position. Betty Louis McCurdy does Illustration. Industrial design is Betty Focll ' s vocation. Commercial art is Schmid ' s and Hubbard ' s choice. Interior decoration is well done b - Joyce. Herbert Brooks is in na Ml a i.ition. D.illas Long llics mail across the nation. Dorothy Karan is a dietician. Paul Barrett is .mother physician. Cockle ' s Meat Wholesale Business grows better each day. Buchanan is Secretary of Y. M. C. A. Shocnberger ' s research is wave-length, they say. Causes more valu.iblc discoveries each day. In the engineering line, we ha e quite a horde, Kennedy, Davi.i, Griffith, Hcpting and Fnrd. Henderson and Lynch are also engineers. 0( those in special lines, the list appears: Donald Clayton is a civil engineer. In the same work as Jack Seidel and Tom Fear. An electricil engineer is Adam Stem. Ray Daily, a chemical engineer, w ' c find. Aeronautical engineers are Cain and Robison. Radio engineer is the job of Thompson. Heckman has .i radio work position. Stafford is a biological tcchnici.m. Marshall and Dciss do their research far inl(j the night. Judd Lewis also docs research in the field of light. Wcycrs follows a secretarial career. McNeilly does the same in an office quite near. Rtjhhms and Rt)man .ire secretaries also. Florence Martm is the best nurse that we know. Scientists are Robert Miller, McQuillm and Cappe. As stenographers, Lucchesi and Boyd arc happy. McElheny as a broker watches each share. Dot Martsolf has married a million iire. Kathryn Bet; is an interpreter m a dt.)wn town bank. Wieland and Easter, many satisfied people thank For the wise investment council which they t ive out. Folks accept their advice without a doubt. Record teams are turned out by Snaith, coach .it Pitt. Bob Belt;er paints showcards which are deemed .i liit. Margaret Stewart is a teacher at Carnegie Tech. Hall is another competent private " sec. " Ine:; Miller talks daily on the radio. Cisko ' s dress creations star in each show. Eshelman is a dressmaker quite m demand. Sally Fogle ' s travel books are known throughnut the land, Willard Martin makes watches that are very fine. Yeager and Jackson are hostesses on an airline. Washabaugh is a sports announcer on radio. Helen Lusch is heard each week on the " First Nighter " show. An afternoon program is directed by Frances Delack. In the art of announcing, Kurt; and Provost have the knack. To stardom in cinema heights, Turnblacer is mounting. Barker, Lewis and Linder are in Public Accounting. Margaret Clark is secretary of a radio corporation. Betsy Woodring chose commercial art as her occupation. Sheppard ' s .md Musgravc ' s cuno shop has won buiie. Their antique collection has gained quite a name. Veit;enkorn and Farrington own a knit goods shop. With them, our t.ile of the ' . . ' i graduates must stop. 1. Tom Roddy prob- ably was a tjood boy . . . then. 2. Whether it ' s sand, politics, or women. Bob Shoenberger is vip to his neck in it. 3. Maybe you know her . . . Gerry Hughes. 4. Genevieve Hach- meister ' s doll taking Gene- vieve for a walk. (Note the styhsh clothes and stockings.) . " i. June Johnson . . . tlic legendary farmer ' s daughter, m the flc h, or the hay. 6. Barbara Farrington, the kitten; or rather, and kitten. 7. Stella Lucchcsi . . . " Now we are six. " 8. Just a foolish oK! dear at heart; or rathci SIX m o n t h s. (Helen Lusch) 9. Paul Wollett . . . Number 2443968 . . . Brown hair; Good look- ing: Telephone .... ' ; ' 10. Guess Who. Why . . . Hdda Cisko. 1 1. Jack Kennedy . . . •Stdl sober. 12. Isn ' t he cute; ' ; ' : ' : ' Daily has what gets them. You can see wOiat Ray (The Laugh is missing but all the rest is there ... or is it???; ' ) 13. We don ' t really change much, do we, Bel ty??? (Notice the cxpre- sion and mature gestures ) 14. You ' d rccognizi Jean McKenna evei; though she has traded hei kiddie-car for a later model. 1. . It ' s a good thing Rita Schmidt ' s muff is soft; she is liable to throw it at somebody. (.She ' s im- pulsive) 16. Buy OO-Nay beau- ty mud; it keeps that childishness and rids you of freckles. (This adver- tisement cost us nothing) From diapers to panta- lets and from pantalets to pinafores — so went our mothers and fathers with but slight variation. Through the stage of so- briety; (shown in illustra- tion 2 ) past the funny stage, (in illustration 8 1 We live; ? We grow up?; ' ' We try to affect a certain polish, a sophistication That ' why we laugii when we see ourselves i:i such a pure, such a now unheard of naturalness; a stage we are wont tf) call bhss. s E N I O R S s E N I O R S The present Rogues Gal Icry before the criminals were sentenced to hours of heavy labor in a Home of Education. Notice the broad happy smiles upon the beaming faces of the young innocents. You should see them now. After years of toil, worry, and sorrow, their fore- heads are furrowed, their hack bent. Imagine, if you can, the tramp, tramp, tramp of Icet as they grind over miles and miles of steps during the four years. Well , . . hack into the past when we were young and had never a twinge of rheumatism. 1. Saralee Boyd. 2. The Great Imperson- ation. Dog Wright . . . Wc mean Don, 3. " Hey, Ray, what ' s that string around your neck? " " That ' s no string, that ' s a necktie " 4. Norma McAdams is afraid the camera man will steal her toes. Bet that ' s Mama ' s hat she ' s wearing. .S. Bob Cappc. 6. Say AHHH. seems cuit on her Sally own. and at tliat tender age tcm. 7. Mary Jane Turn- blaccr. 8. " Red " Barrett. 9. Is Rita Lewis learn- ing to " knock knees " or is It |i]st w. liking she ' s try- ing to master. 10. Ray Daily. 1 1. Ewalt . . . ain ' t he ducky? Sweeping up Mother ' s steps with his pants. Mamma ' s gonna ' love that, isn ' t she? 12. The Chirk twins Tom is the little one bu( he always lords it over Marg because he is ten muiules older. 13. Ruth Moreland seems to have had her hands full from the very beginning. 14. Frances Dclack. 15. Olga Gessay. 16. Who ' s this little ,.nc ' ' . . . Oh yes. Bill Fay. Can this be Mt. Lebanon ' s future tennis star. ' 17. Note the neck piece. Now wc know where Messerschidt got the idea. Imagine copying after ' the Great Kennedy. " 18. Shirley Temple ' s under-study, James Cor- ner. Aren ' t those golden locks pretty? T W E L V E B First row: Mary Louise Cra ;o. Dorothy Johnson, Jean ( lark. Ruth Falk, Margaret Counihan, Carolyn Lciherman. Mary Calhoon, Anne Pandolfo, Betty Adock, Isabelle Diinimek, Janice McPhail. Second row: Jean Maylield, Clementine DeVita, Joan Kelcheni, Helen Rice, Natalie Tague, Dorothy Else. Jean MeMaster. Betty Hilf, Doris Judge. Violet Prince, Rosemary Novak. Third row: Harold Meyer, Robert Jones, Linda Pi;;i, Ruth Pigman, Virginia Hight. Marianne Froclick, .Ann McCready, Lois Wilson, Norman Opterman, Spencer Reynolds, I ' rank Mariiuon. Fourth row: Woolsey Meneilly, Ed Conaway, L. E. Marks, Rene Mohl, Jack Flannery, Richard Jones, Al Smyth, Donald Young, Charles Hahner, Frederick Johnson, Robert Godard. Fifth row: Thomas Reddy, Kenneth Atkins, Randolph Creed, Frank Bernhard. .Arthur Acker- man, Henry Godleski, William Turner, .Stewart Shute, George Diirso. Charles I ' errctti. Sixth row: John Dudley, (::liirord McGall, Orin Raphael. Richard Parniley. Paul Engle. OUNT LEBAN IGH SCHOC First row: Jeanne Lancaster. Jane Appleman, Carol Mane Bradfute, Ann Jackson, Gcraldine Hall, Janet Smith. Janet Simpson. Janet Buclin, Mary Roclie, Dolores Koch, Mary Rogers, Ocie .McLean. Betty Blair. Mary Ruth Hodi;kinson, Ruth Kachurik, Betty Grant, Peggy Porter, Dorothy WcUer. Second row: Ruth L " )awson. Margaret Leary, Margaret Berg, Alice May RoUier, Dorrit Bock. Dorothy Summers. Gladys Hatz, Jean Henderson, Mary Jane Newlon, Florence O ' Conner, Jean- nette Croup, Dons Hood. .Annette Senter, Nancy Clark, Rose Driano, Betty Oxenreiter, Patricia Weiss, Eva Mulligan, Mary Drumm, Mary Lou Walters. Third row: Rhea Mac Kraher. Alice Eicher. Jean Boyd. Louise Neumeister. Edith Halstein. Thclma Kocnig, Dorothy Raeder. Irene Bernath, Irma Bartek, Eleanor Caponc, Patricia Roherts, Maudie Burns, Vivian Bleakney, Gene MacMillan, Betty Macke, Ann Woody, Helen Derller, Jane Scott. Fourth row: Dorothy Ann Martin, Helen Flannigan, Norma McCormick, Alma Bartels, Jeanne McCully. Shirley Furcy. Gertrude Meyer, . encs McNally, Patricia Ryan, Ins Parting- ton, Marian Wollett, Vivian Christopher. M:iry Rhodes. Jane Hathaway. Fifth row: Richard Haggerty, Paul Dunn. Ted Oshourne. Bud Towner. Edgar Landen. Bill Harst, James Stutt, Bill Eichleay, James Welch, Bill Evans, Addi-oii Hcrnot, Arthur Whalen, Regis Potter, Charles Fisher, Tony Valicenti, Boh Adams. Sixth row: George Otte. Ernest Leiherman, Tom Wilfong, R;ilph Blice. Bill Fuchs. Bill Wal- ters. John Griffiths, Jack Meinen, Charles Harst, Robert Wood. John Luxbaclier. Frank Butt. Seventh row: Bob Leyh. James Martin, James Bo ' ire. Bud Blodgett. John Loos. Richard Gold- thwart, Holt Drake, Al Collins, Jack Heron, Donald Webb, Philip Pariiiley, Charles Ford, Robert Stewart, Bill Bleecker. Eighth row: Herb Kreiling. Paul Dean, P.iul Smith, Hugh Robin-on, Richard Hawkins, Jack Watkins, James Daniell, Bill Dapprich. Jack Fleming, George Rose, Bill Saunders. Jnhn Klein, Jack Maguire. Ray Kirkpatrick. First row: Helen Gusiie, Anna Marie Tliomas, Betty Anne McLean, Dot Simmons, Anna Witter, Frances Hewes, Rosemary Harris, Nancy Chislcr, Lillian Kochcnderfer, Marie Davis, Frances McConnell, Marcella Bolland, Jean Daker, Helen Green, Ellen Noiesatt, Betsy Mor- rison, Elsie Forster, Janet Maxwell. Second row: Donice Timlin, Peggy Ely, Shirley Blank, Jane Buttlar, Dorothy Dawson, Gein Wilson, Ruth Walther, Kathryn Krehs, Betty Stewart, Edith Renlon, Virginia Russell, Ann Bcnner, Gerry Parkins Betty Appleman, Phy!ll Hutchcson, Ruth Crawford, Eleanor Weil. Third row: Helen Taylor, Patty Yeager, Dot Young, Laura Goettal, Riiih Swartzman, Ida Burford, Dorothy Baird, Claire Stolt:, Elizabeth Fairall, Shirley Collins, Jane (flatty, Florence Cadawaller, Audrey Murray, Phyllis Ferguson, Grace Goldsworthy, Helen Mowcry, Mary Hepner, Jane Burlingham, Elmira Staab. Fourth row: Elmer Matthews, Tom Nolle, Charles Brown, Charles Barker, Bob Brady, Bill Hubler, Ray Shook, Harold Lewis, Philip Weatherwa.v, Horton Schultj, Robert Fleming, Bill Cooper, Frank Diirso, Carl Wehmeier. Waltci burst, Elmer Augenstein. Fifth row: Ellen Say, Paul McNally, Smith Wilson, Ernest Trimble, Fred Grufman, Art Whalen, Robert Wood, John Luxbachcr, Burdelle Beltzer, Dominic Blicc, Ed Delack, Jim Eckcrt, Jack Marshall, Emanuel Karsh. Sixth row: Roy Baldwin, Jack Dally, Malvern }Iilliard, Robert Diida, Mcrlm Vincint. Madigan, C:harles Markle, James O ' Brien, James Swoager, James MacPlierson, Phil Dudl, Don Wise, Albert Zucco, Dana Chalfant, Bill Stitt. Seventh row: Bernard Daube, Leonard St.ibilc, Bill Valenlinc, Jack Bell, [■ranklin Boyd, Bob Bald, Albert Minnottc, Wallace Russel, Jack Hann.i, Art Stout, Robert Sanford, Howard Allen, John Gregg, Harry Dales, Ray Fisher. Eighth row: Lcroy Nickeson, William Abbott, Robert Hoskin, Randall Diefendorf, Arthur Davis, George McManus, Samuel Long, Ambrose Dee, D.ivid Reebel, Chester Amick, Jack Moon, Frank V ' lttor, Donald Tlioma-, Robert Nuernberg. .EBAN CH SCHOOL. J !l :i First row: Peggy Bamford, NcUic Fergus, M irgaret Gessay, Isabel! Crchan, Jane Shields, Rose Mary Murphy, Jeanne Hoenshel, Marilyn Stevenson, Mary Foley, Jeanne Chew, Mariana Collins, Virginia Nungesscr, Mary Gene Proctor, Imelda O ' Brien, Mary Hagerty, Grace Culin, Elizabeth Daniels, Betty Gaylord. Second row: Rose Swartzman, Vivian Lang, Anna Robbins, Josephine Slovak, Helen Pritchard, Susctte Ingersoll, Maxime Borgard, Jane Ryland, Betty Baylis, Joan Zewe, Gertrude Ball, Jean © " Conner, Mary Barker, Margaret Robbins, Anna Kaiior, Elizabeth Gleason, Molly Donoghue, Emily Eshleman, Betty Couch. Third row: Virginie Halen, Mary Rita DeWorken, Eleanor DeWorken, Jean Schatfer, Luella Scott, Dorothy Vogel, Viola Valicenti, Nancy Daley, Mary Whytc, Jean Davis, Patsy Deans, Ettalou McMaster, Lillie Scott, Ruth V- ' ingerzahn, Ruthann Larkin, Irene McColhgan, Dorothy Swoager, Jean Sanborn. Fourth row: Elvira Capone, Alice Thompson, Evelyn Patter, Betty Omehlcr, Helen Matthews, Helen Culley, Joan Healy, Eileen McQuillen, Margaret Ross, Ruth Beachler, Marion Yost, Betty Sherlock, Audrey Coyte, Dorothy Filers, Ottilic Cheney, Thelma Cosgrove, Kathennc Koontz. Fifth row: Marjorie Smyth, Dorothy Vierhcllcr, Brannon, Margaret Rcardoii, Robert Walters, Sam Provost, George Chubb, John Litwin, Anthony Urban, Don Grove, Charles Cardarelli, Robert Clayton, Dorothy Reidcr. Margaret McQui -ton, Kathryn Harst. Sixth row: Robert DeLong, Robert WclLs, John Bcrnath, William Jamison, John Hocrath, Harry Slater, John Kerrigan, George Crowley, Charles Bode, Leo Russell, Sam Cross, Obed Lewis, Harry Bender, Robert Cranston. Seventh row: Edward Eckard, Don Dixon, John McManu-. Ru,-,.cll Garen. Mark Gathman, Al Haus, Jim Kennedy, George Skinner, Truxton Evans. Joe Cardarelli, Earl Kaltenbach, Thomas Trunzo, James Lamrose, Edward Campbell. Eighth row: Jack Staley, Peter Mcrovich, Andy Haynos, Bill Dunn, Robert Lampman, Dave Williams, Cornelius Malhoney, Robert Maxwell, Melvin Clatty, George Styer, Mac Erwin. Dale Williams, Robert Currey, James Copeland. Ninth row: Richardson Gray, Elmer Wilharm. Julius Domski. Robert Polk, Howard Sterling, Bud Ritchie, Jack Doud, William Benz. Robert Brooks, Alfred McKce, Bill Smith, Bill Fleming. Wake Thompson, .Arthur Judge. MOUNT LEBANON HIGH SCHOOL First row: Eleanor O ' Ncil, Ann Cromwell, Florence Rrek, Mildred Anderson, Dorothy Caui. Dorrisc Cromwell, Jane Hammerly, l.orccn Bradshaw, Edna Roehlcr, Dorothy Bra:cl. Olive Wciers, Vivian Scnn, Boliy Williams, Matilda Mulcahy, Helen Erdle, Katherinc Kl.ies. Eliza- beth Kicfcr. Second row: Margaret Caughlin, Elizahcth Camhcll, Anna Ruth Martin, Charles Rohison, Joseph Salisbury, Vernon Augcnstein, Robert Bacon, Raymond Nolle, Jim Kramer, Bill Blair, Paul Carver, Harry MeCloskcy, James McKee, Robert Dawson, Mary Lee Krumbhoh, Hazel Bier, Mary Flemini;. Third row: Helen LangstalT, Virginia Vinnedge, Mary Valann:i. Mane ' ov|. Mary Ellen Slattery, Shirley Leiscr. Helen Parkins, Kathleen Lusch, Jean Sanlnril, Mildred Gilbert, Jane Phillips. Virginia Beaehlcr, Lois Grove, Ellen Jane Cooligan, Myrtle Abbott. Fourth row: Virginia May, Dorothy Donahoe. Dorothy Sehmid, Jean Evans, Mary Sutton, Jeanne Willoughby, Janet Orr, Anne Holmes, Norma Powell, Frances Anderson, Marjorie Erskine, Betty Lehncr, June Davis. Fifth row: Regis Martin, Bruce McConncll, Robert Rolh, Gilbert . ndrien. Don Jones. Jack Aitkcn, John Tcrves, Jack Lane, David Staiilfer, Roy Watson. Cl.iiide Morehind. Spnka. Jack Fleischauer, Clyde Everhart. Sixth row: Robert Newell. .Sam Grivnow, Sam Rickley. Ted Gold muli. George Ceyer, Robert Row, Don Aitkins, James Lowe, Richard MacQiiown, Elwood Stang, Joseph Minnolte. Robert Simonson, Robert Lancaster, W ' arrcn Beaver. Seventh row: Alphonso Buckcy, Jack Roberts, Howard Lewis. Don Gregg, Robert Ufer, David Boorc, Clark Nicdringhaus, Robert W ' ebb, Bernard Krug, George Haughton, Robert D.iy, Jack Turner, Lawrence Thomas, . ' Mbert Boss. Eighth row: Robert Hamilton. Carl Singhouse, Charles Conover, James Taylor, Jack Egli, Fred Morrison, Charles McMillan, Frances Martin, Charles Alsopp. Harry Brine, Nick Bowden, Carl Hughes, Jack Prescott, Charles Mullin. Ninth row: Edward Sargent, Raymond Oswald, Donald Lynch, . rlhur Johnson. J:uk Sh.irkey. Don Rittcr, John Robinson, Paul Fink. J.ick Berg. Lawrence Wiel.ind, Kenneth Blackburn. Jack Sarver. John Campbell, Victor Zuccei. First row: Margaret Kennedy. Thclma Joy, Anna Ryan, Luis Camcrim, Thclma Didion, Jane Robin.son, Betty Jane Caait;, Mary Louise Mosy, Betricc Huf;es, Mary Jane Fitch, Eleanor Staube, Virginia Creehan, Betty Jaspert, ' ir ;inia Werner, Lou Jean Coleman, Joan Mnllin, Ruth Buseh, Lorctta Daube. Second row: Margaret Kerrigan, Betty Prescott, Edward Riis.scH, Tom Moore, Joe Gregg, Sandy Birlinghain, Jack Matthews, Clark McCorinic, Paul Daube, Jack Klipple, Ray Br.mnon, James Echenrhodc, Edward Taylor, Myron Lewis, Louis Renkus, Bill Sandstone, Don Schaub, Newton Hously, Jack Hight. W ' llbert Hutchison, Jane Fuchs. ' Third row: Louise Wible, Jean Travis, Sara Daniels, Betty VoU, Mary Margaret McCulligan, Mary Brannon, Mary Hill, Dorothy Thompson, Patrica LTlam, Charlotte Weynian. Anna Turnblaccr, Anne Foley, Bertha Bitler, Esther Hodgkinson, Rosemary Foiidray, Evelyn Koont;, Jean St. Clair, Nancy McKelvie, Edith Swarti, Barbar.i Babbitt. Fourth row: Dorothy Massick, Thelma Campbell, Jean Chalfant, Alveretta Haus, Mary Lee Boch, Ursula Larkin. Mary Frances Conner, Ellen Copeland, Betty Ford, Shirley Kinchi, Dorothy Douglas, Peggy Latta, Connie Bleaker, Betty Hutf, .Ann Boylis, Je.ui Roberr on, Bcrnice Linnert, Henrietta Brand. Pcgiiy Taylor, Betty Jane Dyson. Fifth row: Eleanor Bartar, Barbara Allison, Barbara Jean Arthur, Shricner, Joe Davies, Edward McGrath, Dwain Thomas, Bob Penman. Boh Wycoff. John Kcinon, Vincent Wintell, Edward Gaber, James Looney, Harold Moore, Leo Zakcske, Boh W ' ashahaugh, Bob Holmes, X ' lrginia Young, Madeline Green, Mary Cleppfere, Marty Linn. Sixth row: Jack Daker, Ed Zepfel, Eugene Derfler, John Lewandoski, Bill Latcrsall, Frank Baker, Jack Fischer, Bob Lawrence, Loren Lashbrook, Jack Creehan, John Livingston, Jim Peters, Donald Russell, Jack Chivers. .Seventh row: Bob Zwingi, Ralph Kellogg, Jack DcBenedictus, R:iymond Jones, Salavatore Bellini, Richard Anderson, Harold Davison, Sam Alexander, Enou- Kirpatrick, George, Charles Dimmick, Robert Montague, Albert Minncent, Bill Boore. Eighth row: Virgil Johnson, Ned Nolan, Vv ' alter McCain, Clair Heatly, Bob Sands, Tom Aston, Jim Dudley, .• rch Powell, Fred Harlan, Joe Hallcr, Bob Bushee. Ninth row: Edwin Burke, John Barclay, Raymond McGrevin, Virgil Lcwi , Richard Miller, Edward Deci, Bob Frank, Myron Boatman, George Lacy, Richard Bernd, Nel-on Cnsswcll, Robert McCabe, Homer Musgrave, George Koonti. MOUNT LEBANON HIGH SCHOO ' First row; Jane McCorinick, Mur ;arct Ballard, Marjunc Davis, Lorraine May, Nancy Os- bourne. Alma Fensky, Marion .StafFord, Helen Pliilip, , Betly Vance, Marjonc Kellinj;er, Ann.i McGres;or, Fay Smiley, Janet Giles, Susan Spcir, Jessie Wciland, Eluahcth Hill, L " )orulhy Zak, Florence Po:;i, Mane Ryan, Betty Roney. Second row: Eleanor Forbes, Ethel Waters, Alice Dongcs, Beatrice Spear, Marden Arnistront;, Sara Robinson, Mary Hardcstcr, Betty Procter, Howard Brooiiihall, John Cibos, Sidney Jones, Paul Getty, George Harvey, Edward Shaw, Junior Culbertson, Hazel Goldaine, Alice Louise Raser, Mona Ahlgren, Christine Harrison, Marjonc Ward. Third row: Lucy Bcacom, Mary Campbell, Dorothy Dunlap, Mary Tracey, Angeline Surchessi, Catherine Bnnsky, Mary Augenstein, Dorothy Morris, Mary Oxenhurt, Ruth Kirsopp, Ruth Watson, Louise Wild, Alice Rice, Septa Sanderson, Mary Bcrkowit;, Georgie V ' cllis, Dorothy Zywarn, Margaret Lakatos, Helen Pesarsick. Fourth row: Mary McCollam, Beverly Tillct, Florence Brinkus, Bernadette Lutcrinsik, Dorothy Woodring, Davis Disney, Martha Younger, Helen Summer, Mary Lainoree, Helen Dcvita, Katherine Kransc, Helen Spirka, Florence Orr, Mary Flick, Portia Clark, Marjonc Slater, Virginia Else, Ruth Geblardt, Joyce Wyland, Genevieve Forster, Betty Miller. Fifth row: Thclma Dublin, Edna Mae Johnson, Dorothy Vegeler, Francis Urban, John Gold- thwait, Henry Masick, Bab Stcltman, Harold Langstall, Joe Devita, Daniell Hilf, Jim Hunts- bcrger. Jack Manhimer, Ralph Miller, John Carney, Bob George, Warren Deemer, Jim Wright, Jim Boyd, joe Blosebich, Marjorie Weatherwax, Betty Lake, Jane Schlough. Sixth row: Peter Bicklord, Joe Pianiro, Jack Dcide, George Simmons, William Falk, William Cranston, Carnol Larson, Jack Walsh, Charles Dalgleish, Nelson Claybornc, Warren Bernard. Jerome White, Bill Kramer, Don Remensyder, Ray Kolymeyer, Paul Hughes. Seventh row: Charles Yost, Jack Largey, Bob Leathers, Bob Leech, Chris Bower, Dick Berger, John Carso, Sigmund Vinarski, George Shriber, Earl Clinc, John Churchill, Frank Elk, Harold Vittc, Jack Cargo, Jim Goldaine, Richard Jablonski. Eighth row: Andrew Orr, Joe Bald, Donald Gardiner, Jim Housley, James Tague, Steve Rice, Robert Didion. Bob Wellci, Jack Hclbling, Jack Siaull, Harold Alderson, Elsma Brook.s, Ed Hamilton, Harold Hojrichter, Bud Daiigherty, Walter Phillips. Ninth row: huh Frank. Jack Conell, Joe Donahoe, Harry Birkhart, Harry Shepherd, Don Lewis, Howard Hannah, Walter Cherry, Al Butcher, Don Kiatzcr, (Clarence Kcndlc, Bill Campbell, John Massolc, Jim Vt ' elch, Dave Probat, Henry Meusckke. First row: Marjciric McKihhcn, Louise Nichul, Ruth Stanley, Joyec Alt;iir, Charlotte Shiilt;, Janet Buckingham, Lois Stuckcman, Ruth Tcmpleton, Patricia Colgate, Helen Johns, Helen Hopper, Katherine Zellcl, Esta Judy, .Sarah Spiulock. Second row: Marjorie Krahcr, Harry Lanihcrt, Collins McC.ibc, Jiiiiniy Lane, Charles Miller, Robert Davis, Paul Magras, Bruce Algar, Glenn Perry, Robert Jolinston, Cliarles Brown. Third row: Betty Golhiing, Marjone Hall, Louise M.irkle, Margaret Marts ilf, Nina Drake, Jacqueline Rcid, Lucille Vincent, Margaret Hill, Slurley Hess, Kitty Haughton, Betty Morgan, Shirley W ' eatlierwax. Nancy Lllcr, Barbara Blair, Mary Pletgcr, Ruth Morgan. Fourth row: Dorothy Ncilson, Barhar.i Hessie. Margaret Osborne, Dorothy Gross, Mary Hunter, Dorothy Long, Ruth Means. Fredonia Cebhart, Betty Dietrich, Harriet Rohrka te, Betty Hood, Janet Collin , Anna S.iwlull, Elaine L.ishbrook, Olive HoU;, M.iry Meyers, Phyllis Schurnn, Jean Everhart, Fifth row: Ethel Stem, Jeanne ( ' harlton, Margaret Say, Laura Robinson, Helen Telegdy, Jane Morgan, Mary Gcissinger. Jean Linn, Caroline Blair, Betty Flora, Audrey Hance, Annette Laughborough, Betty Lacy, Eleanor Nichols, Ruth B.iker, Patrici.i T.irelton. Sixth row: Donald Creed, Robert Faloon, Jesse Hill, Eugene Matthews, L)oiiald Richardson, Arthur Adamson, Robert Chesncy. Jack Gaines, James .Stew.irt, Frederick Rudolph, Paul L e Bcnedictis, Mac Corner, Jack Marshall, Harold Logan. Seventh low: Philip Berkowit:, .Arthur Keller, Robert Shaw, Ch.iiles O ' Brien. ( ' .harlcs Court- ney, Robert McCready, David Young. Robert Brooks, Stanley Sheph.ird, Rich.ud Cicp , Wil- liam Grimm, Harold Buchcr, Jarncs Brady, Jack Rothman. Eighth low: J.ick Omeler. Albert Ei cnbis, Don.ild Kramer, Henry McC.ill, J.ick Rice. John Gnnionstem. Bernard Stanley, William Kane, Joseph Kiminel, Robert Nickeson, Alex Cxiptas, Lawrence McNamara, George McGloughhn, William Baker. First row: Lois Close, Marjone Hopwood, Eileen McGmnis, ' ir};inia Drake, Joan Taylor, Helen Johns, Dorothy Kaesner, Janiec Cooper, Dons Glass, Louise Reider, Betty Lutton, Lois Lichtcnhaler, Mary Louise Volmrick. .Seeond row: James Ryland, Robert Qui ;, Bert Polloek, Roy Reiehold, Robert Koonti, Charles Beacral ' t, William Hall, Hilber Morgan, Mary Haiiiler, Gene Roberts, Elecne Rcariek, Aliee MeMaster, Jane Sehloufjh, Wiliiia Titus, Dorothy W ' edekind. Third row: Esther Harrison, Jean W ' yre, M.iry Orr, V ' nyinia Raeder, Jeanne Ivory, Mary Meit " , Jeanne Jueruens, Ann Charters, Zoella Ho;4ue, Patricia Denhcart, Lucy Johnson, Jeanne Hubler, Anna May Joy, Vergie Fislier. Fourth row: Betty Erenrich, Anita McQuiUen, Mane Cahis;, Marilyn Biownlee. Belly Hosick, Betty Beam, Lucille Mohl, Jeanne Swart:, Marfiaret Kohlnicyer. Irene Vallenani, Mary Kurt;, Lavcrne Otto, Nancy Wilson, Janice Crowder. Filth row: Barbara McN ' ary. E)ons Wilson, Raella Diet;, Irene DeVaney, Jeanette Myers, Natalie Cole, Elvira Zuccor, Dorothy Aj;rew, Betsy Gorham, Frances John, Virginia Black. Sixth row; Blaine Rice. Bruce Gardner, John Conover, Gordon Ahboll, Richard McNally. (Charles Luss, William Jackson, Clay Lynch, Robert Campbell, Donald Ramsey, Harry Potter, Robert Davis, Fred .Sanborn, Glenn Heck, Bert Brooks, Robert Klipple. Seventh r tw; Gctnge Pcick, C harles Thompson. Henry Wilson, Jo eph Thomas, Charles Fcsslcr, David Boyd, Roy Braum, Robert Whitclock, Walter Christopher. Jack Fra;er, Homer Amick, Beverly Lewis. Roy DeLonga. Lea McLean, Robert Flick, Robert Hance. Ei);hth row: Frank Fitch, Albert Landstorler, Richard Hornery, Alex Brown, Homer Pierce, .Arthur Conrad, George Warwick, GeorEe Kachurik, William McMinn, Quinton Lamonte. Wil- liam Weimer, George Churchill, Jack Bowles, Jack Shields, Kenneth Letzkus, John Anderson. First row: Mary Coolahan, June Swartsnian, Dorothy McKibbcn, Mary Bectcl, Mary Houdtum, Geraldme McQuillan, Clara Jasper, Jane Bower, Margaret Russel, Ann Simpson, Marion Getty, Edith Rycklcy, Edith Smith, Dorothy Grincr, Alice Matthews, Dorothea Seifert, Betty Shcrk. Second row: William Stout, Douglas Copcland, Grant Beech, Lawrence Boyd, James Turner, Bruno Carso, Robert Linder, Manson Ponton, William Whitlicld, William O ' Mclia, Jack Ballard, Richard Lapham, James McCormick, William Clatty, Gilmore Williams, Edward Hut- chinson, Richard Pickett, Edward Spagnolia, Judson Swartr. Third row: Edward McKinsey, Edward Mackinter, Dottie Kashurck, Thir:a Simmons, Ruth Rcnton, Alma Roebler, Angela Ross, Dons Smiley, Martha Harlan, Marcella Morell, Henrietta Schaist, Mary Kenan, Helen Hibhs, Jean McCandess, Pearl Beaumont, Fred Krug, Wallace Davis. Fourth row: Edward Mack, Clark Hogsett, Frank Glen, Edward Aines, Robert Burlingam, Joseph Stein, Robert Hughes, Edward Charnell, Melvin Jones, James Sinnpter. Marion Cieshcki, James Nickle, Chandler Ketchum, Harold Schade, Thomas Shields, Larscn Brown. Fifth row: William Procter, Wilbur McKensie, William Scholl, Barbara Murdock, Jane Riley, Helene Schank, Jean Condon, Helen Coyle, Shirley Massick, Helen Donahoe, Mane Thelcn, Mary Hausley, Ruth Jolly, Jc.m Post, Eleanor Kirsop. Grace Judge, Beatrice Taylor, Dale Kirsop, Norma Baker, Jack Fit;, Richard Fuch, Bernard Stout. Si. th row: Robert Hanna, Jack Shields, Harry White, Roy Jablonsky, Donald George, Clyde Keller, Judson Pnngle, Jack Robb, Richard Knawlson, Walter Kennedy, Evan Nutt, jack Stahlnecker, Stanley Lonicr. Harry Ben;, Robert McQuewn, James Zook. Seventh row: Esther Kerr, Mary Falk, Betty Robinson, jane Sturlnian, S.irali C. ' .roco, Betty Shaffer, Norma Lewis, Elaine Boulions, Dorothy Rawa, Aileen Colgate, Lois Johnson, ' era Davis, Dorothy Rustad, Norma Whitehause, Virginia Powell, Rita Lu.xbacher. Eighth row: Jacquiline Young, Betty Line, Ann Smiley, Ruth Conway. Ruth Stolt;, Jean Prass, Betty Wick, Barbara Bolk, Elizabeth .Abbott. Irene Bickas, Barbara Porter, Betty Bartlctt, Shirley Bet;. Phyh- Whittier, L ' )orothy ' ance. Ninth row: Wesley Kirsop, Creighton Murphy, Harry Murphy, Seth W.ird, Dean Croh, Jesse CuUrson, Edward Cipnano, Edwin Smith, Douglas Stone, Ted Mornson, William Baker, Roland Sutherland, Pat Jones. The Blue Devils of " ?4, presented tor the first time to John PubHe, hy Coaeh Henry Lueeht pranced out for their inaugural tussle well drilled yet lacking the much phrased " experience. " ' Hea y graduation losses required many replacements and the seasons opener saw many new faces in the blue clad line-up. SEPTEMBER 21— MT. LEBANON-.M - - CRAFTON-7 A large opening-game crowd was on hand to usher in a new football season and to judge for themselves the actual wdtth of this year ' s team. A big, highly touted eleven came here representing Pop Wenwrick. They, however, offered little resist- ance and the home folks were, that evening, singing the praises of a real team in the making. SEPTEMBER 28— MT. LEBANON-.V; ■ - DORMONT-12 Led by stocky Dick Ewalt the Mounties played real ball this day and after r slow start, rallied nobly to completely outclass their Annapolis Avenue foe. Ewalt cu- rled over four touchdowns and was the individual standout of the afternoon. Ob- servers watched with pleasure the smotith block of the local eleven. Jack 1-Cenncdy romped for 78 yards and a score, the longest run of the year. A bit ot gloom was also added, for Phil Johnson, co-captain and ace t.ickle, was removed trom the game, the victim of a shoulder iniur ' . OCTOBER - MT. LEBANON IV - - SCHENLEY-O After early game threats by the Oaklanders, the Grose-coached team was thor- oughly bi)ttled and three productive drives proved sufficient to enable the local? to extend their winning streak to three straight. Particularly outstanding was the de- fensive play of the Blue and Gold ' s center trio. Red Barret, Bob Campbell, and Tom Snaith. The unknown offensive POWER was also a pleasure to critical eyes. OCTOBER i:— MT. LEBANON 14 - SHADYSIDE-o Opposed by the largest team yet met, the Leuchtmen found stubborn defensive opposition and succeeded in registering only two touchdowns. Both extra point attempts were successful, something novel in local football. Combating defense with defense, the 14 point lead was sufficient to extend the local athletic supremecy held over the Academy boys. OCTOBER 18— MT. LEBANON-:6 - - ALLEGHENY-0 Meeting their second city school opponent the Blue Devils had little trouble m subduing the Northsiders. The 26-0 score does not represent the true difference between the two teams as the locals outplayed their larger foe throughout. Dick Ewalt again entertained with long runs and three touchdowns. OCTOBER 26— MT. LEBANON-l ' - CARNEGIE 6 Traveling to Carnegie for the iirst away from home game, the Blue Devils were blessed with a large local following which exceeded the attendance of steel-town enthusiasts. The Carnegie team, the best in the school ' s history, came afield with an even chance to halt the Mounties winning streak. The much-expected bitter battle took little in materialising. Mid-field action was popular throughout and long runs were few and far between. The three touchdowns scored by the Cochran Road team were all the climaxes of long up-field marches. The victory although a pleasant one brought its grief. Paul Barrett, redheaded guard was removed to remain on the sidelines the rest of the season. His injury, an elbow dislocation, was a severe blow to Coach Leucht ' s big-game hopes. NOVEMBER 3— MT. LEBANON-6 - - WASHINGTON 1 4 South to Washington moved all cars and the mid-summer day attracted a large turnout to the little capital. Opposed by Bill Cox ,ind his little Presidents, (in name only) the hilltoppers led throughout 4? minutes of grueling football unly to h.ive victor ' snatched from their hands by their double " A " opponents. Leading with a 6-0 advantage, the result of a plunging Dick Ewalt, the Blue Devils were conipletcly baffled by a last minute surge which netted the Red and Blue 14 points and -ictory. It WAS the first loss of the season and snapped a six game winning streak. NOVEMBER 9— MT. LEBANON-7 - - SCOTT . 2 The season ' s finale brought the Purple Raiders from North Braddock. These Scott High boys brought disaster and disappointment to thousands ot game attending Mt. Lebanons. Coach Reed ' s much bigger and more experienced boys were far too much for the outclassed yet fighting locals. Early first half rushes brought scores almost at will, and a 26-0 halftime score looked discouraginu. The second h:ilt was First row: Frank Campbell, Bob Campbell, Gcorye Brown, Dick Ewalt, Jack Kennedy, Phillip Johnson (Co-captain), Tom Snaith (Co-captain), Jack Parr, Bill Turner. Gnivci Washabaiij h, Tony Valiccnti, Earnest Lciberman. Second row: Herbert Brooks, Paul Wollet, Charles Fisher, Foster Grose, Jiiii Daniell, Jini Kennedy, Bill Saunders, John Gregg, John McNeely. Third row: Wake Thompson, Al Collins, Henry William , Jack Fleming. Dominic Blice, Elmer Vk ' ilharm. Howard Allen. Ray Kirkpatrick. Fourth row: Charles Cardarelli (Manager), Assistant Coach Kcilcr, ( ' .oacli Lcucht. Paul Barrett (not in picture). not, hi)vvc ' cr, ,1 cimtmuoiis niuhtinaiv, .incl the seven points .iineJ In- the home boys wiis ii one point over Seott s seeond hall .tttempts. This, ol course, counts for nothing and Scott left town 2.S points to the oood. A season record of six wins and two losses is shown by Mr. Leucht and his proteges. A total ot 161 points, sctired for an average ot 20 points per game .ig.tinst the opponents total ot 71 lor a g.inie .tverage ot 9 points, is the record held hy the 1934 team. Coach Ltiecht turned out a tar above a er,ige lootball team this past season, it-, record being marred oiiK- by the deleats at the h.inds of Washington High and tlie mighty Scott eleven. Graduation as usual is lea ' ing c|uite a g.iji in our hneiip, taking troni llie team many first string players. On the line, we are losing Co-c.iptam Tom Sn.nth. one ol the best linemen e er developed by Mt. Lebanon, .md Co-captam Phil Johnson, who although sutfering a dislocated shoulder in the Dormont game, returned in time to render valuable .issist- ■ince to the team in the W.ishingtoii and Scott tills. Those ends. Parr and Washabaugh, are also bidding farewell to otir school, perhaps to star on other t ' oothall teams. Brown, and Barrett, whose injury in the Carnegie game kept them out for the remainder ot the season, are creating vacancies to be rc|ilaced in the gti.ird positions. As our trustworthy center. Bob Cambell, is going, he will leave .mother opening to be filled by some aspiring c.mdid.ite. In the hackfield, Dick Ewalt, our star Touchdown-getter is dep.irtiiig. Frank Camp- bell, who will probably be remember for his intercepted-pass-touehdown and con- version again Scott High, is le.tving the Blue-De ' ils, and those excellent backs. Jack Kennedy and Ferretti are great losses to the team. However, we still h.ive with us such experienced players as V.ihcenti, Jim Ken- nedy, Daniels, Turner, Dick ( rowder and others upon whom we may pin our hopes to carry the Blue and Gold to another successful season. With hopes for a successful season, Coach Lcucht set to work late in the tall to build up a basketball team that would be able to bring the W. P. I. A. L. section honors back to the school. The team made a good showing m the first contest of the season by taking Brent- wood in a non-league game with a score of 28-23. The squad had a goodly su] " )ply of energy in reserve, as they put on an exceptionally last game. The following Tuesday, Sewickley High went home under a defeat of 41 24. Tony Valicenti fe.itured in the scoring. Washington High invaded our floor m the next game and h.nidcd us nur hrst defeat with a score of ?2-18. Coach gave the squad a rest from its high school encounters by giv ' ing them a Christmas week game with the alumni, which they took m the last minute ot play by a score of 33-32. The squad next met Swissvale and had to accej t a 3 2- If) defeat. It was a h.ird fought game, but it was easily seen that Swissvale had the superior team. The following Friday began our league encounters and saw us tackle McKces Rocks, taking from them a 44-12 victory. Tom .Snaith was the high scorer of the game, making 1 4 points himself. Our second league battle was a decisive victory of 36-20 o er the opposing Car- negie five. Tony Valicenti led the scoring for Mt. Lebanon with 19 points. Grafton High had to fight for their 28 21 decision m our third league engage- ment. The closest contesters of Tony ' s 9 point lead were John McNeely and Frank Campbell, each with 4 points. Returning home to do battle with Stowe Tdwnship High, the Blue and luild had little trouble in taking a 4, -25 victory in this league encounter. The squad secured a 10 point lead in the first . " i minutes of the game and held their advantage to the finish. The scoring lead was Bob Campbeirs, with 17 points, while Bob Messcrsmith accounted for 1 1 more. We again tasted defeat, when we tackled Coraopolis,,our team coming out on the short end of a 33-27 score. Frank Campbell, with his 11 points, took the lead in point-scoring, while Dick Ewalt accounted for 7 more. East Pittsburgh handed us one ot our closest defeats, winning by a 3 ) 29 decision. Our old enemies, the Maroon and Crcy of Dormont, won our first game by a February 1 saw the squad on the McKees Rocks floor easily taking that school with a score of 47-28 in another W. P. I. A L. game. Tony Valecenti featured in the scoring with 18 points. But m the following game, with Carnegie, the Blue and Gold had to take the close decision of 28-23 in Carnegie ' s favor. It a difficult game with Bob Camp- bell and Tony Valicenti tying for scoring honors, each having 8 points to his credit. The Crafton squiid invaded our premises on February 8, and went home with a 29-24 victory. Bob C.impbell, with his 11 points, was the only high scorer for his team. With the change of the week, our squad went to Stowe Township and were successful m defeating that .school in an exception. illy last game, winning by a score of 23-18. We met Coraopolis the following Friday and handed them a 28 14 setback in a very slow game. The Mounts demonstrated again their basketball abilit)- at the East Pittsburgh game, bringing home a 27-24 victory. Tony was " on " again tor this game and set scoring pace Vvfith his 13 points. In the last game of the season, we met defeat. PLiying Dormont with a we.ik team was too much and we bowed to our ri ' als under a 4. -18 score. Bob Campbell accounted tor 8 of our points, while Brubaker, of Dormont, with 15 points, led the scoring for both squads. First row: Tony Valiccnti, Dick Ewak, Bill Turner, [ ' rank (lamphcll. Jim Kennedy. Second row: Grover WasliabauKh, Jack Berg, Boh Camphell (C.ipt.un ) Bch ( lumor Manager), Ernest Lcihcrnian, Al ( ' ollins, John McNcely. Third row: Ray Daily (Senior Man.igcr). Tom Snaith, Hugh Rohm on. Boh Me ersmilh, Orin Rafael, Hon Dr;ike, Coach Lueclir. One of the finest ba.skethall players Mt. Lebanon High has ever prnthiecJ is Roh Campbell. He has been President of his home room and President of the schunl: he has played football sinee his Freshman term, and last fall, his Senior year, saw- Bob with a regular position on the Blue and Clold eleven. He was even more suecessful m basketball, beiiio elected ( " aptain nl ' die squad tor the " ?4- .5 season. IV-rhaps, equally as superior m .uhleties is Bob ' s brother, Frank, ( " o.ich relied on him time and aijain durini; the footb.ill season and when it came to basketball, Frank was no let down, as he stayed with the all seasDn, pl.iynii.; excellently in the forward position. Diek Ewalt is another Mt. Leban.m athlete, Pl,i -]n ' , ' footb.ill, .iiid b.isketb.ill were his athletie achievements. Due to his mid-year i;raduation, F)ick was only permitted to take part in half of this season ' s basketball oames. Tom Snaith supported the .sehool ' s athletic record by playiiii, ' exeeption.ill ' well in the football line and by ium|iinc; center for the basketball fue. Since February ' , the team has had to do without Tom ' s support. John McNeely was another basketball star that had to leave the team in Febru.iry due to sir.iduation. Grover Washabaut;h also played football and basketball. He was first strino end on the football team and a re. ular on the basketball five. Not limitiii ' . his activities to athletics, CI. C. akso served on the F.xecutive B. ard. Bill Turner played many of the ijaines of the .schedule ,ind contributed the teams record tor the season. Bob Messcrsmith proved an al-il much to lie at the center position and played well in many ot our games. Al Collins was one ot the most important men on the basketball team, playmu first string forward all season and handhiio the lob excellently. Tony ' Valicenti was an indispen.sable man to the team. a I ' ootball star. Tony had a great deal to do with every game that the team played. Boh Davia, Herbert Brooks, Hugh Robinson, and Jack Berg gave their .services in the best interests of the team. Mgy -- .-■■-..■„- .- First row: Ralph Bald, Paul Wick. Paul Dejohn, Bill Bcrs. Win. Fay. Rnbcrt Bakl. Second row: lolin Dudley, William Daprrich, Robert McPcak, Mr. Dnak. Prelimin.iry t.. the rc :ul,ir schedule, the M.nint Leb.mon tennis ol l ' )34 held an exhihitinn match at the Hi ;h Schciol. As the m.iin event, Robert Madden, e.m- sidcred by many t.) be one oi the outstandmii junicr tennis stars m this p.n ' t n the country, was imported to match his skill with Ralph Bald, captain of the Blue and Ciold tennis team. Madden succeeded m winnin;, a close and hard fought victory over Bald by a score of S-6. The tennis team played the following on its schedule: CRAFTON. BELLEVUE, SHADYSIDE, PITT FRESHMEN, and TAYLOR ALDERDICE. The team very skillfully downed all of these with the exception i f the strons; Shadyside team, at whose hands we were held to a .V.3 tie. In the hnals for the Western Pennsylvania Intcrseholastie Tennis Championship, Mt. Lebanon defeated Taylor Alderdiee to the tunc of 3-2. However. Shadyside eliminated the Lebanonites, winning by a 4 1 score. This year ' s team undoubtedly regrets the loss of many ■.:;ood players. R.ilph Bald, an exceptionally fine player, was .successful m bnn,ain „ ' to Mt. Lebanon the H.irvaid Caip, a trophy of no little renown, and it w.i partly through his efforts that we sained the Put Trophy. Other important members of the team who have gradu- ated are: Paul Wick. Jack Manning, and Paul IV-John. We were all .s,,rry to see them bring their high .school tennis careers to a close. First row: Ed Mackc, Tom Courtney. J.iy Linn, ll in Gray, J.i . Siiilt, Duk l .iiinli-y, J.Kk Orr, Jack Scott, Bill Morrison. John Dcrller, Second row: R. ShalFcr, Geo. Gnintli. Bill Cippo, H. Liica , P. Matthew., Hoyt Drake, Frank Butt, Erwni Brand, F. Bernhaid, Paul Smith. Ed ( ' ar cjn. Third row: Art Forster, Norimm Feller, S. t iefcndorl, . Smyth, Boh .AndeiMin, D.illas Lon , Jas. Welch. Dick Crowdor. Neal Rae. Fourth row: Roy Baldwin. Joe Spoerlein. H. G. W ' llli.iiii , Boh ( " iilhertMin. Earle ' ili;us. Bud Towner. Steve Teles;dy, Vernon Wallace. Boh Harris. Randolph freed Fifth row: Coach Glafka, Don Youiis;, Assistant Mana,i;er; Malt Collins, Mana,i;er; F. A. Sisson, .• Cloach. The Miuint Lebanon Trnck Team cit }4. e,iptiinci.l hy J.iek Keniiei.l y, Ii.iJ a ' i-ry oood sea.son. CDn.sidcrint; that v ' l ' acltiatioii liaj l.ikcn its tull nl .ihdiit Imir ol the lettermen. To add to the ditlieulty. the t.ieed hy a very stitf .schedule. It was as f()llo v,s: April 27 ■ McKecs Rocks at Ml. I,eh;inon M.iy 9 Independent Dislncl Meet M-,»,.t yi i_ n t •■■•■- ■ • •••■ at C ' lairton ay J ' Uormont. McKees Kocks, ., ,, ,, ,, „ ,, t- . 1 1 Ts M.iy I 1 Belleviie at Bellevue (Irianijular Meet) al DormoiU xx iv i;i i i i i . i;i i i M.iy IS Sh.idy-ide .■ cadeniy .it Miady ide May . " 5- Pitt Invitation Meet ,it Stadium May IV W. P. I. .A. L. Meei ,u SLidiiim The te.iiii siiecesstiil in dete.itin _; MeKees Roek m the hrst meet, .ind took hrsi pl.iee o ' er it.s opponents ni the trianmilar meet lield .it nonnont. in the Independent District Meet, in which seven teams eompeted. Mi. Lehanon took fourth pl.iee. The Lehanonites repeated List year ' s exampk- hy dele.itniL; Shadyside. The kist contest ol the seasc.M was a W. 1 ' . I. A. L. tom-ney lield ,it I ' itt Stadium. In this meet Bill Morri,son of Mt. Lebanon siieeeeded in throwing; the diseus t ' .ir cnoui;h to place, but he elimin.ued m ihe lin.ils. members, ,md iheir events were: Shot-put, Javelin, Discus I5ill Morrison Di- ' Cus. Shot-put Jack Scot I Shot-put, Discus Jim Richards Discus, Hij;h Jump Jay Linn Broad-jump, Hit:h-)ump, Rekiy jack (Vr Javelin Bob H :i r r i s inn-yard d.i h, Broad-jump Boh Cappe Javelin „ G . Wash .i h.i 1 1 (, ' h Hi ;h-jump Boh Ciilherlson Pole v.iult, pin. yard dash G. Gnllith Broad-juiiip, Pole vault Bill S.iiinders lOil-y.ird dash. ::n-yard dash Dick P.ui.ilev •14n-y,,rd d.ish. Relay , ' I Smyth : :i -yard dash Ed Macke Relay. ■44n-yard dash Jack P.irr ::n-yard da-h Bill Har.t Mile N. Fellei 8S0-v.ird run Holt Dr.ike Mile Bill MacQiiown Mile P,.u! failh.ine 880-yard run Fd Carsnn Intni-munil fcuith.ill was organized for the purpose of K ' vini; those boys who want to play football, but do not feel equal to playmg on the Varsity, a ehanee to parti- cipate in the game under ors anized supervision. This arrangement proved to be a success with the student body, for when the calls were made for candidates to report, the organizers found some two hundred boys ready for tryouts. The teams were divided into groups according to classes. The " B Squad was made up of two bodies; those who were Seniors and Juniors m one group, and other was composed of only Sophomores. This squad was coached by Mr. Alvin Tdafka who was ably assisted by Mr. John Keifer. The Freshman Squad was made up of boys between the eighth and ninth grades. They were coached by Mr, Victor Doak with Mr. Foster Sisson as assistant. Games were scheduled with due regard to equality. That is. the upper group of the " B " Squad was matched with the lower group, and they m turn were to play the Freshman Squad. This arrangement found each team playing boys of about the same age and size. The contests held between these te.ims were ot high interest to the players, and succeeded m promoting good sportsmanship. As a diversion from the regular schedule, special games were held which helped to encourage good feeling between the schools. Our " B " Squad played host to the neighboring BridgeviUe team. The Freshmen clashed with the Dormont Freshmen. Through the able sponsorship of the various coaches and the cooperation ot the boys, the intra-mural football season a huge success. X I ' nJcr (lur present system, ,in) ' ()iie iint nuMsuniii; u|i to V.irsity nr D standards, still has the opportunity to play haskcthall by joiniiii,; an intra [cam, tor which i ood grades are the only eligibility requirement. The B squad, coached by Mr. Doak, furnished us with some very enui ablc |ireliminaries this past season. Although handicapped by lack ot practice, the squad, encouraged by the brilliant playing of Connover and Ufer, h.mdled the ball very nicely and succeeded in winning about h.ilf their games. They competed with teams from rival schools, including Dormont, Brentwood and others, somciimes ui ing a better show th.m the mam game. Several ot the players seen on this team ni.iy rise to the Varsity ne. t season. Under the supervision ot Mr. (jlafka, ably assisted by Messrs. Sisson and Kictcr, intra-mural basketball was a great success during the past year. Although it was introduced only a tew years ago, it has become quite popular in our school. The Junior and Senior High Schools were divided into the E.istern and Western Conterenees, respectively, with thirty-nine teams in all, each bearing the name ot some well known College or University such as I ' ltt, Oregon, or Stanford. Each team played out their own schedule, so arr.mged that they would play another comparatively equal in skill. Approximately five games were played by e.ich with elmnnations ,a the end of the season to determine the champions. In the E.istern or Junior High Conterence, D.irtmouth, captained by Ken Blackburn c.inie out the winner, and in the Senior or Western Conference, Wisconsin, headed by J.ick Kenned) ' , was crowned victor. ; 1. ' - Irene McColligan — girls " tennis champ. G. A. A. Pep Squad. Hockey in full swing. Between halves of a soccer game, in the gym. The other team made 2 points while Martha Gcrst posed lor G. A. A. Officers. the cameraman. The purpose of the G. A. A. is to .idministcr athletics in such a way as to build rational and wholesome sentiments, habits, and traditions amons the pupils ot the school, and to establish edueatuinal leadership. The emphasis is upon " Intracompeti- tion " as opposed to " mtereompetition " and upon good playing and sportsmanship rather than winning. Our slogan is " Every Girl a Sport " and " A Sport tor Every Girl ' ■ Membership is open to any girl m the school. Intramural activities include the Sports of Baseball, Basketball, Volleyball, Hockey, and Soccer, and the Minor Sports of Tennis, Archery. Horseshoes, and Tenikoit. Future minor sports to be added are Badminton and Paddle Tennis. Archery is open only to the Senior class but the other sports are open to all the grades from nine to twelve. The points earned from these sports m the last three years of hi h school are recorded and added toward the number required for the t ,. A. A. Emblem. Three-fourths of the points for an Emblem are to be earned in major sports and one-fourth in minor sports. The Emblem may not be awarded to any girl before her Junior-A year. The Pep Squad, which was formed to promote organized cheering for football, is open to all grades but is composed mostly of Junior High pupils. The Faculty sponsors are Miss Parker and her assistant Miss McD.mald. Officers of the G. A. A. and managers of sports are elected by the members once e.ich year. The President is elected from the twelfth grade, the Vice President from the eleventh grade, the Secretary from the tenth grade, and the Treasurer from the ninth grade. The officers and managers for the lM.U-35 year are: Rita Schmid Durrit Bock Ruth Beachler President Vice President .Secretary-Treasurer Manager of Basketball . . , ■ ; , , . - D .n Mart oll Assistant Manager of Ba-kethall Jane Hathaway Manager of Baseball, Volleyball Isahelle Dinimick Assistant Manager of Baseball, Volleyball Jane Scott Manager of Hockey, Soccer , ' . . . Dorothy Mowcry A i tant Man, Igor of Hockey, Soccer Mary Jane Newlon Manager of Minor Sports Betty Charters Assistant Manager of Minor Sports Dot Summers 1. Mt. Lebanon took a lacing at the hands of a superior Scott c 1 c v c n This shows a Mt. Leba- nonite being downed after a short gain. -. Allegheny came to the home stamping grounds of the Blue Dev- ils and although they put ()( a stiff fight as the pic- ture evidences they went down to defeat under the onslaught ot the Blue and Cold Raiders. .1. This ref seems to see somethng we didn ' t get and it must be rather interesting from the posi- tion he is in. Don ' t let them pull anything over Dn you, fella ' . 4. A view of the Mt. Lebanon stands as they poured out cheer to tlie men on the field. They yelled plenty too! This was the Dormont g.iine. . ' . Dex Very shows the youngsters how to run or is he just preparing to take olf? Anyway the story goes that he refed at a Rose Bowl game ,i few years ago. 6. Line-up in the C ' raf- ton g a m e. Oh my. Wouldn ' t you h.Ue to be that p(H)r little pig skin in the middle of all that scramble ' ; ' 7. Another view of the Allegheny game with the score board in the back- ground. Mt. Lebanon has slopped another drive. 8. Again Allegheny. .A mixup. y. The result of an end run. A pile-up witli the runner usually on the bottom. 10. Schenley faired lit- tle belter than most teams that came into the path of the powerful steam- roller that Coach Leuchi riveted together. 11. Washabaugh, Ken- nedy, and Ewalt didn ' t like the way that fellow from Scott was doing things so they took after him and forced him out- ol-bounds. 1 2. Our ten intrepid or should I say decrepit cheerleaders. Don ' t judge tlicm too harshly on then- looks, they were born into :his world with those same maps. Ain ' t it a shamed ' s N A P S H O T S E X E C u T I V E B O A R D F,r.t row: Miss Taylor, D,ck Ewalt. Jack Kennedy, Ph.l.r J-hn.- " . Boh Camrbell, Grover Washabaugli, Don Wright. , , , x, , r -..l- . it . ckerman. Bill Turner. ,. Hnu-th row lick Fle.shauer loc Minnotte, Tom Nolle, Don YounR Roy B.ildw.n, Bill XX llu ' r ' Bdi S,,,;,!, Boh Maxwell, James Copeland, Bill Miller, Tonv Vahcent,, Jun Kennedy. Durine the t.ill semester, the Bn.uJ, m.ide up ot oftcers elected b) the Student Body of the senior hi h school, presidents ot senior h. h homerooms, ,nd nne .idditiond representative from each senior home-room has been very ac ivc Ui d tl new sponsor. Miss Taylor and the leadership of Ph.hp John,son, President Richard Ewalt, Vice-President; and Donald Wri,ht, Secretary-Treasurer, the Bo.ud has succeeded in completint a very successful semester. The problem hrst confronted by the Bo.ird was to ehanoe the Libr.iry Club into a sou d thus enabling members to secure activities points. The Duplicating Committee, ervice last veai " was discontinued. By selling refreshments at the games during ie pas " ootbail and basketball seasons, the Ways and Means Committee -nt " bute J Lreatly to the treasury of the Board. The vice president capably handled his dutic by having the annals of the school sent to be bound. The Cateteria Committee and Squad were organized under the supervision ot Mr. Melhnger. Twice during the .semester the chairmen of the various committees Save det uled rep M-ts of their activities enabling the Board to keep m close contact wi h tin w ' .rk. After careful consideration both on the part of the Scholastic Committee and the Executive Board, the Honor Roll System was changed and is now m eff ' t ' ' November 16, the Social Committee sponsored the first f nccoi the semestci. Next the Board working with the Lebanon Lantern published a Christmas edition of the l anon Lantern a;id a copy was sent to each Alumnus. Meai hile Rcc-f - ' ;- Day program was planned, ( n this day the new Executive Board Officc rs hi the spruw semester were installed. The officers are as follows: Roben-t Campbell, 1 lesi- 1-nt: Jack Kennedy, Vice-President, and G. C. Washabaugh, Secretary-Treasurer In January the Social Committee sponsored the Senior Banquet and the Senior Dance Starting about this time tea dances were held every two weeks by the Execu- tive Board w ,rking with the Social Committee. Numerous squads anel committees carried on much of the Executive Board s work. Among these were the Activities Award. Ways and Means. Scholastic, and Social Committees. First ri)W: Joseph Salisbury, Marti Linn, Robert Day, Bill Hamilton. Miss Lccper, Claire Heatley, Barbara Jeanne Arthul ' , Sam Schreiner, Homer Musf;rave, Harry Shephard. Second row: Marjorie Kraber, Bcbc Taylor, Estlier Kerr, Dorothy Donoluic, Jeanne Chalfont, Mary Frances C onnor, Dorothy Thompson, Kitty Lou Hau hton, Audrey Hancc, Helcne Schenck. Third row: Jack Marshall, Glenn Heck, Bill Clalty, B..b Faloon. Tom Shields. Boh Bnrlin- yamc, Donald Denkle, Dick Collins, Fred Hamilton. Fourth row: Regis Martin, Frank Beatty, John Carney, John .Anderson. J.ick Rico. I ' rcd Harlan, Jack Cargo, Ed Taylor. Sixth row: Bill Kramer, Earl Cline, Frank Fitcli, Clarence Keiid.ill. How.ird Haniia. Edwin Burke. Ed Hamilton, Ed Eckert, (Charles Dimmick. The governing body of Mount Lch.iiion Junior High School is known .is the Student Council. It is compo.sed of ,ill the presidents ot the home rooms, the chairmen of the standing Junior High committees and Ciuineil officers. All (. ' omicil officers must he chosen from students in the niinh gr.ide. Miss Mildred Leeper, Guidance Supervisor, is the faculty sponsor. The officers tor the F.ill semester were William H.imilton. presideiil; Jeanne Arthur, vice-president; Robert Day, secret, iry; M.irli Linn, assist, int socre- t iry; Joseph Salisbury, treasurer; and H.u ' ry Sheph.ird. usher. The Lost and Found Committee wJiose chairni.m was Edmund Burke operated under a new system which proved very effecti e. A pi, in devised whereby the name of the finder of the lost article recorded .md il the owner did not cl.iim it within a cert;iin time it was given to the tinder. The funds necessarj- for financing the CounciLs activities were raised in various ways. Unclaimed gymnasium suits and shoes brought m some money. Football lineups were printed economically and proved .i fertile source of income. The vice-presidents ot the home rooms com|iose Council ' s He.ihh Squad. They cooperated with the Senior High He.ilth Squad and together they rendered a valu- able service. Posters depicting various phases of health subjects were displayed on the bulletin boards of both gymnasiums. Each month some new subject was feattired. Council this year endeavored to find out the needs ,ind wants of the Student body .md then attempted to solve these problems. However, any and all actions t.iken were w-orked out in close cooperation w ith the wishes of the Faculty .md the Administration. Publicity— This committee, under the supervision of Miss Wem, .uid .ir- nm es the bulletin hoards, makes posters for special events m the school, and sends valuable information concerning school activities to the newspapers. The hrst semester chairman was Roy Uhlmger and the second. Art Ackerman. Ushers— With Mr. lameson as sponsor, this committee ushers at toolhall and basketball games and sells and collects tickets. Judd Lewis was chairman during both semesters. Scholastic— The scholastic committee makes out tw., honor rolls during each semester, one at the end of the nine weeks period and one at the end ot the sem- ester. The sponsor is Miss Beck. First semester chairman was Eleanor Vierheller and the second, Isabelle Dimmick. Traffic— Under the direction of Mls Rightmu-e and with the assistance oi a large squad the traffic committee takes charge of all tr.iffic within the building, checks and records all tardiness, conducts detention halls, and manages information desk. Members are identilicd by a silver badge. First semester chairman was James Corner and the second. Bill St. Clair. Social— Under the direction of Mis. Taylor, this committee plans and sponsors school social functions. First chairman was John McNeely and the second, Tom Snaith. Attendance— The attendance committee has been changed into the attendance squad with Miss Ion as sponsor assisted by Miss Voegler. The squad, with collectors and workers, collect and arrange the cards, conduct investigations into suspicious cases, and make out a complete list of absentees. The chairman tor both semesters was Jean Jackson. Public Address— Mr. Crimes, sponsor, and his committee have charge of the public address system, which is used at football games, tea dances, band concerts and the spring commencement. First chairman was Bob De Wall and the sccoiiu. Charles Wassell. House— This committee with the assist.mce of a large .squad, keeps a cheek on the general appearance of the building and issues certain torm.s hir the correction of the faults found. MI, s M.mnmg is the sponsor. Bob Adams was chairman for both semesters. Ways and Means— The duty of this committee is to raise sufficient funds with which to conduct school activities. This committee sells candy, pop, and h. .t dogs at football games and candy and hot dogs at basketball games. Miss Taylor has charge. Bob Shoenberger was chairman for both semesters. Health Lhider the supervision of Miss McDonald, this committee reminds stu- dents about their health by bulletin boards, etc. First chairman was Sally Fogle. Activities Banquet— Each year this committee gives a banquet for students ot high merit for their participation m activities. Miss Taylor is the spojisor. This committee functions only in the spring semester. Bob Shoenberger was chairman. Cafeteria -Under the supervision of Mr. Mellmger, the cafeteria committee re- tains good order, directs cla.sses into and dismisses classes trom the c.iteteria. First chairnian was Paul Wollett and the second, Ray Shook. Lost and Found— This committee takes care of lost articles and disposes ol un claimed articles by a rummage sale. Mr. Rogers is the sponsor and the chairmen were Bob Albright and Frank Bernhard. Hand Book— Every two years, under the supervision of Miss Taylor, this com- mittee edits a new handbook. The chairman was Bob Adams. Honor Award— This committee collects the .ic tivitics points of students and makes out lists for Activities Keys. The sjx.nsor is Miss Taylor. First chairman was James Corner and the second, Tom Clark. Home Room Program The vice presidents of Senior High form this committee to prepare home room programs. Miss Hindman is the sponsor. John Clealy was the chairman. ImOUNT " LEBANON HIGH SCHOOL ' .ijj l-ir t row Mary Hall, Roscniarv Harris, Louhc Musuravc, Lois Laphani, Jeanne Laniorce, Rita Sclimid Bill St Clair, Henry Williams, lames Corner, Margaret Clark, John Dudley, Betty Charters Hilda Cisko, Marion Joyee. Mary Roche, Anno Witter, Alma Battels, June Johnson, Second row Mary Lcc Boch, Rosemary Fuudray, Dorrit Bock, Alice May Rollier, Jane Scott, Jeanne Jackson Eleanor Vierhellcr, Margaret Stewart, Dorothy Johnson, Ruth Montt;omery, Ruth Ann Larkin, Betty Foell, Betty Yeager, Helen Lusch, Audrey Muiray, Betty Stewart, Dorothy Summers, Nancy McKelvie, Mary Calhoun, Mary Rhodes. Third row: Norma McAdams. Sally Foi;lc, Bill Harst. Ed Macke, Georf;e Grithth, Jack Daily Quentin Lc Monte, Jack Prescott, Nat Evans, Boh Cappe, George Brown, Bill Fleming, Jim Housley, Ted Osbourne, Ed Eckert, Paul McNally, Betty Poellot, Kathcnne Seher. Daisy Bright, Jean Boyd. , v, ,r Fourth row- Dons Leyh, Ruth Shcppard. Ruth Schilpp, Marcia Brinei, Dorotiiy Martsoll, Mary Hagcrty, Janice McPhail, Ruth Stafford, Eluaheth Mullen, Polly Pardoe, Martha Gcrst. Fifth row: Warren Bernard, Harold Moore, Frank Baker, Lorcn Lashhrouk, Bob Adams, Jack Car ' o Bob Webb, Ed Hamilton, Don GreKs;, George Blank, Jack Flcischaucr, Boh Simonsen S ' i ' xth row- Bob Maxwell. Fred lohnson, Harry Shepard, Don Wise, Richard Berud, Bi 1 Turner, Bob Campbell, Ray Daily, Foster Grose. Frank Butt, Edwin Burke, Ed Landen. Chuck Canovcr. Art Ackerman, Victor Zucco. Seventh ri.w- Jack Helblmg, Bob Ho-kin , Herb Kreiling, Al Collins, Rob Dc Wall, Dick Parmlcy, Jack Kennedy, Paul Wollelt. Judd Lewis, Jim Welsh, Bob Leyh, D.ive Henderson, Frank Bernhard. Eighth row: Jack Parr, G. C. Washab.umh, Doi Bcltier, Jack Fleming, Randolph Creed, Bob Muci I ' ortier, Frank Vittor, Bob Anderson. Lynch, Corwin Bui ' .;h,udl. Bob C.un. Bob huig. Tom Claik. Howard Chal nell, J, B. Hc.tdiiii, ' the liMflic is llic l.tciilly spuii.x.r, Riohtmirc, an J the tratfic cummittcc of five mcmbcis. In lM.i4 the cminiiltcc w.i.s m.iJc up l j,inK-s CAirncr, i;cncral, Jnhn IXidlcy, Bill St. Henry Williams, eh.nrinen ni the first, second, and third floors, respectively, and Margaret Clark, Seeret.iry. Under id. For L ' .Vi this siroup of officers were M) active and reserve memhcrs ot the schmc the officers were General ( " hairman, Bill St. Clair, Chairmen of the first, second, third floors, John Dudley, Randolph Creed, and Ray Daily, respectively, and Secre- tary, Margaret Clark. There were l. n active and reserve members under this com- mittee. From a list of names of the students wishiiiij to be on the Traffic Squad, the committee with the aid of the spon.sor selects those who they think will make the most efficient and dependable members. Of this number ,i lew arc made reserve members to take the place of the absent students. Directly connected with the Trallic Squad is the Information Squad. In I ' ;.i4 Bob Campbell was chairman; in jy Bob Cappe. The members ol this sc|u id ,ire chosen from the list of eli.uible trattic officers. If the student has a study hall the .same period every day, he sits at the inform. ition desk period to .tid those visitors who come to the school and are in need of directions. First row: Art ALkerman, Roy Uhlinycr, Betty Adcock, Jem McKcnna, Betty Charters, Sally Fogle, Helen Lusch, Ed Macke, Boh DeWall. Second row: Don Wright, John McNeely, Boh Camphell, Jame Corner, Tom C ' lark, Phil John,son, Jack Kennedy, Dick Ewalt. Tt) serve as ,i mciins of rcci ,unizin_u outst.indiiioly .ictivc students in nur school, the Honor Award Society was founded m i ' T l by D,i ' id Pmkney, .i formci- student. In order to become a member of the oro,ini;,ition, one must h.ive earned at least eighty activities points throus:;h scholarship or through t.ikmt; part in extra-curricular work, athletics, or student government. Recently several revisions have been made in the requirements for earning an honor key, which is the emblem of the society. Most notable among the changes is the new provision which permits anyone who has gained a hundred and fifty points, not more than fifty of which are in any one field of activity, to be eligible for membership without the usual requirement of having held an elective ofHce at some time since entering the Senior High School. Records ot the number of and reason tor I ' lomts .iccredited to every student are kept by a representative of each class, who is apponited m the Sophomore B semester, and who retains the position until his group graduates. This committee of six is ehairmaned by the Senior A member. James Corner and Thorn, is Clark were chairmen durino the past year; the others, in order of seniority, were Arthur Ackcr- inan, Dornt Bock, Lillian Kochendorfcr, Robert Maxwell, and Jack Flcisch.iucr. It IS indeed an honor to attain a place on the roll ot this society, tor unU ' those who render real services in activities, sports, government, and scholarship, and who show a genuine interest in school affairs are honored by admission to the organi- -ation. i« si v First row: Ruth St. ' ilford. Betty Adcock, Genevieve H.ichnieister, Sally Fosle, Betty Ch.irlers. Ann Very, Dorothy Flcinini;, Betty Foell, Ine: Miller, Noriiui McAd.ims. Second row: Mr. Mellinger, Robert DcWall, Frank Bcrnhard, Thomas Clark, Lois Laphani. Margaret Clark, Robert Shoenbcrijer, James Corner, Art Ackcrnian, Robert Albrishl. Tlic N.tlKinal Honor Society, which is .t n.itioivwidc oru.inu.ition, on tlic 2C)lh of October, 1931, Granted to the Mount Lebanon chapter ot the Society, a charter which ijave the nsjht, privilege, and power to estabHsh and .tdminister this branch of the society. To be eligible for election in this or aniratu ai, a pupil must m the first third of his class in scholarship and be enrolled at least one year in Mount Lebanon High School. Fitness to qualify as a member of this ori;ani:ation is ba.sed upon scholarship, service, le.idership, and character. It is the purpose of the Society to instill in the student a desire to reach the top m these four factors. A taciilty committee headed by Mr. Melhnijer elects the pupils for membership tmm nonima tions made by the faculty. Each graduating; class may have a maxmuim of tit teen per cent of its enrollment m the Society. Not more than five per cent m.iy be chosen in the llA semester, not more than ten per cent m the 12B semester, ,tnd the remainder may be chosen m the 12A .semester. The emblem ol the Society is a gold key with a torch and keystone embossed on it. At the last meeting of the Motmt Lebanon branch of the National Honor Society the otliccrs elected were as follows: President, Thomas Clark; Vice-President, Robert Shoenbergcr, and Secretary, Norma McAd.ims. No pupil shall serve as ofVicer of this organization for more than one semester. M.iny of the colleges that ,iward scholarships have made requests for a list of the members ot the Mount Lebanon chapter. First row: Margaret Bery, Alice May Rolher, Robert Albni;ht, Rita Schmid, Tlmiiia Clark. Sally Fogle, Robert DeWall, Margaret Clark, Martha Gcrst. Second row: Mary Whytc, Polly Pardoe, Betty Louise McCurdy, Betty Werner, Kathcrine Bet;. Miss McCutcheon, Miss Harling, Miss Manning, Ruth Schilpp. Dorothy Summers, Isabel Dimmick. Marian Dawson. Helen Liisch. Barbara Jeanne Arther. Third row: Ted Osbourne, Rosemary Harris, John Dudley, Peggy Porter, John Gealy, Gene- vieve Hachmeister, Robert Bald, Nancy Chisler. Jack Madigan, Dorothy Martsoll, Harry Burk- hart, Marumne Joyce. Frank Campbell. Rhea Mac Kraher. Erwin A year-book has an important mlc tn hll in the htc nt ,i schnol. It is the perma- nent record of the individuals, teachers and students, who have passed through its gates. In the Leh.imin Lol; memories otherwise might easily lade in Liter years ,ire crystallized fur ,ill time. (iLineing thmiioh its pages m years to enme we shall relive our school days and renew our acqu.untance with the triends nl our ' MUth. This hook has no lung history to Innk h.ick upon. It first appe.ired in I ' . ' il. Hnw- ever, it got off to .i flying start .ind has been showing form e ' er since. Rut such a higli standard is not m.iint, lined withmit effort. Cich year brings new problems wliicli must be soK-ed. The of ,i depressinn budget h,is fiy no means been an easy t.isk, but the Leb.inmi Lug triumphed o ' er this ,is well as other difficulties in order to carry otit its purpose. Hard work is .ilw.iys ,i necess.iry ingredient in .iin ' thing worth while. Frmii the time .issignments .ire made to the printing ot the Leb.inoii Log the st.itl is kept busy. All typing and copyre.iding inv ' olwd in the publishing ol a book are accom pli.shed wilhin the school. E ' en the drawings and sketches reproduced are con- tributed by budding .irtists among the students. It is hoped the Leb.inon Log once .ig.nn li -ed up to ils ia-pii(,ition .ind will become a valued friend to be kept throughout life .is a souwiiir ol our stiideni years and our old school. ' First row: Robert Adams, Dorrit Bock, Helen Dertler, Pegfjy Porter, Sally Foyie, Alice Eicher, Joe Minnottc. Second row: Miss Mcl.auyhlin. Andrew Thompson, ]im Welch, John Gealy, Howard Charnell, Mr. Geisc. Third row: Thomas Clark, Dalla Loni;, P.iul Smith. A schncil newspaper is .iKvays sunietliino tn Ix- piiuiJ nf, hut .1 newspaper stieh ,is the Leb.mon Lantern deser cs the entluisi.istie support of the entire student body. Sinee its first appearanee, as a part of the Mt. Lebanon Times, in I ' . n, it has steadily improved. Lhider the .ible editorship of Br -son .Sehreiner, Da id I ' mkiiey, Bill Wilmot, Bill ( and the present board, this publication passed throu _;h the successive stages to its present rank ,ind ahie. Special credit iinist be oiven tor the fact that all phases of the publishint; of the Leb.mon L.mtern e.xeept the printing; are .iccomphshed by its e.ip.iblc stafi ' . Followint; the rcidiny ot ,issii;nments come in rapid succession the tS ' pniL: of the entire newsp.iper and the eop -readint; ot this manu.seript. The t -ped ersion is sent to the printer, who sets it U|i 111 columns which .ire then returned to the school. More copyreadint: and the settnn: up of columns on .1 dummy sheet alonu with their headlines prepare this more .idv.ineed eomiiosition for the iirinter .ii .iin. A few copies o( the p.iper. as it will .ippear, are sent to the statT, who reread for typo- i; errors. Then fin, illy the issue is printed ,in d pi, iced in eircul.ition. No sm.ili iindert.ikin 4 is the one ot turnino out .111 edition s.itisf.ictory to .i criticil student body, and no small amount of credit is due those who so well .iceomplish this t.isk. B A N D The Mt Lebanon Hitjh Sehool hand, in its blue and gold unit.n-ms, surpasses every hand it met this season in marehing and playing ability. Led by the dium ma,nr, Edwin Conaway, and the eo-drum major, Harry Dales, jr., they displayed f.irmations tor the visiting teams as well as the home team. , u i f q A suceesstul football season havmg been eompleted, the marehing band ot SS pieees was broken up. A coneert band was eomposed ni the 55 best P ' - y -y ; •;;; the others filled in the prep baud. Out ot the coneert baud were ehosen th. thnty best members to represent the school on the radio. On the ninth of October over WCAE they played a titteen muuite prog, am. on the twenty-seventh of October they played on a Navy Day program ,.ver WWSW The third of December and December the eighth they presented halt hour concerts over WCAE. the latter program being over the NBC network. The concert band presented a concert on April 25th and 26th in the Wash,ngto,i School Auditorium. The soloists were: Jack Fleischauer, Trumpet; Harold Lewis, Piccolo- Roy Baldwin, Tuba; Robert Miller, Xylophone, and the Trombone section Margaret Ross, Harold Vitte, and Richard Bernd, showed the.r artistic skill and ability m a selection aided by the band. Al Smyth, the student director, led the band ,n a selection. The privilege of directing a piece at the concert gj en . he senior members of the band was taken by Audrey Bradshaw, Ed. Macke, Ine„ Milki, Robert Cam, George Gntiith, and Robert Miller. Besides producing instrumental artists the band has ?r ' ' U. ht -ut l ' J " - ; " " V posers. Audrey Bradshaw wrote " Salute to the Cedars ot Mt. Lebano,. R-Y B J; win IS the ccmiposer of " Forward Mt. Lebanon. Not to be surpassed by h ' ,7P " P ' l ' the director. Mr. Miescer, also turned composer tor the scho.,1. Am. g his.ony positions were " Blue and Cold March " and ' Mt. Lebannn School Mareh. Al of these selections were dedicated to our high schonl, which .seems a very httnig tribute. Seated: Dorothy Brazel. Mary Ann Froelich. Robt. Klippel. Hugh Price. Mamie Robbins, Warren Drexler. Paul De Benedictus. Donice Timhn. Shirley Leiser, Mary Lou Walters. Dorothy Vogel — at the piano. Clyde Everhart. Mary Lee Krumbholz. David Boyd. Betty Addison. Mary Rhodes. Alfred Smyth. Lois Jean Stauffer. Fred Harlan. Jack Davis. Rose- mary Harris. Robt. Webb. Harold Lewis. Stephen Rice. Jean Boyd. Nancy Chisler. Harold Vitte. Robt. Duda. Richard Burns. Robt. Fleminj;. Margaret Ross. Don Gregg. Edward Macke. Jack Fleischauer. Standing: Inez Miller. Mary Roche. A. S. Meiscer — Director. Not in picture: Robt. Bald. Robt. Walter. Robt. Cain. Claude Moreland. Marian Dawson, Florence Pozzi. One method of musical cducition m the Mount Lebanon Hil;1i .School is the orchestr.i. The Senior orchestra thirty-ei 4ht memhers. It is under the direction of Mr. Miescer, who conducts a rehe.irsal once a week and .1 sjiecial weekly lesson for the string section. The services of this organuation .ire in deni.ind tor most High School activities requiring musical intermissions. The J.inu.iry .uid M.iy class plays, and the various commencements arc among these occasions. This year an unexpected call was made upon our orchestr.i. A half-hour concert was presented to an audience of teachers from ,ill over Allegheny County who were a.ssemhled to hear Dr. Kilpatrick. At all times its work is favorably received. ,ind it is recogni;ei.l as being among the finest organisations of this type. Seven members of the orchestr.i .ire gr.idu.itmg this They .ire Inez Miller.- Betty Addison, M.iri.m Dawvson, Ed M.icke. Robert Miller. Lois Snutfer. .md Al Smyth. The vacancies left by these people will be filled by members ot the Junior, or I ' rep.iratory Orchestra. This group, which is .ilso under the le.idership ol Mr. Miescer, has .1 membership of thirty-five It is org.mised .ilong the s.inie lines .is the Senior Orchestra, giving these younger people the experience necesssary lor eligibil- ity in the more advanced section. The only public appearance made by this group is their annual concert, given in the spring. We feel sure the I ' Orchestr.i members will successlully ni.iiiu.iin the stand. ird set by their predecessors .md Mt. Leb.inon will continue to high in the field of music. .tl Betty Charters, Don Wright, Katherine Krumhhoh. Genevieve Hachmcister. Robert Alhright, Roy Uhlinser, Sara Stephens, Jack Manning, Betty Poellot. Under the ,ihle direetmn ..f Miss Stoner, " The Family Upstairs. " a comedy nt home Hfe, written by Harry Delf, was presented hy the Jaiuiary el.tss of I ' J.V on the nights of November 22 and 2?. The plot concerned the_anxiety of a mother to see her daughter get married. The much too anxious mother, Mrs. Heller, scares away Charles, the young man to whom Louise Heller is secretly engaged. Father Heller tries his hest at handling the affairs m which his wife has interfered. He tells WiUic, Louise ' s brother, " how to get Mr. Grant back. Trying from all angles to get Charles and Louise together again, Mr. Heller even goes so far as to ask Mrs. Crant, Charles " mother, to spend Sunday afternoon with them. The lead of " The Family Uptairs, " Louise, was portrayed by Betty Charters, with Charles Grant being played by Don Wright. The anxious mother of Louise was Sara Stephens and her father was Jack Manning. Willie, the heroine ' s brother who caused many laughs, was played by Roy Uhlmger. Ann,.bellc, the baby sister, who seemed an awful lob for her mother to handle, was Katherine Krumbhol:. Betty Peollot took the part of Miss Calahan, the dressmaker from the ground floor, who also spoiled Louise ' s and Charles " plans. Mrs. Grant, Charles ' mother and Herbert, his little brother, were Genevieve Hachmeister and Robert Albright. Although the class was small, a capable cast was chosen and directed by Miss Stoner. The success of the play was due to the excellent work of this cast and its director with the cooperation of the .issistmg committees. Margaret Stewart, John Gealy, NoriDa McAdnms Bcaiiford Thrower, Thomas Clark, Robert Shocnberscr, Mari;arct Clark. Robert Campbell, David Henderson, Sally Fogle, Dalki- L,.ni;. LIndcr the c.ipahlc direvlion of Miss Stoncr the M,iy Cl.iss of )}5 presented the lour aet comedy, " Bah, " by Edward Childs Carpenter on April Idth. Uth, and Hth. The plot concerned the actions of Bah, the Suh Deb daui;hter ol the Archibald family, and her pretended love affair with ,i lictitious character wlin turned out more real th.m she had planned. The character of Bab was very pleasiniily portr.iyed by Beauford Thrower, whose southern accent and charm were very intriouino. Tom Clark played the part of the hero. Carter Brooks, in a vers- loxer like manner and succeeded in wiiiniiii; the lo e of Bab. Sally Fot, ' le as Mrs. Archib.ild a thorouohly modern mother, who .it times found the actions of Bab rather tryinu, .u which times she expected her husband, played very forcefully by David Henderson, to try his hand at discipline. Margaret Clark, as Lelia the hauijhty debutante d.iuohter of the f.imily, lound Bab ' s interference with her love affairs very exasperating, but fin.illy throuoh Bab s management she elopes with Mr. Beresford, an Englishman, played by Bob Shoeii berger, who invested this difficult role with a very English accent. John Cealy as Eddie Perkins, a neighbor boy, furnished many amusing incidents in a realistic manner, very ably assisted by Norma McAdams, ,is Jane Raleigh, ,i Iriend ot Bab. Cuy Crosvenor, an actor who pretended to be Harold Valeniine, Bab ' s fictitious lover, was most successfully played by Bob Campbell. Margaret Stewart, as Hann.ih the maid, and Dallas Long, as William, the butler, (illed tiieir roles m .1 ery dignified manner. The enthusiasm and untiring efforts of the members ol the cast ,iiid it cap.ible director m.ide this .1 most succes.stul production. Those students whr. participate in the activities uf our hi ' h school look forward with anticipation to the annual Activities Banquet. This affair is held at the end of the school year m the gymnasium for those who haxe achieved reeo-nitinn m the various activities. Those in the Senior Hi h who are entitled to receive invitations include members of the Executive board of the fall and sprin; semesters, chairmen of standing com- mittees of both semesters, members nf the band and orchestra, the staffs of the two student publications, the Log and the Lantern, the casts ot the two Senior Uass plays, the winner of the Chesterfield Cup, and those who receive National H.,nor Pins and Acti itics Award Keys. Those who display athletic prowess are also eliijible to receive invitations. The lettermen of the football and basketball squads, t he members of the track and tennis teams and the champion mtra-mural basketball team may attend. 1 he C. A. A. council and also those standin, hi-hest m t!. A. A. activities are invited to be present. The invitation is also extended to the faculty members who are sponsors ot the different activities. The Junior Hii h is represented by the members of the Student Council, and the chairmen of the standini; committees. After a splendid dinner served by the ninth -rade ,mrls, the pro-ram includes the presentation of athletic awards, honor letters, award keys. National Honor Society Pins, and the Chesterfield cup. The athletic captains and the editors ot publications for the coming year are also announced. A speaker of note in an informal address, adds the final touch to an evening of enjoyment. We were fortunate at last year ' s banquet m having as speaker Mr. J, Cameron Beck, Personnel Director of New Y ,rk Stock Exchange, whose exceptional person alit ' was an inspiration to all of us. Miss Morrison, a faculty member, who, as head of the Executive Board sponsored school activities, left us last year to be married. In recognition ot the esteem m which she was held by the student bodv, she was presented at the banquet with a gavel and an Activities Key. Those students who are privileged to attend the Activities Banquet look upon the event as one of the high spots of their High School career. CLUB SPONSOR Art Checkers Chemistry Chess Chesterlield Chorus Conking Current Events Dramaties 11,12 Dr.imatics ID Dramatics S, 9 Foreign Correspondence Cym Skills Intern.itional Relations Knitting 11,12 Knitting V, ID Library Council Nature Study Pep S iuad i i:;le Science Scribblers 11,12 Scribblers Id Sports Discussion ID, 11 .Sports Discussion 9 .Sports Discussion S Sports Discussion 7 Stamp Story Hour Vice Presidents Miss Harling Mr. Kon olinka Mr, Kelly Mr. Laderer Miss C.ildwell Mr. Middlelon Miss Miller Mr. Shult: Miss Stoner Miss Frobese Miss Jord.m Miss Z.ihniser Mr. Cdalka Mr. Burrows Miss Beck Miss Fish Miss P.itterson Miss Lonu Miss Moore Mr. Kciter Miss M.icDonald Miss S. Smith Mr. ( Irimes Ml. Pickens Ml-s Lytic Mr. Leucht Mr. Sisson Mr. Hogg Mr, Jameson Mr. (nil Miss Neum.irker Miss Hindm.m SALUTE TO THE CEDARS OF LEBANON Well sing a sont; for the Cedars of Mt. Lebanon, We ' ll raise a cheer for the honor of each loyal son. With our colors flying high as the hacks go tearing by, We will fight till the end do or die. Old Alma Mater is waiting for this victory. And well be faithful to the Cedar Tree. Come join our song for Gold and Blue Fair Alma Mater true. Fight! for vict ' ry Fight! for vict ' ry Fight! on for your name. Fight! for vict ' ry Fight! for vict ' ry Fight! on for your tame. With a cheer sis-boom, With a rah, rah-rah, rah-rah. THE CAFETERIA HOUR (In the Manner of H. W. Longfellow) Between the third and fifth When the noon is hegmning to fall. Comes a pause in the day ' s occupation That is known as the lunch-room brawl. I hear m the class room above me The rush of impatient feet; The sound of a door that is opened, And voices that cry, " Now we eat! ' A sudden rush down the stairway! A sudden rush thru the hall! And like hungry barbarian savages. They enter, one and all. They pass with their trays by the counter, And snatch for the food that is there. If I pause but a moment they mob me, And chide me for standing there. And though we soon finish our lunches. The ushers won ' t let us depart. But keep us there by our t.ihle, And to us this knowledge impart! " Do you think, O high school students. Because you have finished your lunch, Yt u can now rush out of this lunch room, In a disorderly, noisy bunch ' And thus it shall be forever; Yes, forever and a day. Till the lunch room walls crumble to ruin. And moulder in dust away. 1. Fire drill exit. Note haste of student body to get out of " Hamins school. " It ' s almost like dismissal. ' " Neath cedars so stately " Midst hills .so bold Flies the llaK of the United States O ' er the home of the Blue and tlie Gold. 3. W I t h lans;uishin!; footsteps the aspirants to knowledge (?) return to the charred and hlackened walls of the hiiilduii;. 4. Mr. Perry benevo- lently beckons to the stalf of the Loj;. P. S. Ground- hog Day. Gcaly hasn ' t seen his shadow yet. Shhhhh. . . Look down — look down - that lonesome road, and if you see any- one hookin ' school tell your teacher. 6. A picture of a pic- ture-taker havini; his pic- ture taken while taking .i picture. This was a put up job. 7. There is many a slip between the sill and the street. One of our jani- tors perched on the 3 2nd floor of our school. 8. Keeping your eye on the birdie often gives the worm a chance. The worm is the invisible one 9. A group of Mt. Leb- inon students bid fare- well to their Alma Mater in Mt. Lebanon ' s first out- door commencement. This is the June class of 34. 10. Three athletic dam- sels pose for the rotograv- ure man. While they posed the other team made four points. 11. Our band inaction Perhaps it ' s " Lady ' s Man " ( ' onaway wIkj attracts all the girl cheerleaders. Note the expression on Betty Stewart ' s face. Z. The strong arm of the law (the feet help. too) standing guard over 3nc of the perilous cross- ings of life. ON A LUNCH CHECK As I idly look about this room for a vagrant idea, there comes no mspiratioii. Flies walk upside down on the ceilins, ' , but what help are they? I prop my feet on the chair in front; I put my hands in my pockets. Lunch checks! Ah! There ' s my trump. Now, what can be said regarding this lunch check; " H-mmm, it is round, of a restful silverish color, rather thin. It has a pretty little border, which, when a pencil or knife blade is rubbed rapidly around it, creates a noise reminiscent of a machine gun— somewhat muffled, of course. In brave capitals MT. LEBANON HR;H SCHOOL LUNCH CHECK is printed upon the front. And, the letters being raised, they too make that melodious machine gun effect. Amidst this splendor there was once a fine bold rv, but alas, because of the snv fulness of mankind, base counterfeiters if you would know the truth, the powers- that-be have declared that right on top of our noble 6 shall be placed a monstrosity which might be charitably called a shaving mug, intaglio; or possibly a mortar and pestle, friend of the druggist. All we have left now is the mangled body of the 6, and the well preserved corpse of the t. " ' Tis ever thus that the innocent suifer for the guilty. " However, I see that in my regret for the sad loss of our 6, I have overlo.iked what is probably the choicest bit of decoration on the token. It is ignobly put down at the bottom, sandwiched between the M in Mt. Lebanon and the L m School, m such fashion that it might serve as the prologue for the one and epilogue for the other. This remarkable piece of art consists of two branches— I would call them such, each possessing three leaves, which point like accusing fingers at the mutilated 6. There arc stern critics who would disagree with my interpretation, but even they cannot deny that the round dot between the limbs can represent anything other than an olive from the same tree of peace as the graceful branches. The other side of the lunch check is regrettably bare of such artistic adornment and has only the shaggy, shamefully shriveled shaving mug. content with defac- ing ' the opposite side, " it must show here also its ugly form. Methinks this side would be better entirely blank. Still perhaps a tasteful motto could be added, in letters Gothic, for the double purpose of variety and to lend weight to the moral. Some old Spanish proverbs on this order might be appropriate, " A good thing is always seasonable, " " Stretch n, t thy feet beyond the sheet, " or " Honey is not tor the mouth of an ass. " I could no doubt, continue and discourse fervently, for instance on the sturdy moral characteristics of a lunch check, but after all is a lunch check food for thought;- ► S)« LA JEUNESSE I am young. Youth is mine. Dreams unsung, Hope Divine. I will live Full and free; Life shall give All to mc. I will die. When Fve Done; Life gone by; One race run. 1. A ■•pectator ' s view of Mt. Lebanon kicking; oil to one of her fornmiahle opponents. 2. Smiling Ed tries to fool his teachers into thinkin;; he really studies. Wc think he borrowed the books just for the pic- ture. 3. Somebody must have told a good joke, they ' re all smiling rather broadly. Did wc hear a crack about them looking like targets in a shooting gallery? 4. There is a certain player in this picture who is going to do a lot of running if he expects to get somewhere. .T. Those white things ,irc pants and in those pants is the Mt. Lebanon Band. They are forming an M between halves. 6. George " Robinson Crusoe " Griffiths on his barren isle. Hope the weather stays nice lor you. George. 7. Ruth Stafford, just because you can lead a doesn ' t say you can ride one. You ' ll have to prove it to vis. 8. On vacation ... A! Kraft. 9. Tlic depression has finally caught up with Rita Schniid and Bettc Ycager and seems to have put them on the rocks. They aren ' t worried about it though. in. That tiling hehirnl )ohn Gealy and Howdy GharncU is a poor little Ford that couldn ' t fight back so they tore it apart. 11. Hey Coach! look at that .sweat shirt. Dick Ewalt .seems to have taken a fancy to it. Ah well, such is life. 12. Here arc the orig- inal FOUR BARONS; Davidson, Kennedy, and Snaith. The fourth Baron ' ' Oh he was shot for being three notes behind and below the leader. 13. A Norma and two Dots. These girls are the root of all evil. At least [hey seem to be pretty close to It. 14. Jack Kennedy mu t have a terrible time get- ting pants to In and OH ' ! his shoe bill. WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF— Rita Schmid were ever unfriendly to anyone No one tried to imitate Dottie Young ' s biij, hrown eyed gaze and mnoeent ques- tioning? Miekey Leary ever passed a day without ehewing guni: Art Davis ever controlled his picturesque golden locks? Somebody would tell me Phil Johnson ' s " joke about George Washington —which, he says, everyone knows? ( ] -, Jack Manning would teach us how to copy that owlyeyed stare ot his: Bob Messersmith did anything quietly? Ernie Lieberman smiled instead of turnnig on that high powered beam: Ted (Hawkeye) Osbourne ever permitted any poor starving member ot the cafeteria line to get ahead in the world? Roy Baldwin ever conc entrated all his " charm " on one person at one time: Sally Fogle failed to make the Highest Honor Roll? (Aren ' t those grapes a bit sour?) X, X, ] Tom Snaith ever fell out of the open air chariot when Johnny McNeely was taking him home from games? _ _, Somebody could think of a way to settle Tony Valicenti s True : The other halt of the school could get on to the knack of waving bree:ily at the awe-inspiring Dorrit Bock? , ,, i , The Executive Board ever found a roosting place before spending halt the period hunting for one? lohn Gealy made a respectable pun; " Betty Blair failed to infom you knidly of tacts such as; " You ve got a hole in your stocking; your slip shows; etc? Someone got a cafeteria salt shaker with the cap screwed on? THINGS WE COULD DO WITHOUT— Seniors that forget to know us while we ' re " toting " our Freshie friends. People who firmly believe a traffic badge t.ihulates the wearer as a pivot post. Vice Presidents who think someone is joking when you suggest that they prepare a program for Home Room. The blast on that fire signal. Teachers who sometimes do — and sometimes don ' t— collect nightwork. Teachers that give nightwork, anyway. People finishing, in a different key, the song you started. Football players who beheve themselves the thrill ot the school. That series of papers (called forms in politer society), that one teacher gives you to wave at another. The band and orchestra selections of martial music for every occasion. Only hearing one side of those fa,scinating, shouting contest conversations held over class room telephones. Lantern staff members who deafen your life ear with a sales-talk while periling the safety of your right eye with their zeal in showing you proof said sales-talk. Lantern staff members who deafen your left ear with a sales-talk while periling trying to read your copy of the paper. People who interrupt our long and lovely eulogy against the institutions ot ttie school by springing that " It ' s not the policy of the school " idea at us. Lovey-dovey couples billing and cooing in the upstairs hall. Junior High students who frighten all traffic officers, cafeteria people .md other sundry members of High School by their imperial orders. (Methmks that includes the most of Junior High). Pencil sharpeners that chew pencils. People who get much needed basketball practice by attempting to toss waste paper into the basket. , i. - People who say, " Oh, did you get a job on the Log. ' Lucky that s such a snap job- identifying those pictures is such fun! " A FRUITLESS TASK There loomed up before me .i hii; hill, upon whieh stood a l iri;e .ind beautiful school. It seemed as thousjh the hill was made of pmk and lavender rocks, though it was really a huge rock garden covered with Mountain Pink and Lavender. In the windows of the school there were tlower-boxcs m which were Ceraniums, Pansies, and Nastertiums. 1 wa.s dared! To my astonishment a .small voice spoke mside ot me say, " Go up the path, there is someone waiting for you in the .school. " 1 started up: w hy was it that I could not get up there? It seemed as though 1 stayed where I was no matter how fast I walked! Suddenly I was mside the school, i n the third floor. Since I was alone I decided to look around. Finding that I was large to get through the door I turned toward a huge roll-top desk which stood in the center of the room. Beside it was standing a girl, who, although I h,id not noticed her before, .seemed to have been there quite a while. She spoke to me in a hushed voice: " My name is I ' nck. 1 have been here tor three years trying to get at the contents of this desk. Will you not help me ' " I consented, thinking how queerly she was dressed and wondering what it could con- tain that would be so important. The desk was so large that it was necessary to stand on a pile of two or three chairs, holding on to a hanging light with .,ne hand and pulling with the .)ther, in order to do the job correctly. We worked over it for about one hour during which time we were continually falling from our chairs, losing our grip on the li.ght, or pulling on the desk top. Suddenly it began to .squeak and to give a little! I ' p " " hearing this and feeling it give a little we worked harder and harder, finally, after much more tugging and pulling— " For goodness sakes! What in the world are you trying to do: ' " .said my sister, as she got out of bed to rescue mv bedside desk, whose top I seemed intent upon removing from the hinges! THEV MIGH I SING Bud Creed ■ ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' • ' ' ' ■ ' • Mary! Mane Davis Sophisticated Lady Mr. Burrows (to 4th period class) Y ' -u ' re Drixing Me ( ra:y Beauford Thrower Pardon My Southern Ac.eiu J. B. Fortier (to Ann Benner) - - - I ' ll Close My Lyes To Lveryone Else Carl Hughes Lumh, Yon S,,n of a ( luii Miss Moore Nobody Knows the Trouble I ' ve Seen Dave Williams (to Mkss Moore) Why Don ' i We Cet Along Helen Dertlei Cvernight 1 Found Them Jim Corner " " " " ' ' " ' ■ " ' - ' Paul Mullen 1 Cot Rhythm Mr. Cull Night and Day Detention Hall (t.) Mr. C;ill) Your Time Is My Time Seniors " • " GOOD ADVICE TO SERIOUS STUDEN IS 1. Chew gum m class at least once a week. 2. Avoid any mention of tests as you would leprosy. ?. Never volunteer for recitation. 4. Beware of polite attitude toward teachers. 3. Violate rules whenever possible. 6. Impress people with the account of your nerverackiiii; ni- htlite. 7. Never carry a brief case; it will be taken for granted that it contains all your books. 8. Cheer with the rest at sight of a substitute. y. Look surprised and hurt if told that you are one of those people who lower other people ' s grades. 1(1. Stay out half of all study periods. 11. Be late to most classes. 12. Laugh at all puns, good or otherwise. 13. Never deny the eating of checks for lunch. 14. Above all, never, never make any remark contrary to the f.ict that you simply detest school. PRIZE REMARKS— WITTY AND WITLESS 1. E. Trimble wants to know if flying fish got their name because they eat flies. 2. When asked, " Who are the Lake Dwellers, " J. L. answers, in all seriousness, " The Fish. " J. In an English class " engendered " was explained as meaning " brought torward. The sentence E. Says gave as an example was, " I engendered my test paper. " 4. A practical joker aided a friend make out a book report. The title of the book, " I Married a Ranger, " was recorded as " I Married a Reindeer. " 5. T. Osbourne doesn ' t like a certain football player, because he is able to strut even when he sits down. 6. R. Ewalt says he would have been terribly bored by the dull company he spent the evening with if he hadn ' t been there himself. 7. One history question was, " When would ) ' ou -okint.inly go to J. Young answered, " I would go to war willingly if I were compelled to. " S. " in another history class T. Valicenti wanted to know if we didn ' t regret having made the Louisiana Purchase — because of Huey Long. 9. Teacher: " Explain the purpose of the traffic signals. " (From back of room) " It always changes from green to red when my car approaches it — must be to test the brakes. " 10. One contradiction pointed out m advertising campaigns was suggested hy J, Bell, " The fellow who used to walk a mile for a Camel now gets .i lift from the same brand. " 11. Overheard in a conversation — R. Shoenberger: I should like to see the place where I ' m going to die before 1 do pass out. Cr. Washabaugh: If I only knew where I am to die, I ' d never go near the pl.iee. 12. I. McNeely remarks that he never saw a man with one short leg, but that the other one was longer. I.V Overheard on the telephone: " I can hear you perfectly until you begin to talk, then I can ' t understand a word you say. " 14. B. Werner: I don ' t believe a word that boy says; he is a downright liar. M. Joyce: Oh, I couldn ' t say that — he just puts a little elastic m his truth tellmg. 1.=). R. Lewis: Look at that darling puppy! Isn ' t the way he wags his tail |ust too sweet? R. Schmid: Tail nothing! He wags everything behind his ears! 16. J. Lewis: No, I ' m not a very good bridge player; I haven ' t learned to take it on the shin yet. 17. There are some who think that L. E. Marks causes happiness wherever he goes ; others who feel he causes happiness whenever he goes. 18. P. Pardoe: I just did her a great kindness; I told her a secret. B. Charters: How was that a kindness? P. Pardoe: Oh, she ' ll feel so important while telling it. 19. K. Krumbhoh says she certainly does approve of spankin 4 unruly children, because it takes less time and penetrates sooner to the seat of memory. I think 1 shall never sec A " D " as lovely as a " B. " A " B " whose rounded form is pressed Upon the reeords of the blest. A " D " eomes easily, and yet. It isn ' t easy to forget. D " s are made by fools like me But only work can make i " B. ' — lohniiv McNcillv ' s and Tom Snaitli ' s — ODE TO A JITNEY Our old relic of .i We often wonder you .ire. But we love you e en though We often wonder how you go. While you loom so short .md high. Other autos pass you b ' . There you go so stern .md sour Humming at 10 miles an hour. Dreams of l. i years ago From your antique chasis flow. If you h.iven ' t yet been fired, ' ou should surcK- be retired. OUR BOYS Grim, grimy, dirty, slimy. While dashing, smashing, slashing, cra.shing. My heart swells as they trudge by me. Victory in their minds is flashing. Fighting bravely, never ceasing, While the darkness is increasing. They plod through mire, their hc.irts on fire. Trying to raise the score still highV. Weary and sore, bruised to the core. Their spirits still continue to soar. Mid noise and din, Vict ' ry marches in. Our bov have FOUC T, .md fought to Win. Mt. Leb.mon ' s Footb.ill Team. Mary Jane Hall was giving .i report on city problems in a sociol.igy class. " This is a cheerful colored family, •• .she . .nd. - ' There . no food m the house ,md the children arc fading. " Miss Taylor: is the outst.mdmg contribution Chemistry given the world? Dick Evvalt: Blondes. , Jim Daniell tells us to him this is not the stone age. the bronze age. or the gasoline age, but the scrim-age. , r i Marion Wollctt, reading n.imes m .1 m.ile qu.irtet. " Rich.ird D.ivis, lirst h.iss; John Williams, second bass. " .,,,1 ■ 1 ■ •• Paul Wollett, who had been listening to the world .series: W ho s pitching. Mr. Kelly: Once a man ' s stomach was brought nito me to test tor .ir.senic. Bill Miller: Was the man dead? Mr. Kelly: Oh, I presume he was. I just had his stom.ich. Mr. Schultz: G. C, how would you define the term community chest? __ C. C. Washabaugh: Well, it ' s an organn.itmn th.ii put. .ill its " begs " m one " ask it. " , . , " Oh, me, " complains J. B. Fortier, " if I could only sleep ,is s.iundly .11 niuht as I do when it ' s time to get up! " Why is it that no one is nice to that boy ' He m.iy be a little .stout hut he ' s very bright. Bette Yeager: Of course he ' s not popular: nobody likes :i m.m. CALENDAR August 20 — Monday Lantern Staff meets to prep, ire eomplimentary edition. September 4 Tuesday Students return to sehool after summer vaeation: free " Lcmterns " distributed. First Exeeutive Board meeting o( tall semester. September . " i — Wednesday Lebanon Lantern opens eampaign tor subscribers. September 17— Monday Cheerleaders are chosen for the coming year. Announcement is made that the Lantern campaign tailed due to lack of student support. September 21 Friday The Crafton eleven is defeated ?l-7 m the first home game of the football season. Bill Fay is downed in the final match of the Harvard Cup Tennis Tournament after showing good form throughout the preliminaries. September 27 —Thursday The cast for the January Class play is selected. September 2S — Friday Mt. Lebanon beats Dormont .VM2, the largest score our team has ever made against these neighboring rivals. October 1 - Monday The Lebanon Lug campaign begins. October 5 — Friday Mt. Lebanon vanquishes Schenley I ' M) in spite of the fact that several regulars are missing from the lineup. October 12 — Friday . Coach Leucht ' s eleven triumphs over Shady Side Acadamy by a score ot l.i-0. Dick Ewalt features with a spectacular S.i yard run for a touchdown Lin the open- ing kick-off. October 19--Friday The team gives another city high school a walloping by overcoming Allegheny 26-0. October 26 — Friday The " Blue Devils " duwii a fast and undefeated Carnegie team at Carnegie U 6. This gives the team a record of six straight victories. October 29 — Monday Mt. Lebanon High School students and teachers entertain parents at the third annual evening session. November 3 — Saturday The football team suffers its initial loss at the hands of a strong Washington High eleven, 14-6. Two last minute touchdowns turn the tide in tavur ot our opponents. November 9 — Friday Again Mt. Lebanon binvs to a stronger team and Scott High triumphs by a score of 32-7. November 12 -Monday Students enjoy a day ot rest on Armistice Day. November 16 — Friday The Autumn Dance, the first of the season is held. November 21, 22, and 23 — Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday The January Senior Class presents its play under the direction ot Stoner. November 2 ' . and 3n-.-Thursda ' .ind Friday Students work on turkey instead of on night work! December 7 — Friday Nominations for school officers is held. Mt. Lebanon opens its basketball season auspiciously by overthrowing Brentwood 28-23. December lit — Monday Nominations for home room officers. December 11 — Tuesday Mt. Lebanon bows to Washington 32 IS, A meeting of seniors is held during club period. December 17 — Monday All elections held; new Executne Bnard officers are a tollnws: Bub ( iinpbell. President; Jack Kennedy, Viced ' resident; Cj. C. Washabaugh, Sccretai- ' . December 18 — Tuesday The Brentwood five defeats the " MouiUs " 33-21. December 21 — Frid.iy In a game with the alumni our team is icti)r by ,i scure ot 33-32. First issue of " Lantern " shines with a special alumni bulletin, copies of which are sent gratis to all alumni. December 22 — Saturday Christmas vacations relieve care-worn students. J.inuary 2 - Wednesd.iy Students reluctantly return to school with im relief in .sight uiuil .itur exams. January 8 — Tuesday Miiuin Lebanon det ' e.its a strong C.irnegie 36-20. January in Thursday Senior Day. The seniors sport red and gray j.ickets and skull cips. Senior Assem- bly is held in the afternoon in the Washington School auditorium, followed by the Senior Banquet and D.ince in the evening. January 11 — Friday Grafton takes a 28-21 decision from Mount Lebanon. [anuary 1. — Tuesday Mount Lebanon comes back to its old torm in the defeat ot Stowe 4.v2. . January 11 — Tuesday Mount Lebanon succumbs m an extra period battle 3(1 2 ' to East I ' ittsbur.uli. January 24 — Thursday January- class commencement exercises take place in the Washington auditorium. lanuary 25 — Friday Dormont High continues its championship quest by beating Mount Lebanon ?3-2.i. January 29 — Tuesday Mount Lebanon is again deteatcd. This time the score is 39-23 and the winner — Waynesburg. February 1 — Frid.iy Mount Lebanon anquishes McKecs Rocks 47-2S. February 5- -Tuesday Carnegie overcomes the " Mounts " m an exciting game which ends m a score of 28-23. February S — Friday In a closely contested encounter Coach Lcucht ' s " quintuplets " defeat Crafton 29-24. February 12 — Tuesday Mount Lebanon beats a game Stowe High team on their own lloor by a score of 23-18. Fcbru.iry 1 . " i Fnda) ' Coraopolis bows to a lighting Mount Lebanon outfit 2S 14. February 1 ' ' Tuesd.iy Mount Lebanon is again victorious, this time defeating East Pittsburgh 27-24. February 2 2 — Friday A -astly superior Dormont team downs Mount Leb.inon cruslungly 4.vlS. February 26-Tuesday Class play cast is chosen. Be.iutord Thrower and Tom Clark arc leads. February 27 — Wednesday Senior A basketball team defeats the faculty overwhelmingly by a score ot 32-20. March 1 Friday .St. Patrick ' s Day Dance is held in small gym. April 1 — Monday Senior A ' s choose bl.ick and white for their class colors. April . Frid.iy Second dance of the Spring semester, a novelty H.ird Times Dance, is held. April 10, 11, 12 — Wednesday, Thursday, Friday Senior class presents " Bab " at the Washington auditorium. April 19, 22 — Friday and Monday . _, Easter vacation offers a certain temporary rehct to the numerous cases ot Sprini; fever. April 2?. 26- Thursday, Friday The Hiiih School Band presents a concert under the direction ot . uest conductor Lieutenant Charles Benter, leader of the U. S. Navy Band, April 29 — Monday Nominations for school oflicers. May 2- Thursday . , . , r c • a The Senior B iiirls and women members ot the tacuhy present a tea lor -Senior A j irls and their mothers. May 6 — Monday Elections for E.xecutive Bo.ird .iiid Home nnmi oHicers. May 13-24 Tests. May 14 —Tuesday u ui i i . ) l Senior day. Boys wear white trousers, des, and suspenders, with t iack .slinis. whik airis strut about in white smocks decorated with lart;e black buttons. Banquet and Dance in the evening. May 2? - -Thursday . The annual festival, the Activities Banquet is held lor the ol llie student body. The hall is gaily decorated with streamers uf blue and i;u]d. ninner over, the assemblv is addressed by Judge Lencher. May 27 Monday . , . , , , At an open air commencement ceremniiv, ihe May ol IM.,, is solemnly er.iduated. Amen! A U T O G R A P H S MH i ' ■ " ' ,•1 i. ■ 1 ' V

Suggestions in the Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) collection:

Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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