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

 - Class of 1936

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1936 volume:

Wig-.' 614394 mm A -2' YQ . ,Q if -if 1 1 1 - qggmvf 4 P-' ww, I. i X 2 1. . ' fd we LEBANON LOG 3' 1936 THE ANNUAL PUBLICATION ll-of THEll-- MOUNT LEBANON HIGH SCHOOL PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA WIVOLUME VI?"- The Members of the Staff EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, JACK MADIGAN Literary Editor. Ass't. Lit. Ed.. . LITERARY . . . .MARGY LOU BERG . . . .RUTH BEACHLER Feature Editor. . .... MARY ROCHE Sport Editors ....... NORMAN QPFERMAN DORRIT BOCR Ass't. Sport Eds. .... BOB CRANSTON Class Editors. . . CHARLES CARDARELLI MARY WHYTE . . . .DOROTHY ELSE ISABELLE DIMMICK MARY JANE NEWLON MARYRUTH HODGKINSON MARY RHODES HELEN FLANIGAN ROSEMARY HARRIS VIRGINIA HALEN ELIZABETH CAMPBELL CLAIR HEATLEY J r. High Editors .... ANNE CHARTERS Sponsors. . . ESTA JUDY . . . .MISS MCCUTCHEON MISS MCCLURE MISS HARLING MISS SHELTON Business Manager. . .JOHN DUDLEY BUSINESS Ass't. Business jLIQV5.ROBER1' ADAMS ROBER1' BALD Circulation M anager.FRANIi VITTOR Ass't. Circ. Mgrs.. . .BILL ALLEN HOMER MUSGRAVE Secretary .... .... . ALICE MAY ROLLIER ART Art Editor ......... JEAN HENDERSON Ass't. Art Editors. . .RHEA MAE KRABER CAROL BRADFUTE ROBERT MCCABE P GT H Photographer .JACK ELL Ass't. Ph0f0gFGfh6TSRAY SHOOK .KATIIRYN KREBS STENOGRAPHY Typists. . . . ...... ELEONORA CAPONE NORMA MCCORMICK ELEANOR DEWORKEN 4 H. V. HERMNGER Superintendent In August, l935, Mr. I-I. V. Herlinger was appointed Superintendent of Schools in Mt. Lebanon Township, succeeding Mr. C. H. Grose, who had accepted a similar position at Erie, Pennsylvania. Before coming to Mt. Lebanon, Mr. Herlinger had held several important positions in the educational field and had made a name for himself as a teacher and organizer of rare ability. He was born in Indiana County, Pennsylvania, and received his early education in the local public schools. After graduating from Indiana High School, he attended the Indiana State Teachers' College and Grove City College, taking an active part in the life of both schools. His regular college course was supplemented by summer studies at Columbia University and the University of Pittsburgh. Mr. Herlinger's first assignment after the comple- tion of his formal education was the teaching of Mathematics at Blairsville High School. Subsequently he has held the positions of teacher at Indiana High School, Superintendent of Schools in Indiana, and Superintendent at Midland. Furthermore, he is a member of the National Education Association, Phi Delta Kappa, and president of the Department of Superintendents of the Pennsylvania State Education Association. Mt. Lebanon is indeed fortunate in having as a guide in educational problems a man of such remarkable ability, experience, and understanding. 6 - -1 . X, L. PERRY Princijval , "Democracy in American education should approximate as closely as pos- sible American democracy, or the American form of democracy. American democracy, regardless of how much it may change, is essentially a society of law and order with a strong central government which provides many and varied opportunities for all citizens in its life and activitiesf' More than being merely a theory, these words of our principal are the fundamental basis upon which Mt. Lebanon High School is organized and conducted. Through his progressive attitude our students are permitted informality without confusion and freedom without injury to the general welfare. Mr. Perry typilies the modern educa- tionalist not only in theory but also in practice. Exclusive of his academic pursuits he is most interested in sports, having begun his career as athletic coach at Manlius High School, Illinois. Above all, he enjoys riding and is an ardent football enthusiast. 7 The:3KFACULTY 8 Q Th FACULTY ' A- , 1.1 Q 1 G 4 . ND- - r 9 ,ig First Row: Dorrit Bock, Dot Anne Martin, Alice May Rollier, Eleanor Deworken, Molly Donoghue, Al Collins, Art Ackerman, Howard Allen, Bob Maxwell, Audrey Murray, Betty Greene, Florence Cadwallader, Eleonora Capone, Jean Clialfant. Second Row: Randolph Creed, Bob Jones, Ted Osbourne, Joe Minnotte, Bob Penman, Jack Lane, Jim Lowe, Lillian Koclienderfer, Frances McConnell, Jane Shields, Miss Taylor, Phyllis Hutch- eson, lilargaret Berg, Jean Mayfield, Loreen llradsliaw, Foster Grose, Jack Fleisehauer, Don Gardiner, Raymond Dougherty, Frank Bernhard, Ed Hamilton, Homer Musgrave. Third Row: Bill Bleecker, Bill Tattersall, Paul Hughes, Joe Mulvihill, Al McKee, VVake Tliompson, Dick Crowder, Bob Bald, Harry Shepard, Jack Moon, Frank Yittor, Howard Hanna, Paul Smith, Dick Goldthwait, Jim Stutt, Dan Robb, Charles Dilnmick, Bruce McConnell, Clair Heatley, Jack Creelian. The Executive Board Beginning the fall semester by inaugurating an Alumni Dance, which is to be- come an annual affair, the Executive Board continued through the year in a very active manner. The accomplishments of both the fall and spring Boards were nu- merous and noteworthy. In addition to the Alumni Dance, an Alumni Plaque for recognition of out- standing graduates was installed, and plans for an Alumni Association were formu- lated. A committee was formed for revising the constitution and adding amend- ments passed on the preceding year. For the first time the Cafeteria Squad was considered a separate unit and awarded points for its work. The Traffic Squad was divided into three sections in order to avoid duplications and thus give more stu- dents positions. The Public Address Committee deserves commendation for its excellent con- struction and operation of the Public Address System at the football games. The Ways and Means Committee and Squad made exceptional profits in their pop, candy, and hot dog selling, which were spent mainly by the Social Committee in financing social events for the school. The Publicity Committee took care of cor- respondence with local and city newspapers. Operating with their usual efficiency the Library Council, Attendance Squad, Lost and Found Committee, Scholastic Committee, Ushers Squad, and Honor Award Committee successfully performed their duties which become greater and more numerous each year. Art Ackerman headed the fall semester Executive Board with Al Collins as Vice-President and Howard Allen as Secretary-Treasurer. ln the spring semester Al was elected President, Howard was advanced to Vice-President, and Bob Max- well took over the duties of Secretary-Treasurer. 10 First Row: Mary Lee Keane, Paul Magnus, Jack Rice, Janice C1'owder, Anne Charters, Lois Close, John Anderson, Ed Hamilton, Miss Leeper, Elizabeth Hill, John Goldthwait, Dan Hilf, Ha- rold Langstaff, Shirley Nelson. Second Row: John Magnus. Jim Ryland. Jack Brown. Henry Renton, Ed Mclflnteer, Douglas Cope- land, Bill Stout, Jim Seifert, Gilmore lVi1lia1ns, Ray Hunt, Bill Hall, Jiln McPeake, Fred Hamilton. Thfinl Row: Dale Kirsopp, Martha Harlan. Betty XVick, Esta Judy, Janice Cooper, Dorothy Vance. Mary Jeanne Barrett, Ruth Stanley, Mary llelen Anderson, Peggy Lewis, Mary lloyd, Lenore DeWall, Grace Judge. Fourth Row: Phyllis Sehiunm, Don Creed, Arthur Adamson. Chandler Ketchum, Glenn Heck, Paul de Be-nedictis. Charles Miller, Dave Young. John Carney, Eunice Smith. Fifth Row: Don Gardiner, Frank Fitch, Dave Boyd, Bill Campbell, Howard Hanna. Joe Donahoe, Jack Shields, John Stewart, Roy DeLonga. The Student Council Under the able guidance of Miss Mildred Leeper, the Student Council has taken, during the Fall and Spring semesters, rapid strides toward a more perfect government of the junior High School. The organization, made up of the presi- dents of each home-room together with the council officers selected by a popular vote of the students, meets every Friday to discuss the problems of the students. In the fall semester of '35 the council officers were as follows: president, Edward Hamilton, vice-president, Elizabeth Hill, secretary, Anne Charters, assistant secretary, john Goldthwait, treasurer, Dan Hilf, and usher, Harold Langstaff. The following semester John Anderson took over the responsibilities of the presi- dent, assisted by Louis Close, vice-presidentg Anne Charters, secretary, Janice Crowder, assistant secretaryg Paul Magnus, treasurer, and .lack Rice, usher. Under the supervision of the Council are several appointed committees: Cafe- teria, Traffic, Publicity, Lost and Found, Service, and Social. These' committees have made definite progress in their separate fields, and the achievements of the Social Committee deserve special mention. Owing to the success of the tea dances and the two Freshman proms which were sponsored by this committee, they were not only able to contribute funds towards school activities and further social func- tions, but during the recent Pittsburgh Hood a contribution of twenty dollars was made to the Red Cross. The Service Committee under the guidance of Miss Maguire made its initial appearance this year to distribute the booklets, "Our Schoolsf, At the present time a special committee is hard at work revising the constitution to meet the needs of a growing and progressive student body. 11 The Executive Board Committees Public Address-This committee, under the supervision of Mr. Grimes, has charge of the public address system which is used at tea dances, football games, band concerts, and the spring commencement. The chairmen were Dick Parmley during the Fall semester and Paul Dunn during the Spring semester. Wagfs and Means-This committee's activities consist of raising sufficient funds through the sale of pop, candy, and hot dogs, to support school activities. Miss Taylor is in charge. The chairman for both semesters was Ted Osbourne. Attendance-The attendance squad, operating under Miss Ion and Miss Voegler, collects and classifies cards, investigates suspicious cases, and lists the absentees. The first chairman was Jeanne Lamoree and the second was Mary Jane Newlon. Library Council-This new committee, which has been operating for one year with Miss Moore as sponsor, takes complete charge of the library. The duties of its members consist of checking books, making out overdue, notices, arranging the books on the shelves, and keeping the showcase and bulletin boards up-to-date. Patsy Deans was chairman both semesters. Honor Award-This committee computes the activities points earned by students and makes out the lists for Activities Keys. Miss Taylor sponsors the committee. Art Ackerman was the first chairman and Dorrit Bock the second. Cafeteria-Under the surveillance of Mr. Mellinger, the committee maintains or- der in the cafeteria. First semester chairman was Ray Shook and the second, Bob Zwinggi. Lost and Found-This committee takes care of lost articles and sponsors a rum- mage sale of unclaimed ones. Mr. Rogers is the sponsor, and the chairman for both semesters was james Lowe. Ushers-With Mr. Jameson as sponsor, the ushers committee takes charge of the sale and collection of tickets for school activities. First chairman was jim Eckert and the second, Jack Moon. Scholastic-Two honor rolls are made out by the committee each semester, one at the end of the nine weeks and the other at the end of the semester. The sponsor is Miss Beck. First chairman was Isabelle Dimmick and the second, Mary Rhodes. Traffic-The traffic committee, under the direction of Miss Rightmire, takes charge of traffic within the building, records tardiness, conducts detention halls, and manages the information desk. First semester chairman was John Dudley and the second, Bob Nuernberg. Social-With Miss Taylor as sponsor, this committee plans and supervises school social activities. First chairman was Mary Calhoun and the second, Peggy jean Bamford. Publicity-Under the supervision of Miss Wein, this committee takes charge of the bulletin boards, makes posters, and sends in reports of school activities to the newspapers. The first chairman was Fred Johnson and the second, Peggy Porter. H ouse-This committee, whose duty it was to check on the appearance of the building, was discontinued during the second semester. Miss Smith was the sponsor. First chairman was Betty Adcock and second, Margaret Berg. Activities Banquet-Each year a banquet, planned by this committee, is given to students of high merit in activities. The sponsor is Miss Taylor. Frank Vittor is the chairman. Hand Book-Under the direction of Miss Taylor, the committee issues a new handbook every two years. The chairman was Bob Adams. 12 1' Y ,.,, I Q , .-,, , ,.,., . " ' '-Zim :,1:1Li5.E,,q.i-W V ,4 I' V Av -f ,' Q J Y? V ! W iii , 'I ' 'l if-x ,v f' f'4 J t 1 , Y J 7 - f , . - f t X ' -A 'g ,Y 8 f to "" .iff+s lf- 1,1 f f I ..,9vnp9bg,,a.- 'In' -,, 1 5 "0-arnppnll"" ' F f' ,fl - 'Ig' 900- i O O 'Q Q' 5 'O' f 5 f""'t 2 3 3' a' 5 .fa 5 3 g 3 5 ...mggg .0 ,Q-"Ig 5 ,' 2 0 f I xx 10. ' f I I .g l' f . 1 K' ,I C. I '..'lf . i it 5 " e .Q e ' Q 1 1 I' ,Ji f 'I S 5' f g H? Q : f 419 , : ' I f"'0 w'f I4"l "J 'W 42 5' UI '40 Ky' fo" 'V' Wf Us Q' ll gfk " 54.0 I. ,995 f 1 Q pq I 1 Q' f .9 I A I g g, .I 'r -pff gh: Q vw f 'il : 6 1 I . a I .I 41' OD' Q. 5' Q' s I ' fi f . - I if . na -,wo q,t.,'V , 1.2 'g I, Q . 's 6 o of 4' ' rf o Ahh as E-if, 4 ll ' D J ZA i ,v 4.,q.s.1 5 ' Q vi f H 'Atl ?-ff 'A' ' f - ' vii in I!! Q Y W , X ' i ff Y Y -Y ' f ,.,-A- A-nw i iA I ' ' 4,-E41 ,4' 7 - ' , ,o' , - I!" i ,fr s K I Q :Ili , .Il W A X Q fs? ,Wi -ld-,id K A -My ' fa -, - in Y. -,., - BAY' . 14 L Class Will of January, 1936 W'e, the class of January, l936, do gladly will the following to the school as a whole and to the specific persons mentioned: Art Ackerman bequeathes his plaid suit to Mr. Herlinger. Ken Atkins leaves his way with the women to Jack Helbling. Betty Adcock gives the House Committee to anybody who will take it. Mary Calhoon and Bud Creed leave their peaceful friendship to Marion Yost and Jim Martin. Marianne Froelich leaves her peroxide to Dorothy Senheiser. Bob Godard and Dick Parmley leave the Public Address System to some more ra- dio bugs. Linda Pizzi presents her personality to Mary Whyte. Anne Pandolfo leaves her amazing height to Lois Grove. Glenda Boyd leaves to become a nurse. Mary Lou Crago wills her poetry to Janet Maxwell. John Dudley entrusts his harem to Mr. Per1'y's care. Jean McMasters leaves her ability to study to Lillian Kochenderfer. Betty Grant leaves her dignity to Shirley Blank. - ' Virginia Hight donates her freckles to Merlin Vincent. Betty Hilf leaves her seven passenger Packard to Bob Brooks. Doris Judge gives her pug nose to Peggy Bamford. Dot Johnson leaves for Purdue. Jeanne Lamoree leaves the boys in peace. Carolyn Lieberman bequeathes her Oxfords fglassesj to Jean Sanford. Bob Jones entrusts the school to "Punchie" Kennedy. "Mickey" Marmion leaves his "airs of a southern gentleman" to Chester Amick. Woolsey Menielly leaves Jane Burlingham very lonesome. Ed Meyers leaves his athletic ability to Coach. Paul Mullen donates his orchestra to the school. Janice McPhail and Isabelle Dimmick leave ll6. Charles Neidringhaus leaves his "man of the world" air to Mr. Fisher. Stewart Shute leaves Patsy Colgate to Bill Valentine. Bill Turner leaves the football team to Jack Fischer. J Dot Stark gives her traffic post opposite 311 to Betty Roney. Spencer Reynolds leaves to become a bigger and better paper boy. Frank Bernhard bequeathes nickle brother Cassanova" to a certain Miss in ll6. Fred Johnson leave-s Bob Lampman all alone. Joanne Ketchum leaves her artistic ability to Joe Minnotte. Jean Mayfield leaves her innocent ways to Jean Davis. Ed Brenkus gives his golf clubs to Bill Hubler. Ruth Pigman leaves her minutes to Alice May Rollier. Ruth and Paul Montgomery leave together. Vernon Wallace wills his good looks to Clair Heatley. Bob Beltzer bequeathes his knowledge of English to Miss Pickens. Helene Rice leaves her class pictures to anybody who wants them. Ruth Falk leaves her hair-she doesn't want it anymore. Anne McCready bequeathes a million rubber bands to Miss Voegler. Lois VVilson leaves Locker No. 37M to Mr. Grimes' next class. Clementine- De Vita gives her seat in English class to Jack Berg. Dot Else leaves her worn-out chewing gum to Annette Crivclla. 15 N itkrzame "Bee" Adcock ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , "Art" Ackerman ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, "Ken" Atkins ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,, Bob Beltzer ..,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, "Benny" Bernhard A,,,,A,,,, U "Teddy" Boyd ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, "Hi-Pockets" Brenkus... Mary Calhoon ,....... A........... ' 'Blondie" Crago ,,.4,,,-,,,- U U ,- Directory - - Charm Otrupaiion or Ambition Secretary ,....,AA,, ,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A Attorney .,.,..,..,,t,,..,,,,, Singer ................,,......,.., D1esel Engineering ...,,..,,. ,,,.,.,,, Professor, ...,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, Nurse ,.....,,..,.,,.,.,,,,.,,,,,,,, .Golf Pro ..,,......,,..,..r.,....,,,, ,,,,,,,,, Social Service worker ,,,,,,.,......,.,, Poet .....,............r,..,,..Y...V..... ......... Bud Creed .................,,... Engineer ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,i,,4,,, "Clem" DeVita ..,,.,,,.,,,,. ,, Isabelle Dimmick ,,,,,,..,,,,,, 4. Dudn Dudley ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, , u - H Dottie Else ...,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Ruth Falk ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, "Pepper" Froelich .... . Bob God ard .,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, "Granite" Grant ...,,,....., ,, Stenographer .,............,.r..,.......,,ri, Big Business Woman ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, To graduate from West Point ,... G-Woman .,r.....,,.....,,,.,,,,,,,r,,,,,,,,,,, Secretary ..,....,..... Model clothes ....,...,.. Electrical Engineer ,..,,. Surgical Nursing .,......,. ' ' Ginny' ' Hight ..............., Interior Decorator ,,,,,,,, Betty Hilf ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ' 'D0t" Johnson ,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, Dietician .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Store Buyer ,,,,,.,,..,,,,,,, ' 'Ffcdn Johnson ,..........,.... Business ,,,,,,,r,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,, ri H Bob Jones ,,,,,,,, ,,r,,,,,,, Doris ,I ud ge ...,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ir H Jay Ketchem ,,,,,,,,,,,,-r,,-, Jeanne Lamoree ,,,,,r,,,,,,,,,,, "Franklin" Marrnion ...., . Jean Mayheld ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Athletics Instructor ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,r,, Private Secretary ,.....,,,, Artist ,,..,,.. .,,,.,,,,., ,Clothes .,...... Law ...,.r..,.,,,, Dietician ,..,.,.,,, ,,,,,,,, Doctor ,,,,.,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,r,,,,,,, "Anne" McCready ,,,,,,,,,,, , "Mickey" McMaster ,,....,. Kindergarten teacher ,,,t,, .,,,,,,, , January Class Favorite Exp:'e.r.riar1 Where Found At the show Cats! ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,, ,,,, , ,.,,.,. . Dot's right! ,.,,,r.,, Pretty O.K ..,,....r.... Where's Ralph? ....... Ish Kabibble ....... Darmt! ,,,,,,,,,r,c. Dug-gun! ,,,,,,,,,..,... Oh, my word! ......... How ornery! ....... ...,.....Home Reynoldfs Lizzie Blice's In the streets ...,.,...Any place Anne's Lyceum ..,,.....Flitting about 208 On a horse What's that? ......,,,,,,, ,,,,,, , ,Y .,,..,,.. Talking to his traflic officers i Oh my! ...,.........,.,........,...,......r.,r,,,,,,,,,,,..,-.... At Cipriano's In the halls Very glad to 'ave metten up with you ..... In the shops Hokay! ,,,,,,,,,,c,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Gee Tanks! ,..... .,.,, .,,,.,,,.,,,.,,.. ............ I n a daze I told ya so .,,...,.,, So what! .........,. ........,Out ,r..,...,With Ginny High t Huh! ,..,,,.,,......,.r,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, That's no sign of a duc So what! ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, All right! ..,.,.... Wappyl ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Hi, sweetheart! ,.,.,,..,. O.K ......,r............,... Oh yes? ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, am what I am!,,.,,,,, CENSORED! ,,,..,,,,, Zitz1,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Moses ,..,.,.,.,. Lucky me! ....... "Jan" McPhail ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Dietician ,,,,,,Y,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i ,iYY.,,,, O h my Cow! QQYYAYY rw Woolscy Meneilly ,.....,,.,,, Aviator ,,,,,,,,,,,rr,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, I ain't sayin' ,,,-,A , "Ed" Mcycr .........V............ Business Administration ,,,.,,.,,,,, Quit bragging .,,,,,, ,, "Paul" Mullen ................,. Orchestra Leader ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Yeah George! ,,w,,,, ,, .4 H H . Dick" Parmleym ,,,,,, P1gglC" Pigman ,,,,,,,,,,,, , "Lindy" Pizzi ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Spence" Reynolds ,.....,,. . at Secretary .........,.......... Acc Pandolfo ........,..... .Chemical Engineer ...c.. .Secretary ..............,..,,...,, Commercial Artist ,,.,...... ........, You don't say! ......... Rawther- ,,.......,.,...,., Don't be ig'gorant .....,.. "Bill Greens' k s nest ....,........... Looking out of the Window ..,....,.With "Pepper" Froelich In her 7 passenger Packard the halls .,.,...,.Room 302 the gym Metropolitan Club Yarn shop .........Near Frank Marmion ,,,i...,.Out of school the halls .,,.,,,.,116 ,........lsaly'S Grimes' desk ..,......71O Washington Road Otto's Drug Store the halls Away In his dad's car With her bare face hanging out Out Don'r get technical ........,,. ..,,,,, . .,..,,,,,, . s You wouldn't kid me, Aeronatical Engineer ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Nut I ,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,riw4w,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, In his Lizzie would you? ,,..,,.. Next door You tol' ya .,.t,r,.........,,..tr.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, In the halls For the love of Pete ...,...., ,,,,,,,,, I n front of 312 Yeah George! ..,.,.. ,...,..... ,,,.,,,,, A t Bamfordjs GUNS F0 YOU ---------,---.--..-.. . .... "Mammy Yoku1n's" Restaurant "Honey" Rice r,,,,,..,..-,,,,,,,, Singer ,..,A..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i, ,rr,w,, , , "Bill" Shure ........ .......... L ithographer ...,,,, ,, HDOICH Stark ........ ........., S ecretary ,,..,,,,,,,, ,, "Bill" Turner ...,...,......,,,,,, Engineer .,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, Vern" Wallace ......,......... Orchestra Leader ,.... . "Lo" Wilson ..,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,, S ecretary ,,,,,,,,,,, ,, ...,..,..That's what you think 16 . ,,,......Out 1 w w w I 1 1 7 x AJ Directory - - June Class Name Urually Found Famousfor Bob Adams .............. ......... S itting on Mr. Geise's desk ........ . ,A..... Lighting the "Lantern,' Jo Andrews .......................... In the library ,...........s............... ......... P erfect coitfure Jane Appleman: ,........,.,..,.. Roller skating ,.,,,...,.,...,.,.,.,,v,. .,,,.,.., B ig eyes Augie Augenstein ............,... Asleep on traffic duty .,s,....,.. Doc Baird ..........,,....,-, ,.,,,,,, Irmie Bartek ......,... Alma Bartels ........ .. Ann Benner ,.,,.,..,..., Going to gang meetings. .... ..... ..,..,. . With Chubby Csee belowj ...... .,....... With Red Scott .,......,.i......,................. ......... Margy Lou Berg ..,..,..,...,,.. Chubby Bernath ....s........... Burdie Beltzer ........ Cupcake Blair ........ Viv Bleakney .......... Bill Bleecker ......,. One-Eye Blice ........ Cutie Bock .......... Mike Boyd ..s,....,..... Carol Bradfute ........ Bud Bromwich s.,.,... Upright hair .Hypnotizing somebody Excellent posture Barrymore profile ...Home made automobiles With Rhea Mae l.............,.....,.. . ...............,.,...... Eye shadow Trembling in Public Speaking class c.......,.,,.. Straight A's With Irmie Csee abovej ......c,s,..,,......,,..l........... Cheerful disposition With one ofthe Blice's ...,,.............,,... Pestering Frank Vittor ..........,. ,s,...,.. On lunch traliic duty ....s.e.,.,.,.s,.. ........ Peanut heaven at the Harris .......... ..,..,... Walking in a daze ........,.......v,s.,e.. .,....... Running affairs of the school l...,.,... ......,, In trouble with Gladys ,............,s, .....,... Sketching something ,.......ss...... ........, Cleaning cars ......................... Guitar playing? P ? ? .Her ringlets Freckles Charging it .Her importance Getting out of it Curly bangs Resemblance to King Kong Jan Buehn ,,........ ........ W ith Margy and Simpy .......s.. ......... Q uietness Maudie Burns ..,,.... ......., I n the wrong seat .,........,.,.... . ....... Lack of make-up Frank Butt .............. i....... I n the band ,..,.........,e.......... .i......s G ray hair Freckles Capone ................ Behind the candy bars ,,..s,... ..,...,,. oviality Nance Clark ............ ........ W ith her nose in a book ........,. l......... P lump cheeks P Al Collins.g .............. ,.,.,.., P ounding the gavel ..,....,e.,..., ...,..,... W inning elections Smiles Corner ..................,... With Grant Geyer ,....,.,......... ......,.. B lond hair Tess Croup ..,.,..............,,...., At the movies ......,,,e...........,,.,... .......... R ed hair Chuck Cunningham ......,... Building a radio e...,.e,.,,si....,,..,,,.... e.,,,.,... S tudying Bill Dapprich ......,............... With his head in the cloudsa Quiet voice Lou Davis .........s..........,.....,. In the best places ........i,...,....., .,,ss..... D azzling appearance Goo-goo Dawson .......,........ With George Rose ....ei.,,..s...., e,,......, B aby talk Ed Delach ,............t.. ....,... W here he isn't wanted s...s.,. ....s,,... Q Doubtfulj Ducky Drake e,..,.,... Rosalie Driano ........ Tiny Drumm .,... ...... Bob Duda ............ Paul Dunn ....... Jim Eckert ,.....,,.. Alice Eicher ........ Bill Eichleay ........ Bill Evans ....i,...... Bettv Fairall .......... At little Audrey's ............... Downtown ....,.,.,,..,,......c,,.,,,.. Margie Haviland ......... ,,......,Looking like L'il Abner .........Quietness ,.s..,....Petiteness the orchestra..,.,,..i...c,c.,,....,. .......,..Impersonations of Dracula .,.With the Public Addressers......., ...l,.,...Being an expert billiardier .........With one of his harem....c...c.,. ........,.Faithfulness to Mary -.,......Making people happy......,,... ...l...,..Her wardrobe a motorcycle,........,r.,...,.... stride the Keiferteria,.........,. ....,.....Dispensing H20 .........With K. and Florencem... Chuck Fischer .......,............ At Crissman s .,,,........,,.,........ Helen Flanlgan ................. Jack Fleming .......... Bob Fleming ........ Bill Fuchs ....l,.., Shirley.Fury ,.,.,... .At basketball games ......... Beverly Pharmacy......,.... Chemistry lab.........s.... .......c.All mixed-up.,......,i.,,l...,. the libraryl....l,,.,.......c.,. ,Driving a gang around li.,..., Jack Gibson .............,..,...,.. Dick Goldthwait ................ In Executive Board c,,,.....t, Curly Green ............ .........Sleep1ng in class.,.,s..,......... Bill Harst ...... , ..,..........,....... Nowhere in particular. ...,.. Bud Hast .........................,,. At the garage l...,.......,.l...... Half-Pint Hathaway ......... .Thinking about Bud .,...,... 18 .. ,.,....,.. Cute shoes ..,.....,.Swaggering ..........Neatness l,,..,...,Discus throwing r.l.......Tha! test grade . ........ Selling himself la.......Demureness l.,.,,....Aloofness ..........Prowess in Physics .....,..,.Curly hair silence in class ., ........ Public addressing .......,..Her empathy Name Jerry Hall .,,...,,,,,,.,, ,,.A,,,,, Gladys, Hatz ............,... .,,..., Margie Haviland ........,.,,..,. Jeanie Henderson ........ Jack Heron ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,., Jim Herriot. .,.,....,, ,,., Anne Hewes .....,.,...,..,,,,,,,.., Ruthie Herzog ,.,,,,...,,,,,,.,-,, Directory - - June Class Usually Found Not in school ......,....,..... In trouble with Jean ....e.... With Mary ...,,,...........,,...... At Art Staff meetings .......... John's A. C ...........,.. ............. At the Brass Rail ,.........o....,...... .......... Tearing about in her car ........ ...,...... Inlthe hall ..,.......,....,,.........,... Maryruth Hodgkinson ...... With a crowd ,...,,,.......,...... Dorie Hood .....,....,...,,...,..,,., Just looking around 4,.,-,4,,,, Jack Huffman .................... In the city .....,.,....,.,,....... Ann Jackson ........... ......... W ith Herbie ......,,,,......... Dick Jones ..................,.....,. Eating hamburgers ,,,,... Ruth Kachurik .................. Studying ....,...t............. Ray Kirkpatrick .........,...... Going to lunch ............ Grendel Klein ......... ...,..... H alf asleep ........,.,,....,.... DOH Knoff .......... ......... A t a water fountain ........... Sal Koenig .......... ...,.,.,, W ith Iris ,,,,,.....,......,.,, Del Koch ............ .,.....,, O n traflic duty ,,,,,.,,,....., Ray Kraber ........ ......... I n a rumble seat .............. Kitty Krebs ........... .,,.,,.., P owdering her nose ,,....,.,. Herb Kreilingm ...,...,.,.,..,,,,, With Ann ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,t..,,.,.,.,, Moonie Lancaster ......l...,., Baron Landen .,..,...,,.,,,,,... .Bothering Don Knoff .......... .With a new girl-friend ........ Eddie Leech ........... .,..,..,. M ost anywhere ....,. . ,,.....,. Bob Leyh ..........,.... ........ .With Haus and Hewes ........ Famourfor Her absence Selling lunch-checks Bright ideas Mutiny on the Traffic Squad Odiferous pipe Suspenders CWho knows?J Giggling New shade of hair Sleeping Spouting forth statistics fAgain we wonderj Adorable hair ..........Her helpfulness CEven he doesn't knowj His genius or 1? His indifference towards Jeanne ......Blue eyes ......Her reserve ..........Her men ..........Flirting ..........Good nature 0 ..........Her tap dancing. . ultra-sophistication father Illegible writing ..........Tomboyishness Bunny Lieberman ..,.,,,,.,.,., Trying to crash the gate ,,,.,,,.- .,,,,..... N ot succeeding Mickey Leary ,...,..,.,,,..,..,.,. Beaver Loos ,.........,.....,,,,.., Gene MacMillan ............... Jack Madigan ........,..,....... Shorty Martin ....... .....,., Jimmy Martin ....,.......,...,,. Elmer Matthews .....,.......... Jeanie McCully ......,.......,,, .In bad company .,......,........... .Studying ...,,..,t,......,.............. .In Mr. Perry's ollice ........ .Bosslng someone. ........ .. "My pink rose" ..........Originality .On some stage ................................................. -Driving a truck ............................................... Mac McCormick ................ .With the other two ........... Mike McGuire .................... Flunking subjects ............. Betty Macke. ........ ........ .In the wrong places ........... Aggie McNally .................,.. MTL Public Library ........, Jack Meinen i.................,.. Bob Messersmith.- ............. -You find him ................. Admiring himself ........... Gertie Meyer ...................... With Fran .................... I-Iank Meyer ........... ......... I n detention hall ........ Bill Miller .,........,.... ..,..... Murf Murray ......... ......... M. J. Newlon ......... ........ Ray Nickeson ...... ..... Flo O'Connor ......... ......... Norm Opferm Ted Osbourne ......... .......... Buss Otte ............................ Betty Oxenreiter ................ Phil Parmley ....,..,. ....,.. HH., .............. .In his car ................................ Showing Mr. Smiley how to mimeograph... Not doing her LOG work ........................,...... Rolling the LOG .Her Irish accent .Devotedness .His mammoth appetite .Roller skating .Being a Musketeer ..........Scholastic ability! I Big brown eyes ..........Her aptness cheerfulness ..........Making noise ......I-Ier quietness ..........Good sense, if he'd use it With Litl Abner .,,.,.,,,..,..........,. Qfff ..... -With Annette Senter ..... : ............. ......... Running a movie machine ......... ......... W1th Peg .................................... ......... In Dormont ................................. .......... Bossing the VVays 81 Means ........... ......... .......His derby and spats .Her peculiar saunter .Being correct .Chivalry exponent No. 1 .Alertness Leaving class early .Gift of gab His cavaliering Crissman s ..................................... .......... In. the kitchen ........ .-W1th Bill .............. . 19 Expressive descriptions His big brother Directory - - June Class Famousfor Censored His smile CWe wonderj Name Usually Found Gracie Partington .,.eee........ With Thelma .,....,,..,......e,,,e .,...,... Rege Patter .....,..... ,....,,., E ating banana splits ,...,77, . e..,,,,7 , Lois Paull ....,....... ......ee. O n the telephone ..e.....,.......,...,.. ......7V, Peggy Porter ,,.... ,....,,ee O n the Honor Roll o,,,,o..oo.ooo,.,,,...e o.ooooooo Dot Raeder ......,,,. Max Raphael ...,l,.., Edith Renton ......... Espy Rhodes ,..l.,... Pat Roberts .,..,... Art Reynolds ........, Red Robinson ,....,v Mary Roche ,..,,.,. Al Rollier ......,...l.... Rosie Rose ..,,...,.,.......,.,l,,lll Ginnie Scott ......,........,.,...... Wee Willie Saunders .......... Carrots Senter .....l .......,.,,ll June Shafer .,,............li.....,.,. Simpy Simpson -.-l..,,,,l,,l,,,, Smittie Smith ,.,.,.,.. Smitty Smith .....l.l, Betty Stewart ...,... Red Stewart .,,..... Jim Stutt ......,. Claire Stoltz ........l,l Her distracting eyebrows VVith the other two Musketeers. ..V.. .....ll,, H er lipStiCli Asleep in class ,l.v.,,ll .r..,t,,.,,,l Anywhere but home ,,..l,. .,.,,..,. Late for traffic duty ,...... ,.t,l,l,. In class ......l..,......lt.,,,..l ,,l,.,... With Goldy .l..,,,l.lll,ll, ,,,r.llr. With a form 27, ,r......,,, ...r,,. , . Looking for features ..Vll...., ,i,,, Waiting for a bus ,,llll,l..,.,.,, l...., ,.lll...l Speeding down the hi-way .,..,l, .l...,... Arguing withlsomeone ll,ll,,l,, ,,tr,..,, With Dot Cain ,,,ll,.r.....l...... l....,, , . Here ..,...,.lll,...,,...lll,,lll....,...,......,l,..l............lll..,, There ,,,.,,,,.,,,.,.,,l,,l,,l,l,.,, ,,,,,,,.,,i,,,,,..,.,,,,,.,,,,,.... Unique hair Typing ability Mutinying with Jean Quietness Slow smile Getting out of class Scintillating spirit Always being busy Red cheeks Being a radical Crashing Thru' Excellent work Perfect manicures Looking for the W077ld72,J Home C0mpomion..Her idiotic horse-laugh You guess ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, , ,,,.,,,,. ,,,,,i,,.,,,,,i,,,,,,..,,i, S uperCiliOuS11CSS . Digging up dirt ,,-,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, H is dramatiC ability With Bud, of course ....,.. .,,i...,c H er faithful11CSS At tea dances .,ct,tcc,,,,cc,,,cc l,cccc.,. R unning Mullen'S Orchestra On the soccer field .,c,........... With a certain alumnus cccc, Resourcefulness Pretty hair - Betty Swartz ........,,....,...ccc, Pestering somebody ,...,.,,..,,.,c. . ,,,,,,, Her gorgeOUS VOICC Betty Sauerbeck ,.......,ccc.,cc With Grace ,.i,i..,A..,..cc.c,,..,.,..c,ccci. ....,.ccc T hose eyes of hers Bud Towner ........c.. Need we say with whom? ccccci .S .cccccc Football ability Tony Valicenti ,.i,..c Driving anybody's car .........ccccc.., c..ccc.lc G oing on benders Cino Vittor ..........,,. Restraining the hungry mob ,,c,,c, i,,,ci,,, H is wormology Shorty Walters .,..,,.,i.......cccc In a front seat .i,.... ..cc..cccc....cciicc c..c,cc,. T r ipping people A Joe Walters .....,,...,r, Arguing with Mr. Grimes ,ccctcccll c,,cc,,c, P racticalQ?j Pl1ySlCS fl1COf16S Jack Watkins ......... In Reform School ...., . ci...,,,cccccc. .ci..cc.. H is smart clothes Phyl Watkins ......ci...ccc....c.., With Clare or Hubby ,..cc,c,,.ccccic,cl c.,cc,lcc B aby face Redhead Webb ..............,.,. In a Boy Scout shirt ccc.ccccccc,.ccicccccclc ccccc,ccc H is fatherliness Pat Weiss .... .,........ ..,.,.... D o ing her homework at lunch i.,..,,c ...c.c... H er vegetable COfS21gC Dot Weller ,,,i.,,,,, Penn State ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,ii,, G ood Taste Jim Welch ..i......... Along with Smitty cccccc..ccc ...,ccc,l ,V .c.c...,. Sir Iames of the red beard Art Whalen ....,.,,.. Tom Wilfong .......,, Ann Witter .......,,. Mew Wollett ......,.. Zockedon Wood ..,.,...,..,,...,. Fran VVoodforde .....,..,.,.,,,, Ann Woody .........,. Dot Young c,..c..... Being mistaken for Bob Adams ,,,, .,...,,c, Vvherever there's food i,,,,,,.c,, Preparing for the movies cc.c.ccc, With Tom Snaith ,c,,c,..,c ,,,, 7 ,, Playing ping-pong cc,.Ycc .... Wlith someone ......i.i., ,, cc...c. .. Ask her lawyer Yc,,cc,,,, With Sammy Boy ,..... 20 Feeling insulted at said mis take 'gShyness,', say some VVaiting for "male" Her poise His attempts at humor Dignity Doggedness Cuteness 1 - WILLIAM ABBOTT Transferred ARTHUR ACKERMAN January National H o n o r Society, President Executive Board, Activities Award, H o m e Room Officer, Class Play, Ten- nis, Football and Basketball Manager. ROBERT CHARLES ADAMS June National Honor Society, Acti- vities Key, Editor of Lantern, Ways and Means, Traffic, Edi- tor H a n d b o o k, Executive Board, Tennis Manager. WW' BETTY JANE ADCOCK January National Honor Society, Acti- vities Award, House Squad, Attendance Squad, Home Room Oflicer. JANE APPLEMAN June Honor Roll, House Squad, Home Room Officer, Clubs. KENNETH WM. ATIKINS January Chorus, Clubs. ELDIER WM. AIIGENSTEIN June Traffic, Ushers Squad, Clubs. DOROTHE EDITH BAIRD June Honor Roll, House Squad, G.A.A., Clubs. 0,740 IRMA BARTEIQ J une Lantern Staff, House Squad, G.A.A., Clubs. ALMA LOUISE BARTELS June Traffic, House Squad, Attend- ance Squad, Home Room Officer, Clubs. ANN BENNER June Home Room Oflicer, Operetta Committee, Clubs. MARGARET LOUISE BERG June National Honor Society, Log Staff, Ways and Means, Home Room Officer, G.A.A., Oper- etta, Activities Award, High- est Honor. IRENE IDA BERNATH June Library C 0 u n ci l, G.A.A. Clubs. FRANIK BERNHARD January National Honor Society, Acti- vities Award, Traffic, Execu- give Board, Lantern Staff, Home Room Officer, Basket- ball, Class Play Committee. BETTY HELEN BLAIR .Tune House Squad, Library Coun- cil, Clubs, Operetta, Trafiic. VIVIAN L. BLEAliXEY June Trailic, G.A.A., Clubs. WILLIAM H. BLEECIKER June Football, Clubs. RALPH BLICE June Football. y ROSSWELL BLODGETT Transferred DORRIT HORTENSE BOCli June National Honor Society, Ac- tivities Award Committee, Representative E x e c u tive Board, Vice President G.A.A., Editor Lantern, Ways and Means Committee, Log Staff, House quad. 1 GLENDA BOYD January Class Play Committee, Clubs. JEAN MITCHELL BOYD June Honor Roll, Traflic, Ways and Means Committee, H o m e Room Officer, G.A.A., Orches- tra, Band. CAROL MARIE BRADFIITE June Log Staff, Publicity, Orches-' tra, Band. EDWARD F. BRENIQUS January Trafllc, Football, Golf, Clubs. JAMES T. BIIOMVVICII June Football, Track, Clubs. JANET LAP PIN BUEHN Honor Roll, House Squad, Cafeteria Squad, Clubs, Li- brary Council. MAUDIE YIOLA BURNS June Traffic, G.A..-X., Clubs. FR.-KNK H. BIITT, JR. June Honor Roll, House Squad, Home Room Ollicer, fJ1'Cill'Sf,l'Zl, Band, Clubs. MARY IC. CALHOON January Traffic, W a y s and Means Committee, Chairman Social C o m m i t t e e. Attendance Squad, Library Council, Home Room Officer, Class Play Com- mittee, G.A.A. ELEONORA CAPONE June Log Staff, Traflic, VVays and Means, G.A.A., Library Coun- cil, Honor Roll, Home Room Officer, Class Play Committee. if XANCY JANE CLARIC June Clubs. ALBERT JAIYIES COLLINS June Honor Roll, Vice-President Executive Board, President Executive Board, Activities Award, Football, Basketball, Track, Class Play Committee. CLAIRE E. CORNER .Tune House Squad, G.A.A., Clubs. MARY LOUISE CRAGO January House Squad, Class P l a y Committee, Chorus, Clubs. RANDOLPH R0 UND CREED January National Honor Society, Exec- utive Board, Traffic, Home Room Oiiicer, Class Play. JEANNETTE H. CROUP Transferred CHARLES R. CUNNINGHAM June JADIES L. DANIELL Transferred VVILLIADI DAPPRICI-I June Executive B o a r d, Traffic, Home Room Officer, Tennis, Football, Basketball, Track, Clubs. LOU DAVIS .Tune Honor Roll, House Squad, Library Council, Clubs. RUTH MARION DAWSON June Clubs. EDVVAIID JOSEPH DELACH August CLEMENTINE DeVI'I'A January House Squad, Chorus. ISABELLE L. DIMMICK January National Honor Society, Ac- tivities Award, Log Staff, At- tendance Squad, Chairman Scholastic, Home Room Offi- cer, Class Play. HOIT BOLVIN DRAKE June Executive Board, Traiiic, House S q u a d, Football, Basketball, Track. ROSE DRIANO June Cafeteria Squad, Clubs. MARY ELIZABETH DRUMM June House Squad, Home Room Officer, Attendance S q u a d, Clubs. ROBERT J. DUDA June Honor Roll, Band, Orchestra. JOHN HERRON DUDLEY January National Honor Society, Ac- tivities Award, Log Staff, Lantern Staff, Traffic, Class Play, Manager Tennis, Ushers Squad. PAUL THOMAS DUNN J une ' House Squad, Public Address. Football. JAMES H. ECIKERT June Home Room Oflicer, Traffic, Ushers Squad, Class Play. ALICE AGNES EICHER June Executive Board, Activities Award, Honor Roll, Lantern Staff, Ways and Means Com- mittee, Cafeteria Squad, Scho- lastic, Class Play. WILLIAM A. EICHLEAY June House Squad, Home Room Officer, Football, T r a c k, Clubs. HELEN DOROTHY ELSE January Log Staff, Traffic, Ways and Means Committee, Attend- ance Squad, Library Council, G.A.A., Clubs. WILLIAM G. EVANS June House S q u a d. Cafeteria Squad, Band, Clubsj ELIZABETH J. FAIBALL - June House Squad, Traflic, Secre- tary G.A.A., Operetta Com- mittee, Clubs. RUTH VIRGINIA FALli January G.A.A., Clubs, Chorus, Class Play Committee. CHARLES H. FISCHER June Football, Track, WVrestling, Clubs. HELEN JOAN FLANIGAN June Honor Roll, Log Staff, Traf- fic, Activities Award, Home Room Officer, G.A.A., Clubs, Operetta. JOHN PAUL FLEMING June Trafiic, House Squad, Foot- ball, Basketball, T r a c k, Clubs. ROBERT W. FLEMING June. Honor Roll, Traflic, Band, Orchestra. MARIANNE - FROELICH January Traffic Reserve, G.A.A., Or- chestra, Clubs. WILLIAM ROBERT FUCHS June Clubs. . SIIIRLEY JOAN FUREY June Clubs. JOHN BYRON GIBSON August Clubs. ROBERT GOIJARD January Clubs. RICHARD GOLDTHWAIT June Honor Roll, Traflic, Home Room Oflicer, Class P l a y Committee, Basketball, Clubs. BETTY JEAN GRANT January House Squad, Library Coun- cil, Class Play, G.A.A., Chorus, Clubs. FLOYD LE STLE GREEN June Chorus. JOHN GRIFFITHS Transferred GERALDINE MARIE HALL August G.A.A., Clubs. CHARLES B. IHARSCH June Clubs. WILLIAM PETER HAI! ST June Traflic, Football, T r a c k, Clubs. HENRY I-IAST .Tune Home Room Oflicer, Public Address, Clubs. JANE HATHAWAY June Home Room Officer, G.A.A, Council, Basketball Letter, Traiiic, Class Play. GLADYS MARIE HATZ June G.A.A., Chorus. ROBERT GROVER HAUS June Traflic, Cafeteria Squad, Foot- ball. , DIARGUERITE IIAYILAND June Reserve Cheerleader, House Squad, Attendance S q u a d, G.A,A., Clubs. X 2 8 JEAN HENDERSON June Log Staff, Traffic, H 0 u s e Squad, Clubs. JOHN BRUCKSHAW HERON June Trahic, House Squad, Ushers Squad. ADDISON HERRIOTT June Honor Roll, Clubs. FRANCES ANNE I-IEWES June House S q u a d, Attendance Squad, Cafeteria Squad, Home Room Ofdcer, Clubs. DIARJOIIY RUTH HEIITZOG June Attendance Squad, G.A.A. VIRGINIA HIGHT January I-I CATHERINE E. HILF January Honor Roll, House Squad, Attendance Squad, Clubs. MARYRUTH HODGKIXSON June Log Staff, House Squad, Class Play Committee, Clubs. DORIS ANNE HOOD June Traffic, House Squad, Clubs. JOHN ROBERT IIIIFFDIAN June Band, iiiubs. ANN JACKSON August Traffic, Attendance S q u a d, Home Room Oliicer, G.A.A., Basketball, Clubs. DOROTHY JOHNSON January Log Staff, Traffic, Ways and Means Committee, House Squad, Attendance S q u a d, Library Council, Class Play Committee, G.A.A. FREDERICIQ C. JOHNSON January Honor Roll, Traffic, Publicity, Class Play, Clubs. ROBERT JONES January Executive Board, Football. RICHARD H. JONES June DORIS JUDGE January Honor Roll, House Squad, Traific, Attendance Squad, Library Council, G.A.A., Clubs. RUTH DI. IQACHURIIC June Clubs. JOANNA C. IQETCHEDI January Class Play Committee, G.A.A., Chorus, Clubs. RAYMOND KIRKPATRICK J une Traffic, Ushers Squad, Foot- ball, Basketball, Clubs. JOHN WILLI.-1M KLEIN June Clubs. DONALD PAUL KNOFF June Traific, Home Room Officer, Class Play, Basketball, Track, Tennis, Clubs. DOLORES VIRGINIA KOCH August Traiiic, G.A.A., Chorus, Clubs. THELMA SALLIE KOENIG June House Squad, Clubs. RHEA MAE KRABER June Honor Roll, Log Staff, Traffic, Cheerleader, Ways and Means Committee, H o u s e Squad, Home Room Oflicer, G.A.A. Li.A,,-, , Hn, KATHRYN .MARIE ICREBS June Log Staff, Scholastic, Home Room Orlicer, Clubs, National Honor Society. HERBERT JOHN KREILING June Traffic, Band, Clubs. JEANNE LAMOREE January Honor Roll, T flic, Ways and Means Com ' tee, Class Play, House S ad, Attendance Squa Lib ary Council, Scho- JEANNE LANCASTER .Tune House Squad, Pub' 't, G.A.A., Clubs. EDGAR L. LANDEN June Traffic, Publicity, Football, Basketball, Track, Clubs. MARGARET A. LE ARY .T u ne so l EDVVARD PALMER LEECI-I June Traffic, Cla s s Play Com- mittee. ROBERT A. LEYI-I August Executive B o a r d, Traffic, Ushers S q u a d, Basketball, Clubs. CAROLYN LIEBERMAN January House Squad, G.A.A., Clubs. ERNEST LIEBERMAN June Football. Basketball, Track, Clubs. JOHN EDWARD LO0S .Tune Clubs, Class Play. IIELEN E. JIACIKE August Clubs. VIRGINIA lVIacMILLAN June JOHN A. MADIGAN, JR. June National Honor Society, Ac- tivities Award, Editor-in- Chief Log, Lantern Staff, Traflic, Ushers Squad, Class Play, Home Room Omcer. L. E. MARKS Transferred FRANIQ DIARMION January Trailic, Class Play, Clubs. D0 ROTHY ANNE MARTIN .Tune Honor R l, Class Play, Home Room O cer, Operetta, Senior Tea Co ittee, Clubs. JAMES F. MARTIN, JR. June Traffic, Ushers Squad, Foot- ball, Basketball, Clubs. E i r 1 1 L l E i r P T Y Z. ELMER ALAN MATTHEWS J une JEAN MAYFIELD January Executive Board, H o u s e Squad, Home Room Officer, G.A.A., Clubs. NORMA M. McCORMICK J une Log Staff, Cheerleader, Home Room Oflicer, G.A.A., Class Day Committee, Clubs. ANNA JANE McCREADY January Honor Roll, House Squad, Attendance Squad, Library Council, Class Play Com- mittee, Clubs. JEANNE C. McCULLY A June Honor Roll, Traffic, Clubs. JACK WARREN McGUIRE J une Clubs. AAA., 7, , JEAN BROWN McMASTER January House Squad, Library Coun- cil, G.A.A., Clubs. AGNES R. McNAI..LY June Traflic, House Squad, G.A.A., Clubs. JANICE M. McPHAIL January Honor Roll, Traffic, Ways and M e a n s Committee, House Squad, Attendance S q u a d, Home Room Officer, Class Play, G.A.A. JOHN FRED MEINEN .Tune Traflic, Basketball, Clubs. W. VVOOLSEY DIENEILLY January Ushers Squad, Clubs. ROBERT MESSERSMITH June Football, Basketball, Track, Clubs. GERTRUDE E. MEYER June Library Council, Chorus, Clubs. HAROLD MEYER June WILLIAM MILLER, JR. June Executive Board, Traflic, Or- chestra, Band, Clubs. MARGARET MONAHAN June RUTH MONTGOMERY January PAUL MULLEN January Executive B o a r d, Lantern Staff, Clubs. AIIDREY LILLIAS MURRAY June Honor Roll, Traflic, Cheer- leader, House Squad, Attend- ance Squad, Home Room Oflicer, G.A.A., Operetta. LOUISE C. NEUMEISTER Transferred M Y JANE NEWLON June Log Staff, Traflic, Cafeteria S d, Attendance Squad, .A., Council, Class Play, s. LEROY NICIiESON June CHARLES NIEDRINGHAUS January FLORENCE J. OYCONNOR June G.A.A., Clubs. NORMAN R.. OPFERMAN June Log S t a f f, Cheerleader, Clubs. EDMITND D. OSBOURNE June Honor Roll, Executive Board, Log Staff, Lantern Staff, Ways and Means Committee, House Squad, Home R o 0 m Officer, Orchestra. GEORGFE VVARREN OTTE June Basketball, Clubs, ELIZABETH OXENREITER June Traffic, House Squad, G.A.A., Clubs. ANNE PANDOLFO January G.A.A., Clubs. RICHARD H. PARMLEY January Traffic, Cafeteria S q u a cl. Public Address, Class Play. Football, Track, Clubs. IRIS GRAYCE PARTINGTON June Clubs. REGIS CARL PATTER June LOIS RITA PAULL June Clubs. THELMA lll"I'H PIGMAN - January Honor Roll, Traflic, House Squad, Attendance S q u a d, Library Council, Home Room Otticer, Class Play Committee, G.A.A. MARGARET 'l'. PIRAINO Transferred LINDA ELEANOR PIZZI January Trafuc, VVays and M e a n s Committee, Library Council, Home Room Officer, Class Play, Clubs. MARGARET J. PORTER June Honor Roll, Executive Board. Activities Award, Log' Staff, Lantern Staff, House Squad, Publicity, G..-LA. DOROTHY ORLA RAEDER June Honor Roll, Traffic, Clubs. EDITH GRACE RENTON June Traflic, G.A.A., Clubs. ARTHUR T. REYNOLDS .Tune SPENCER REYNOLDS January Clubs. MARY ANN RHODES June National Honor Society, Ac- tivities Award, Log Staff, Traiiic, L i b r a. r y Council, Chairman Scholastic, Class Play, Orchestra. HELENE JOHANNA RICE January Honor Roll, Cafeteria Squad, Class P l a. y Committee, Chorus, Clubs, PATRICIA E. ROBERTS June G.A.A., Clubs. HUGH N. ROBINSON June Football, Basketball, Track, Clubs. MARY ROCHE June Log Staff, Traffic, Attendance Squad, Home Room Officer, Orchestra, Clubs. MARY ROGERS June ALICE MAY ROLLIER Honor Roll, Log Staff, Traflic, Ways and Means Committee, House S q u a d, Attendance Squad, Home Room Oiilicer, Clubs. GEORGE DEWIT ROSE, JR. June Football, Clubs. WILLIAM P. SAUNDERS August Traflic, Football, T r a c k, Clubs. JANE E. SCOTT ' June Tradfic, House Squad, Home Room Officer, G.A.A., Council. MARGARET A. SENTER June Honor Roll, House Squad, G.A.A., Operetta Committee, Class Play Committee. BETTY L. SAUERBECIK August ALICE JUNE SHAFER June Honor Roll, Traffic, G.A.A., Clubs. RAYMOND W. SHOOK Transferred STEWART H. SHUTE January Traiiic, House Squad, Foot- ball, Basketball, Clubs. JANET M. SIMPSON June Honor Roll, House Squad, At- tendance Squ ad, Library Council, Home Room Officer, G.A.A., Class Play Committee, Suzi.:-'K JANET RUTH SMITH June Home Room Officer, G.A.A., Clubs. PAUL FARNEN SMITH June Home Room Officer, Editor Lantern, Tralilc, Ushers Squad, Class Play, Clubs. ? . LEONARD STABILE Transferred DOROTHY V. STARK January Honor Roll, Traflic, House Squad, G.A.A., Clubs. ELIZABETH ANN STEWART June Traffic, Cheerleader, H o m Q Room Officer, President G. . Class Play, Clubs. C ROBERT S. STEWART June Honor Roll, House Squad, Orchestra, Band, Clubs. CLAIRE STOLZE June JAMES PHILIP STUTT V June Ushers Squad, Home Room Officer, Basketball, Clubs. DOROTHY SUMMER June Cheerleader, G.A.A. Council. BETTY JANE SWARTZ June Honor Roll, House Squad, Op retta, Clubs. X.: VIRGIL L. TOWNER, JR. June Trafllc, House Squad, Home Room Oflicer, Football, Track, Clubs. VVILLIAM H. TURNER January Tratiic, Social Committee, Home Room Officer, Class Play, Football, Basketball, Track, Clubs. ANTHONY VALICENTI June Activities A w a r d, Social Committee, Home Room Oili- cer, Football, Basketball, Track, Clubs. CHARLES FRANli VITTOR June National Honor Society, Ac- tivities Award, Log Staff, Lantern Staff, Publicity, Scholastic, Home Room Offl- cer, Class Play. VERNON WALLACE January Clubs. a.s .,. MARY LOUISE WALTERS June Honor Roll, House Squad, Cafeteria S q u a d, Library Council, Home Room Officer, G.A.A., Orchestra, Clubs. WILLIAM E. WALTER June Honor Roll, Traffic, Home Room Officer, Clubs. JACIi W. VVATIKINS June Traffic, Football, Clubs. PHYLLIS WATKINS June Social Committee, Attend- ance Squad, Home Room Offi- cer, G,A.A., Clubs. DONALD CAMERON WEB!! June Trafiic, Ushers Squad, Basket- ball, Orchestra, Band, Clubs. PATRICIA WEISS June G.A.A., Band, Clubs. DOROTHY JEAN WELLER June Traffic, XV a y s and Means Committee, H o u s e Squad, Clubs. JAMES J. VVELCH June Lantern Staff, Traffic, Ushers Squad, Class Play, Manager Track, Clubs. AIITIIIQR WM. WHALEN, JR. June Traffic, Clubs. if THOMA S LO IQGH VVILFONG June Traflic. LOIS ETTA WILSON January Trafhc, House Squad, Chorus, Clubs. .ANN CATHERINE VVITTER June Honor Roll, Traffic, Class Play, Chorus, Clubs. MARION JEAN WOLLETT June Ways and Means Committee, Attendance S q u a d, Home Room Oflicer, Chorus. ROBEILT HENRY VVOOD June FRANCES E. WOODFORDE June G.A.A., Clubs. so AXX WOODY June G.A.A., Clubs. DOROTHY MAE YOUNG June Traflic, Cheerleader, House Squad, Class Play Committee, G,.-LA., Class Day Committee, Clubs. EDVVARD JOSEPH IVIEYER January Clubs. PHILIP A. PARMLEY June Traflic, Track, Executive Board, Clubs, Class Day Com- mittee, Home Room Ofrlcer, Class Play Committee. JOSEPHINE ANDREKNS ROBERT L. BELTZER HELEN DERFLER June January June RICHARD V. HAGERTY ORIN DIAYER RAPHAEL THOMAS J. REDDY June June June House Squad, Clubs. Basketball, Clubs. . ' X 2 N N E' 1 1 3 X N I N , Q L 1 4 R W . 1 w 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 4 i I . ' u .. 5 hav L ' ,' A ' ll 4 40 L ONS? X 42 Q ef f Twelve B Grade First Row: Frances Hewes, Rosemary Harris, Lillian Kochenderfer, Nancy Chisler, Jean Daker, Helen Green, Frances McConnell, Ellen Noiegott, Anna Marie Thomas, Betty Sauerbeck, Florence Cadwallader, Grace Goldsworthy, Dot Simmons, Helen Guzzie. Scrozza' Roco: Margaret Piraino, Jane Buttlar, Helen Taylor, Helen Mowery, Janet Max- well, Shirley Blank, Ruth Crawford, Louise Neumeister, Ruth VValther, Gein NVilson, Donice Timlin. Third Row: Betsy Morrison, Ed Delach, Elsie Forster, Laura Goettal, Mary Hepner, jane Clatty, Elmira Staab, Jane Burlingham, Shirley Collins, Virginia Russell, Ida Marie Burtord, Phyliss Hutcheson, Betty Appleman, Betty Greene, Frank Durso. l"ou1'fh Rows Walter Furst, Horton Schultz, Tom Nolle, Smith VVilson, Don Redinger, Bill Cooper, Emanuel Karsh, Malvern Hilliard, Charles Barker, Phillip Dudt, James MacPherson, Ray Shook. Fifth Row: Burdette Beltzer, Dominic Blice, Harold Lewis, Merlin Vincent, Bill Hubler, Jack Daily, Phillip VVeatl1erwax, Ellery Say, Charles Markle, Bill Stitt, Jack Bell, Dana Chalfant. 5i.rfl1,R0rt': Ernest Trimble, Fred Gruffman, Howard Allen, Roy Baldwin, Wallace Russell, Chester Amick, Don VVise, Don Thomas, Iack Hanna, Bill Valentine, Bob Sanford, John Gregg, Art Stout, Jack Moon, Bob Bald, Sam Long. Seveutlz Row: Ray Fischer, Dick Crowder, Bob Hoskins, Bob Nuernberg, Leroy Nickeson, Bill Abbott, Al Minnotle, Nelson Nicholls, David Reebel, Ambrose Dee. 43 J' cg! z XF!" QA. We' Eleventh Grade 17irrtR0w: Jean Schafer, Elizabeth Daniels, Betty Sherlock, Rosemary Murphy, Nellie Fergus, Margaret Ross, Lorren Bradshaw, Virginia Nungesser, Marilyn Stephenson, Jeanne Chew, Isabelle Crehan, Mary Jean Procter, Barbara Lane, Jane Shields, Betty Gaylord, Betty Williams, Audrey Coyte, Lillie Scott, Grace Culin. Second Rate: Jeanne Sanford, Betty Baylis, Peggy McQuistion, Betty Scribner, Gertrude Bald, Evelyn Patter, Mary Barker, Dot Ehlers, Louise Dixon, Evelyn Kirk, Ruth Wing- terzahn, Joanne Healy, Ottilie Cheney, Thelma Cosgrove, Peggy Reardon, Dorothy Vogel, Eileen MeQuillin, Betty Couch, Elizabeth Gleason, Christine Griffiths, Dorothy Vierheller, Charles Cardarelli, Obed Lewis. Third Row: Bill Dunn, Marian Yost, Molly Donoghue, Mary Ellen Slattery, Nancy Daley, Vivian Lang, Helen Culley, Mary Wliyte, Jean Davis, Patsy Deans, Peggy Bamford, Alice Thompson, Jean Sanborn, Marjorie Smythe, Joan Zewe, Ettalou McMaster, Virginia Halen, Maxine Borgard, Sue Ingersoll, Doris Clark, Jane Markey, Jean O'Connor, Bob VValters. Fourth Row: Edward Eckert, Charles Wertz, Bob Cranston, Joe Cardarelli, Don Grove, Bob Maxwell, Elmer Wilharm, Jim Kennedy, Katherine Koontz, Ruth Beachler, Viola Valicenti, Ruth Ann Larkin, Nick Bowden, Mark Gathmann, Ralph Routsong, George Haughn, George Crowley, Don Atkins, Bob Brady, Clyde Everhart. r Fifth Row: John Hoerath, John Bernath, Dick MacQuown, Harry Bender, Harry Slater, Earl Kaltenbach, Jimmy Lamoreaux, Charles Mullin, Bernard Krug, Sam Cross, Tom Trunzo, Bill Jamison. Sixth Row: Melvin Clatty, Bob Gregory, Jim Taylor, Jack Kerrigan, Leo Russell, Charles Conover, Charles Allsop, Wake Thompson, John Luxbacher, Cornelius Maloney, Fred Morrison, Jack Prescott, Carl Singhouse. Seventh Row: Harry Brine, Harry Dales, Jack Berg, Bob Lampman, Dick Gray, Raymond Oswald, Mac Erwin, Bob Polk, Foster Grose, Bill Fleming, George Styer, Ned Hammer. Eighth Row: Ira Ritchey, Bill Smith, Eugene Pennington, Jack Sharkey, Alfred McKee, Dave Arbaugh, Paul Fink, Ray Hamlin, Howard Sterling, Bob Kirk, Art Judge. 44 M47 J ,, fs , 1 9192 RMU. , "s""' fi' GW... in J Eleventh Grade . First Row: Margaret Gessay, Dorrise Cromwell, Carol Camblon, Mildred Anderson, Ann I Dapq, Cromwell, Dorothy Brazel, Edna May Roehler, Jane Hammerly, Adella Jaspert, Imelda O'Brien, Jeanne Hoenshel, Eleanor O'Neil, Jean Willoughby, Dorothy Lou Evans, Dorothy Schmid. Second Row: Anna Kazior, Eleanor DeWorken, Anne Holmes, Jane Pierce, Dorothy Donahoe, Betty Lehner, Janet Orr, Helen Pritchard, Mary Rita DeVVorken, Irene Mc- Colligan, Mary Lee Krumholtz, Mary Fleming, Rose Schliken, Dorothy Reiter, Emily Eshelman. , Third Row: Florence Rick, Mary Hagerty, Virginia Vinnedge, Kathleen Luseh, Lois Grove, Alma Wallace, Helen Parkins, June Davis, Jane Ryland, Jean Evans, Dorothy Swoager, Irma Gander, Jane Phillips, Virginia Beachler. Fourth Row: Mary Sutton, Catherine Harst, Ellen Coolahan, Charles Robinson, Harry McCloskey, John Litwin, Anthony Yanketis, James McKee, Paul Vanzin, Bob Dawson, Joe Salisbury, Teresa Brannon, Mildred Wade, Elizabeth Campbell, Helen Langstalt. Fifth Row: Gilbert Andreen, Claude Moreland, Frank Sprika, Jack Aitken, James Kramer, Regis Martin, Joe Minnotte, Dave Stauffer, Edwin Campbell, Jack Fleischauer, Jack Turner, Sam Grivnow. ' S'i.1'th Row: Paul Garver, Bill Blair, Don Jones, Sam Rickley, Bruce MeConnel, Jack Roberts, Fred Noah, Don Gregg, Ellwood Stang, Jack Davis, James Lowe, Jack Lane, Louis Graham. Seventh Row: Andy Haynos, Howard Lewis, George Skinder, Bob VVebb, James Swoager, Bob Hamilton, Russell Garan, Alfonso Buckey, Elmer Mayheld, Bob Day, Peter Mero- Vich. Eighth Row: Don Dixon, Bob Ufer, John Campbell, Ted Goldsmith, Charles McMillan, Edward Sargent, Kenneth Blackburn, Bill Benz, Don Lynch, Bill Allen, Jack Egli. 45 Y g ,memo 777 s ' s Gt!-lfe " 1. ,gt I Tenth Grade First Row: Portia Clark, Jessie Wieland, Shirley Kindschi, Elizabeth Hill, Florence Pozzi, Septa Sanderson, Nancy Osbourne, Betty Huff, Marjorie Killinger, Dorothy Bromwich, Jeanne VValler, Betty Bockstoce, Betty Vance, Marion Cohen, Genevieve Forster, Betsy Ford, Janet Giles, Charlotte Wyman, Helen Phillipps, Virginia Werner, Virginia Else. Second Row: Rebecca Bichler, Elsie Renkus, Betty Miller, Jane Schlough, Dorothy Sen- heiser, Patricia Ulam, Dorothy Massick, Mary Ochsenhirt, Nancy Coolahan, Jean Dawson, Beatrice Spear, Valenteen Felicetti, Helen Spirka, Dorothy Morris, Alice Rager, Dorothy Thompson, Bertha Beitler, Betty Jean Procter, Mary McColligan, Beryl Vincent, Marjorie VVeatherwax, Marjorie Ward, Mary McCollum, Beverly Tillitt, Doris Disney, Helen Summer, Mary Louise Berkovitz. Third Row: Eleanor Forbes, Suzanne Powell, Louise Wild, Edna Mae Johnston, Anne Augenstein, Jenny Hepner, Florence Brenkus, Betty Prescott, Mary Brannon, Esther Hodgkinson, Mary Hill, Mary Campbell, Ruth Watson, Mary Hardester, Margaret Ballard, Grace Campbell, Patricia Charles, Marden Armstrong, Jean Keith, Ann Turn' blacer, Dorothy Powell, Ruth Kirsopp, Alice Rice, Harriet Maumee, Marjorie Morrison. Fourth Row: Louis Shaw, Tom Moore, Bob Seltman, Clarke McCormac, Alex Garan, Paul Getty, John Carney, Robert VVeber, Jack Manheimer, Frank Elk, Harold Lang- staff, Bill Falk, Leo Zakseske, George Beadling, Jack Dudt, Don Remensnyder, Bill Cranston, John Goldthwait, Charles Hoffman, George Simmons, Bob Popp, Henry Massick, Louis Renkus, James Winn, Sidney Jones, James Eckenrode, Albert Culbert- son, Harold Lang, Casimir Blosevich. Fiftl1Row: Ralph Miller, Homer Kraber, Joe Ball, Edward Gaber, Warren Bernhard, Jack Walsh, Steve Rice, Chris Bauer, Bill Hamilton, Richard Jablonski, Jack Cargo, Vincent Wintell, Andy Orr, Don Gardiner, Bob Leathers. Sixth Row: Jack Largey, Edward Mikelonis, Dan Hilf, Jack Creehan, George Schriber, Jerome VVhite, Clifford Akstinas, Howard Alderson, John Churchill, Nelson Claiborne, Elsma Brooks, Bob Leech, Harold Vitte, Walter Bruno, Bill Horton, Frank Beatty. Seventh Row: Richard Berger, Charles Dalgleisch, Carnot Larson, Allen Hurford, James Tague, Edwin Hamilton, Clair Heatley, Dwaine Thomas, Edward Deasy, Harry Shep- ard, Ned Nolan, John McBride, Kurt Meuschke, Warren Drexler, Jack Helbling, Bill Kramer, Eighth Row: Charles Yost, Bob McCabe, Bill Campbell, Jack Stauff, Bob Frank,.Howard Hanna, Don Kratzer, Walter Cherry, Al Minnotte, Al Butcher, Richard Miller, Jim VVelch, Bob Wheeler, Lawrence Wieland, Tom Aston, Henry Meuschke. 46 q Tenth Grade First Row: Virginia Dickey, Marjorie Davis, Sarah Daniels, Norma Powell, Katherine Kranse, Virginia May, Betty Volz, Betty Craig, Ruth Busch, Vivienne Senn, Beatrice Hugus, Jane Robinson, Betty Jaspert, Connie Bleecker, Mary Jane Knoff, Mary J51nebFitch, Lorraine May, Ellen Copeland, Marian Stafford, Virginia Creehan, Loretta au e. Second Row: Jeanne St. Clair, Louise Wible, Anne Baylis, Eleanor Barton, Evelyn Koontz, Nancy McKelvie, Sarah Owens, Mary Louise Joseph, Bernadette Luterancik, Edna Didion, Shirley Handel, Mary Frances Connor, Peggy Latta, Dorothy Douglas, Lou Jean Coleman, Joanne Mullen, Margaret Lakotas, Edith Swartz, Thelma Campbell, Bernice Linnert, Henrietta Brand, Jane Fuchs, Madeline Green, Doris Ester John, Margaret Cox, Virginia Kraber. Third Row: Harold Crowell, Roy McCutchen, Ursula Larkin, Margaret Taylor, Jean Travis, Dorothy Seltman, Mary Klepper, Alice Donges, Ruth Gebhart, Mary Tracy, Angeline Lucchesi, Marjorie Crehan, Margaret Kerrigan, Dorothy Dunlap, Erma Baker, Jean Chalfant, Barbara Jeanne Arther, Barbara Babbitt, Mary Lee Bock, Margaret Kennedy, Newton Heisley, Ed Russell. Fourth Row: John Boyd, Charles Burlingham, Carl Schumann, Paul Hughes, George Geyer, Joe Piraino, John Rohr, John Kernan, Bob Hugus, Betty Dyson, Isabelle Gup, Martie Linn, Virginia Young, Eugene Dertler, Albert Hofricht-er, Lee Fischer, Sam Schreiner, VVarren Deemer, Thomas VVinn, Bob George, Bob Brake, VVilbert Hutchison, Jack Hight. Fifth Row: Jim Huntsberger, Frank Baker, Jack Wilson, Ralph Kallock, Jack VVycoff, Jack Chivers, Jack Fischer, Joe Davis, Joseph Haller, Donald Russell, John Livingston, Alan Shriver, Jack Klippel, Jim Looney, Jack Matthews, Ray Brannon, Ed Taylor. Sixth Row: Jim Goldaine, Fred Harlan, Harold Moore, Bob Zwinggi, Bob Laurence, Dick Anderson, Vaughn Gordy, Edwin Burke, Jack De Benedictis, Bob Holmes, Bob Washa- baugh, Enos Kirkpatrick, Ed Gaber, Joe Gregg, John Cibos, Bill Sandston. Seventh Row: Bill Tattersall, Loren Lashbrook, Charles Dimmick, Arch Powell, VValter Philips, Bob Montague, John Barclay, Harold Davison, Homer Musgrave, Bob Sands, Jim Dudley, Walter McCain, Vergil Johnston, Claude Patterson, Raymond Dougherty, Paul Daube, Bill Moore. Eighth Row: Dan Robb, Ray Jones, Dick Bernd, John Massol, Nelson Criswell, Joe Donahoe, George Lacy, Myron Boatman, George Coward, Clarence Kendall, Bob Huenfeld. Ward Powell, David Probst, Joe Mulvihill. 47 LM ,,,,,, Y, , H ,.,.. C Ninth Grade First Row: Marjorie McKibbin, Eleanor Schwagcr, Lois Lichtenthaler, Dorothy Reinhard, Annetta Degelman, Betty Jane Senior, Lorraine Melville, Lois Close, Mary Louise Volmrich, Mary Alice Dee, Helen Johns, Pat Colgate, Mary Rita Scheider, Eileen McGinnis, Helen Grant Johns, Mildred Ludt, Dorothy Kaessner, Janice Cooper, Bette Sutton, Philomena Fink, Virginia Raeder. Second Row: Gertrude Hagerty, Margaret Kohlmyer, Jeanette Myers, Virginia Lee Mc- Chesney, Jean Swartz, Melva Brady, Irene Valleriani, Mary Jane Mutz, Virginia Fisher, Jeanne Linn, Emma Morgan, Anne Charters, Lucy Johnson, Barbara McNary, Mar- garet Eaton, Mary Meyers, Jean Jergens, Jean Weir, Dot Agnew, Eleene Rearick, Dorothy Wedekind, Naomi Quigg, Virginia Davis, Gene Roberts, Claire McSteen, Theresa Nolet, Virginia Hish, Laverne Otto, Betsy Gorman. Third Row Betty Myers, Alice McMasters, Gloria Vittor, Olive Mae Holtz, Dorothy Grose, Jacqueline Reed, Helen Morgan, Wilma Titus, Virginia Drake, Joan Taylor, Jeanne Ivory, Janice Crowder, Louise Nichols, Mary Ann Hunter, Helen Hopper, Patricia Denhart, Mona Ahlgren, Jeanne Hubler, Mary Jane Orr, Esther Harrison, Virginia Clark, Caroline Blair, Barbara Hesse, Shirley Hess, Lucille Mohl, Dorothy Blume, Emily Delach, Lillian Ehrlinger. Fourth Row: Ruth Barker, Betty Mac Ercnrich, Sadie Capone, Bob Klippel, Roy Reichold, Bob Quigg, Jack McGovern, Bill O'Brien, Frederick Rudolph, Janet Augenstein, Mari- lyn Brownlee, Anita McQuillan, Sarah Beam, Glenn Heck, Jim Dertier, Cyril Donoghue, Jr., William Oxenreiter, Ed Dapper, Collins McCabe, Burton Pollock, Bob Carroll, Thomas Friend, Bob Bender, Billy McRoberts. Fifth Row: Donald Koontz, Hilber Morgan, Bob Quillin, Don Ramsey, Don Creed, Don Barrett, Hugh Murphy, Bill Jackson, Charles Becraft, Bert Brooks, Fred Sandborn, John Hurforcl, Ward Duchene, Leonard Boss, Jack O'Brien, Louis May. Sixth R0w:Jack Conover, Homer Amick, Charles Fessler, Charles Thompson, Don Davis, Ben Benson, Beverly Lewis, Bill Bergman, Bob McCready, Harry Wilson, Charles Graham, Charles Luss, Roy Brohm, John Stewart. Seventh Row: Carl Kreigline, Charles Smith, Bob VVhitelock, David Boyd, Paul Peters, Jack Frazier, Alwin Morgan, Richard Horning, William Gottschalk, Charles Eirkson, Roy De Longa, Bill Buttlar, Bruce Gardner, Kenneth De John, Hugh Price. Eighth Row: Henry McCall, Jack Carso, Dick Ritter, John Anderson, Jack Rice, Bill Kane, Bill Weimcr, George Churchill, Jim Reddy, Joe Donahue, Arthur Conrad, George McGlaughlin, Frank Fitch, Lee Ferrell. 48 l Ninth Grade First Row: Doris Cane, Marie Wetzel, Ruth Means, Grace Haller, Mary Smith, Phylis Schumm, Doris Glass, Mary Helen Anderson, Ruth Stanley, Janet Buckingham, Lois Stuckeman, Ruth Templeton, Charlotte Shultz, Janet Collins, Marie Ryan, Elaine Lash- brook, Louise Rider, Margaret Osbourne, Betty Lacy, Esta Judy, Mary Jean Barrett. Second Row: Edith Rickley, Mary Lane Pletcher, Marjorie Kraber, Louise Markle, Bar- bara Blair, Mary Louise Haynes, Anna Curl, Sarah Wade, Eleanor Bannister, Nancy laylor, Rosella Dietz, Nancy Wilson, Eleanor Lohnes, Jean Charlton, Harriet Rohr- kaste, Annette Louchborough, Margaret Say, Frances Purpura, Mary Nonic, Patty Tarlton, Peggy Hill, Betty Jane Dietrich, Esther Sapple, Betty Hosick, Frances Jahn, Audrey I-lance, Dorothy Pehulic, Betty Morgan, Marie Gabig, Mildred Hofrichter, Laura Robinette, Lucille Vincent, Helen Telegdy. Third Row: Shirley Weatherwax, Mary Hamler, Joan Adams, Mary Lou Garner, Ruth Baker, Evelyn Kleppick, Doris Kagrise, Jeanne Everhart, Virginia Rhyner, Mary Bous- tead, Ruth Keller, Janet lXlcNeilly, Anna Yankosky, Antionette Chuchua, Ann Lally, Mary Kurtz, Natalie Cole, Dorothy Nielson, Florence Orr, Jean Harst, Lillian Gretter, Peggy Gray, Irene Janciar, Marie Reiter, Lois VVoodburn, Minnie Petrich, Sarah Rob- inson, Margaret Hofrichter, Elaine Rockacy, Fredonia Gephart, Nancy Ufer, Margaret Martsolf, Ruth Morgan. Fourth Row. Thomas McDine, Kenneth Wright, Jimmy Ryland, Bob Johnson, Ray Mitchell, Bill Taylor, Henry Hepner, Bob Davis, Paul Magnus, Eugene Matthews, Charles Miller, Nina Drake, Betty Goehring, Jean Greene, Kay Haughton, Robert Faloon, Edward Logan, Andy Marcin, NxVillis Nolle, Jimmy Lane, Glenn Terry, Harry Lambert, Martin Janaski, Eugene Grosso, Henry Renton. Fifth Row: Edward Shaw, Jesse Hill, Paul DeBenedictis, Harold Bucher, Jim Slattery, David Young, Albert Eisenbeis, George Herold, Harry Potter, Bill Abriatis, Jim Taylor, Charles Dixon, Blaine Rice, Charles Brown, Bruce Alger. Sixth Row: Bob Davis, Jim Stewart, Jack Rathman, Jim Dawes, Carl Betz, Joe Thomas, Charles Courtney, Richard Creps, Don Kramer, Gordon Abbott, Mac Corner, Art Kiefer, Arthur Adamson, Jim Lane, Jim Brady. Seventh Row: Bill McNally, Don Richardson, Paul Biggi, Alvin Sakely, Philip Berkovitz, Bob Dunn, Bill Baker, Bill McCue, John Grimenstein, Lawrence McNamara, Ralph Simmons, George Simmons, Stanley Shepard, Bob Chesney, Edward Allee, Bill Grimm. Eighth Row: Paul Murphy, Alex Brown, Kenneth Letzkus, Bob Nickeson, Manus Scott, Bill Zamma, Alexander Copetas, Joe Kimmel, Ed Harydzak, Bill McMinn, Jack Connell, Jack Shields, Bob Marnion, John Seaman, Jack Myers, Jack Oelimlcr. Jack Marshall. 49 l E., l n Eighth Grade First Row: Doris Joseph, Irene Maloney, Dorothy Rustad, Jane Sturman, Irene Brenkus, Vera Davis, Eleanor Ludt, Betty Schaffer, Barbara Volk, Betty Smith, Elaine Bullions, Betty Ann Suplee, Mary Walters, Ruth Conaway, Shirley Massick. Second Row: Betty VVade, Dorothy Kachurick, Doris Phillips, Bebe Taylor, Ann Simpson, Marjorie Jones, June Swartzman, Edith Rickley, Edith Smith, Jean McCandless, Mary Jane Kenan, Ruth Renton, Shirley Betz, Dorothea Seifert, Mary Ann Hodtum, Thirza Simmons, Alma Roehler, Barbara Bridges, Dorothea Rawa, Jean Gerhard. Third Row: Aline Colgate, Dorothy Vance, Martha Harlan, Helen Donahoe, Ruth Jolly, Helen Schenk, Sarah Croce, Janice Miller, Norma Baker, Dale Kirsopp, Marie Thelenfk Betty Wick, Carolyn Maner, Rita Luxbacher, Mary Housely, Margaret Russell, Barbara Porter, Phyllis Whitten, Jean Prass. Fourth Row: Norma Wright, Dorothy McKibbin, Geraldine McQuillen, Helen Jane Hibbs, John McKenzie, William Whitfield, Edward McEntecr, Robert Crowell, Jud Jenkins, Lawrence Boyd, Margaret Mellott, Dorothy Greiner, Marjorie Bechtel, Alice Matthews. Fifth Row: Bill Stout, Frank Glenn, Bill Sholl, Edward Hutcheson, Gilmore Williams, Wilbur McKenzie, Edward Ayres, Harry Wright, Chandler Ketchum, James McCor- mick, Arson Brown, Edward Hastings, David Stoner, Jim Walton. Sixth Row: Richard Lapham, James Nichol, Allen Beck, Bob Hugus, James Sumpter, Harold Schade, Clyde Keller, Jack Stahlnecker, Bill Clatty, Marion Cieslicki, Rex Hammerly, Bill Shaffer. Seventh Row: Don George, Edward Charnell, Harry Benz, Jim Kunkle, Harry Murphy, Clark Hogsett, John Ketchum, James Zook, Dick Shields, Jack Ballard, Robert Camp- bell, Bob Hanna. E-ighth Row: Edwin Smith, Bill O'Melia, Dick Knowlson, Ward Smith, Edward Cipriano, Bill Baker, Jesse Cullison, Quinton LeMonte, Pat Jones, Creighton Murphy, Frank Morrison, Bob Nixon. "Deceased 5 0 Eighth Grade First Row: Lassie Moores, Virginia Thomas, Ann Simmons, Senna Cohen, Jacqueline Young, Mary Alma Lapsley, Elizabeth Abbott, Gertrude Hutton, Irene VVelch, Martha McFall, Lois Kennedy, Mary Mershon, Patricia Brady, Ann Clissold, Suzanne Crawford. Second Row: Doris Hopkins, Louise Campbell, Dorothy Stauff, Hazel Loeffel, Maryon Getty, Jane Bower, Alice Booth, Jane Riley, Virginia Ballard, Lenore DeWall, June Sawhill, Betty Jane Samuels, Concetta Cipriano, Lillian Killinger, Elizabeth Shick, Grace Wild, Jeanne Macke, Betty Shirk, Pearl Beaumont, Louise Hilf, Dorothy VVetzel, Suzanne Koogle. Third Row: Mary Coolahan, Annette Scarvace, Nancy Stanier, Betty Jane VVayman, Betty Jane Robinson, Grace Judge, Eleanor Kirsopp, Merian Wallgren, Ruth Stolze, Norma Whitehouse, Mary Jean Anderson, Nancy Sebring, Peggy Lewis, Marie Ziefel, Grace Gebhardt, Marion VVright, Jean Post, Mary Ann Falk, Dorothy Ball, Virginia Powell, Mary Boyd. Fourth Row: Joan Gibson, Jeanne DeLong, Cyril Ivory, Wallace Coyte, NVallace Davis, Douglas Copeland, Dick Mills, Franklin Williams, Nick Stabile, Ernest Gills, John Clapperton, Henry Urell, Wallace McClelland, Elva Thomas, Annette Moses, Marion Croup. Fifth Row: Jack Shields, Louis Ringling, Bob Cross, Robert McNally, VVilliam Under- wood, Bill Douglas, Bill Wilbiir, Bill Proctor, Ed Housley, VVilliam Hall, Dalton Courtney, Irwin Timlin, Ray Frodey, Richard Fuchs. Sixth R0tU:James Harrison, Jack Rider, Bill Taylor, Frederick Grifliths, Robert Charters, Edmond Colainni, Richard Collins, Jack VVilson, Manson Ponton, James Turner, Bill Proctor, Fred Hamilton, Frederick Krugg. iSE'Zlf?llfh Row: Donald Denkle, George Hanson, Richard Evans, Bill Housley, Jack Robb, Howard Trussell, Hugh VVilliams, Rolland Sutherland, Richard Grant, Robert McEwan, Donald Edmundson, John Templeton, Roy Jablonski. Eighth Row: Grant Beach, Richard Pickett, Jud Prindle, David Raphael, Robert Lindsay, Bob Wilkinson, Seth W'ard, Koy Smith, Jack Hamler, Walter Kennedy, Dean Kroh. 51 Seven A Grade First Row: Mary Ann Osbourne, Charlotte Thomas, Betty Gathmann, Marjorie Graham, Ednaray Boyd, Dorothy Craig, Peggy Alderson, Maxine Balch, Helen Stafford, Ann Evans, Gloria Gathmann, Jean Phillips, Leona Cipriano, Eileen Hilf, Virginia Volkey. Second Row: Margaretta Bergman, Beverly McGough, Betty Fleckenstein, Virginia Heron, Patsy Lou Adams, Madeline Clark, Martha Fessler, Nancy Newman, Martha Jane Atkins, Rose DeCarlo, Evelyn Davison, Irmarie Scheuneman, Sonia Grufman, Gloria Weiss, Dorothy Bleakney, Patricia Hellan, Elizabeth Elliston, Betty Lee Keane, Barbara Mathews, Mary Ruskell, Jane Becraft, June Russell. Third Row: Patsy Ryan, Dot Pierce, Jean Clark, Connie Russell, Pearl Mitchell, Sally Runyon, Betsy Hamilton, Mary Lou Betz, Lucille McCurry, Nancy Nolan, Alice O'Donnell, Betty Jane Lea, Kathleen Taylor, Ruth Gordy, Arlene Schroth, Mary Jane Nickeson, Janet Snyder, Josephine Valariana, Marietta Young. Fourth Row: Edward Campbell, Marjorie Park, Barbara Brill, Marjorie Funk, Betty Whitfield, Dorothea Barto, Jean Anderson, Marion Kuehner, Megan Whelen, Peggy Gruelich, Betty McKee, Audrey Allee, Virginia Woody, Louise Brownlee, Jean Hosick, John Magnus. Fifth Row: Benton Kline, Donald Keagy, Albert Lammert, James Mathews, James Wil- fong, Bill Feisley, James Culton, Warren Gorham, Raymond Deemer, Robert Valen- tine, Robert Towner, Eugene Miller, Walter Smith, Nick Valicenti, Ray Hunt, Kenneth Haughton, Ray Aitken. Sixth Row: Celven Lewis, Wesley Cronmiller, Vtfilliam Remensnyder, David Griffiths, Pey- ton Smith, Winheld LeVan, James Seifert, Garland Byrd, Carl Simpson, Jack Folsom, Duncan Brown, Gordon Stewart, Jack Simmons, Bob Fleischauer, Jack Drumm, John Adams, Tom Donahoe, James Rector. 52 -' iv: : ,.,.,... ' - f 's': :3 :iz all -Amp 'L fjili'T1' Q- -' YL 'Y J+Y gi ?5 ,,-f' 100555 ,ang I I P I I I Q I 1 v 0 ' o qv' nn' 'O' 9 sg-sgggs I X l 4 .-1, 98 .' Q a --J-- o ,' 5 :Aa ,,.4:A:--... n' - ' n' . , f F 6 5 J' U 1 1 I 1 5 ! 2 i F9 Q ' Q9 F f' g f 1 ' " ' N I It I I I ' op 'C u! ,' ,J . , QI, ' I 4 "s 7 's f' f' Q 91 0' 7 I f 51 if ' N- 2' r 1' lr O ' I ' V Ya g F". 1 g if f I 3 I. da Q 1 3 5 'u U Q ' f 5 . . ig ' o ' S -' 1 fl Q' o : '5 .-r' X - 4 . C ' S 4 ' I O ' W U 'gt' 5 - 5 f-',v- ',,f.f ,lb X 2- -'Q First Row: Miss Taylor, Betty Adcoek, Isabelle Diinmick, Janice McPhail, Jeanne Larnoree, Peggy Porter, Alice May Rollier, Alice Eicher, Margaret Berg, Dorrit Bock. Second Row: Jack Madigan, John Dudley, Bob Bald. Frank Vittor, Lillian Koellenderfer, Nancy Chisler, Bill Turner, Frank Bernhard, Randolph Creed, Bob Adams. The Honor Award Society To grant recognition to students who have taken prominent part in the activi- ties of our high school, the Honor Award Society was organized by the Executive Board in 1931, largely under the leadership of David Pinkney, of the June, '32, class. To become a member of this organization, it is necessary to have been of un- usual service in the various phases of school activities. A point system has been worked out whereby activities points are awarded to students taking part in the activities program. One may obtain points by holding school or home room offices, participation in athletics, work on committees or squads, membership in the school band or orchestra, work in publications or dramatics, or high scholastic standing. Under this point system a student must have earned at least eighty points and held some elective office in addition. Last year a rule was made permitting anyone who has secured one hundred iifty points, not more than fifty in any one activity, to be a member of the society without having held an elective office. In charge of the records of points awarded to each student is a committee com- posed of a representative of each class, who holds his position throughout his three years in the Senior High. This year the chairmen were Art Ackerman and Dorrit Bock. The remaining members were Lillian Kochenderfer, Bob Maxwell, Jack Fleischauer, Homer Musgrave, Barbara Jeanne Arther, and john Goldthwait. The emblem of the Honor Award Society is a gold key with an onyx face topped by a symbolic cedar tree of gold. The awarding of an Honor Award Key is one of the highest honors which the school can confer, and those who hold these keys may be justly proud of their membership in this society. 54 The Activities Banquet Mt. Lebanon High School honored its students of extra-curricular activities with a banquet on Thursday evening, May 23, 1935. Approximately 400 students were in attendance. The gymnasium, transformed into a beautiful dining hall with rows of attrac- tively decorated tables, greeted the guests upon their arrival. The catering was in the hands of an efficient staff of Mt. Lebanon High School girls, who deserve a large share of the compliments for the success of the evening. Bob Campbell, President of the Executive Board, was in charge and handled the affair like a veteran toastmaster. After presenting honors to members of the athletic teams, cheerleaders, band, Activities Key, and National Honor Society, he introduced the president of the junior High Student Council, Clair Heatley, who awarded the junior High Honor Letters. At this banquet Mt. Lebanon High School's Alumni Hall of Fame was inau- gurated and a first name suggested. The honor' was finally bestowed upon Jay Linn. Other important awards were the Principalls Award, which was given to Bob Campbell, and the Merit Cup, presented to Tom Clark. Following the honor awards our toastmaster, Bob Campbell, introduced the guest speaker of the evening, the Hon. Benjamin Lencher, judge of Allegheny County Court, whose philosophy made a lasting impression upon the students. The guests were indebted to the Banquet Chairman, Bob Shoenberger, and his committee for the masterly fashion in which they arranged one of the outstand- ing events of the school year. 55 1"i'rst Row: Mary Rhodes, Kathryn Krebs, Betty Adcock, Isabelle Dirnmick, Alice May Rollier, Alice Richer, Margaret Berg, Dorrit Bock, Lillian Kochenderfer. Second Row: Mr. Mellinger, Bob Adams, John Dudley, Janice McPhail, Frank Yittor, Janet Buehn, Jack Madigan, Frank Bernhard, Randolph Creed. The National Honor Society The National Honor Society, a nation-wide organization, admitted the Mount Lebanon chapter into its ranks on the 26th of October, 1931. The charter granted on this date gives the high school the power to administer our branch of the society and requires the maintenance of the high standards for which the organization is well known. The eligibility to the National Honor Society is based on character, leadership, scholarship, and service-the main purpose of the society being the encouragement of these four qualities in the youth of today. A faculty committee headed by Mr. Mellinger elects the pupils from nominations made by the faculty. Aside from the four basic factors, the only definite requirement for eligibility is one year's attend- ance at the Mount Lebanon High School. Membership in the society is limited to a maximum of fifteen per cent of the enrollment of the graduating class. Not more than Hve per cent may be chosen in the 11A semester, not more than ten per cent in the 12B semester, and the remainder may be chosen in the 12A semester. A gold key with a torch and keystone embossed upon it is the emblem of the society. As a result of the high standards upheld by this group many leading universi- ties which generally award a number of scholarships, such as Drake University of Des Moines, Iowa, and Northwestern University of Evanston, Illinois, have made requests for the list of Mount Lebanon members. Without doubt the National Honor Society has done much to improve the habits and ideals of high school students throughout the United States. 56 First Row: Helen Flanigan. Mary Rita DeWorken, Loreen Bradshaw. Nellie Fergus, Linda Pizzi, Janet Buehn, Nancy Chisler. Bob Nuernberg, Randolph Creed. Jane Scott. John Dudley, Bob Hoskin, Mary Roche, Dolores Kock, Betty Gaylord, Dorothy Cain, Mary Rhtdes, Ruth Craw- ford, Doris Judge. Second Row: Margaret Osbourne, Ruth Beachler, Jean Henderson, Dot Else, Grace Goldsworthy, Edith Renton, June Schaffer, Dot XVeller, Jean Daker, Audrey Murray, Janice McPhail, Dor- othy Stark, Phylis Hutcheson, Helen Johns, Rosemary Harris, Imelda O'Brien, Virginia Nun- gesser, Peggy Bamford, Florence Cadwallader, Claire Stolze, Ruth Montgomery, Betty Stew- art, Dotty Young, Vivian Bleakney, Ruth Pigman, Dorothy Vierheller, Jeanne Sanford. Third Row: David Boyd, Jack Frazier, Jack Lane, Alice May Rollier, Mary Calhoon, Dorrit Bock, Eileen McQuillin, Kitty Koontz, Mary Jane Newlon, Agnes McNally, Elizabeth Hill, Janet Giles, Helen Culley, Ettalou McMaster, Margaret Ross, Ottilie Cheney, Thelma Cosgrove, Evelyn Patter, Suzette Ingersoll, Lillie Scott, Doris Hood, Eleonora Capone, Virginia Halen, Charles Cardarelli, Bob Adams, Tom Nalle. Fourth Row: Jack Largey, Sidney Jones, Edward Eckert, Harold Moore, Ray Shook, Bill Crans- ton, Bob DeLong, Paul Garver, Sam Rickley, Edward Hamilton, Kathleen Lusch. Ruth Ann Larkin, Dot Raeder, Dot Johnson, Jane Burlingham, Joe Minnotte, Jack Rice, John Anderson. Jim Lamoreaux, Don Gardiner. Bob Leathers, Stanley Shepard, Edward Logan, Bob Faloon, Elmer Augenstein, Bob Cranston. Fifth Row: Frank Butt, Jack Daily, Jim Eckert, Howard Lewis, Don Grove, Howard Alderson, Stewart Shute, Merlin Vincent, Bob Leyh, Bill Fleming, Jack Madigan, Dana Chalfant, Tom . Wilfong, Jim Welch, Bill Kramer, Jack Cargo, Jack Hanna. Sunth Row: Warren Bernard, Bill Miller, Jack Fleischauer, Ted Osbourne, Edwin Burke, Wake Thompson, Bill Walter, Don Webb, Bill Allen, Phil Parmley, Bill Turner, Don Gregg, Jack Helb- llng, Jack Meinen. Seventh Row: Harold Langstait, Bill Campbell, Harry Shepard, Jack Herron, Cornelius Maloney, Bob Lampman, Dick Grey, Jack Moon, Howard Hanna, Paul Smith, Eugene Pennington, Don I Wise, Bob Bald, Jim Martin, Joe Haller, Art Judge. Eighth Row: Dick Johnson, Bob Maxwell, Bill Smith, Dick Goldthwait, Chester Amick, Bill S-911Dd91'S. Don Lynch, Ambrose Dee. Bill Dapprich, Jack Sharkey, Hoit Drake, Frank Mar- mion, Bob Haus, Don Knoff, Ray Kirkpatrick. The Traffic Squad In an attempt to' prevent regular ofhcers' duties from confiicting with those of the information members, the traffic squad was enlarged this year. The use of initials to distinguish the various duties of the officers was also initiated. "C," "D," "R," and "I" were used to indicate members on the cafeteria, dis- missal, reserve, and information duty, respectively. The squad, under the -faculty sponsorship of Miss Rightmire, numbered 170 members. Those in charge of traffic for the fall semester were John Dudley, general chairmang Randolph Creed. chairman of the third Hoorg Bob Hoskin, chairman of the second floor, Bob Nuernberg, chairman of the first floor, and Harold Langstaff, chairman of the ground floor. The duties of secretary were carried out by Jane Scott. As usual the information squad, with Nellie Fergus as chairman, worked in conjunction with the traffic squad. ln the spring semester the squad was composed of lS0 members. Bob Nuernberg, general chairman, was assisted by Don Wise, chairman of the third fioorg Bob Hoskin, chairman of the second floor, and Eugene Pennington, chair- man of the first floor. Junior high traffic on the ground floor was under Jack Rice. As in the fall semester Nellie Fergus had charge of the information squad, and Jane Scott acted as secretary. 5 7 5 ' Wwfnwfff First Row: Alice May Rollier, Dorrit Bock, Jean Henderson, Miss Shelton, Miss Harling, John Dudley, jack Madigan, Miss McCutchcon, Miss McClure, Margaret Berg, Mary Roche, Ruth Beachler. Second Row: Esta Judy, Anne Charters, Carol Bradfute, Norma McCormick, Mary Ruth Hodgkinson, Rosemary Harris, Dorothy Else, Mary VVhyte, Helen Flanigan, Virginia Halen, Isabelle Dimmick, Mary Jane Newlon. Third Row: Bob Adams, Ray Shook, Jack Bell, Bob Bald, Bill Allen, Homer Musgrave, Bob McCabe, Clair Heatley, Norman Opferman. Fourth Row: Bob Cranston, Rhea Mae Kraber, Mary Rhodes, Eleanor DeVVorken, Kathryn Krebs, Elizabeth Campbell, Eleonora Capone, Charles Cardarelli. The Lebanon Log No other factor in Mt. Lebanon's high school life affords so complete and exact a record of activities and senior classes as does the Log, symbol of the united effort of the entire student body. Since the initial publication, in 1931, the Log has steadily grown in scope and popularity, adding new features in every issue as the school's activities mul- tiplied. Photography, especially, has come to the fore as an outstanding division of our publication, a larger and more diversified selection of pictures than ever before appearing in this issue. Action-shots of gridiron classics, dramatic high- lights of the class plays and the operetta, pictures of committees, squads, boards, and teams--all go to make up, an album that brings pleasant reminiscences long after we have left this school. The Log is rich in tradition, despite its short existence. High standards of literary excellence are set, exacting and original workmanship is required, and a certain austere dignity is preserved to add veneration to its hallowed pages. From the opening of the campaign in the fall until the last copy has been de- livered in the spring, efficiency and cooperation combine to produce a book of distinction and wide appeal, fully meeting the levels of quality requisite of all that is produced by Mt. Lebanon High School. 58 I Q!! .qi .ttf Fi1'.s't Row: Ray Shook, John Dudley, S. E. Geise, Paul Smith, Dorrit Bock, Bob Adams, Miss McLaughlin, Joe Minnotte, Don Lewis. Second Row: Ted Osbourne, Marjorie VVeatherwax, Rosemary Schilken, Dorothy Simmons, Nancy Chisler, Peggy Porter, Joanne Healy, lrma Bartek, jack Madigan. Third Row: Bob VValters, James Welch, Clyde Everhart, Bob Maxwell, Charles Cardarelli. The Lebanon Lantern Readers of this year's issues of the Lebanon Lantern have seen the best papers produced in the history of our school newspaper. In the six years of its existence, since its first appearance as a part of the Mt. Lebanon Times in 1930, the Lantern has progressed from mimeographed sheet to its present stage. During the past year, several new features added much to brighten the pages and increase interest in the paper. Two new columns, "Parlous Parley" and "Devilette," inaugurated a new policy of giving more personal news bits than had theretofore been possible. ln addition to his usual good cuts, joe Minnotte, the art editor, introduced "Shorty," a comic strip. Better coverage of regular school news and the continuation of other regular features also contributed to- ward the quality of the paper. From start to finish, all the work on the Lantern except the actual print- ing, is done in the school. Following the preparation of news list by the editors, assignments are made to staff members. As soon as the copy is handed in, necessary changes are made by the editors, and it is typed and sent to the printer, who sets it up in columns and returns proofs. The proofs are corrected, one set arranged in a 'fdummyf' headlines written, and the material returned to the printer. Proofs of the pages as they will look in finished form are made, corrected, and the issue is printed and distributed. Editors of the Lebanon Lantern this year were Paul Smith, Dorrit Bock, and Bob Adams. 59 Center Row: Clyde Everliart, Bob Walter, Mary Lee Krumholtz, Donice Timlin, Florence Pozzi, Mary Rhodes, Jean Evans, Bill Miller, Harold Lewis. Middle Row: Warren Drexler, Bob Bald, Paul deBenedictis, David Boyd, Edmond Colaianni, Robert iilmnions, Dorothy Vogel, Chris Baur, Jean Boyd, Jack Davis, Robert Duda, Bill McMinn, Robert eming. . Last Row: Dorothy Brazil, Mary Lou Walters, Robert Klippel, Dean Kroh, Francis John, Mary Fleming, Chris Hoffman, Fred Harlan, Stephen Rice, Harold Vitte, Dick Bernd, Margaret Ross, Obed Lewis, Kurt Meuschke, Jack Fleiscliauer. Standing: Mary Roche, Ted Osbourne, Mr. Miescer. The Orchestra In the past year there has arisen a new interest in music that has displayed itself in the growing orchestra, under the able leadership of Mr. Miescer. It has met twice a week, but steps are being taken to have the members play every day. Members of the Junior Orchestra will take the places of the following grad- uating members of the Senior Orchestra: Robert Duda, Robert Fleming, Bill Miller, Mary Rhodes, Robert Stuart, and Mary Lou Walters. Mt. Lebanon had the pleasure of entertaining and housing the All-Western- Pennsylvania-High-School Orchestra, which was organized by Mr. Miescer. Among the members of this orchestra were the following of Mt. Lebanon: Richard Bernd, Jean Boyd, Nancy Chisler, Jack Davis, Warren Drexler, Clyde Everhart, Jack Fleischauer, Robert Fleming, Fred Harlan, Rosemary Harris, Mary Lee Krumholtz, Harold Lewis, Bill McMinn, Bill Miller, Stephen Rice, Mary Rhodes, Mary Roche, Margaret Ross, Harold Vitte, Dorothy Vogel, Robert Walter, and Mary Lou Walters. A few of these had the honor of going to Ebensburg to play in the first All State Orchestra in Pennsylvania, organized through the efforts of Mr. Miescer. The following students: Clyde Everhart, jack Fleischauer, Robert Fleming, Fred Har- lan, Margaret Ross, Dorothy Vogel, and Mary Lou Walters again played with the same orchestra for the Pennsylvania State Educational Association Convention at Harrisburg. Having played for the Parent-Teacher Association meetings, class plays, grad- u.ations, assemblies, and other school functions, it is evident that the orchestra is one of the most prominent activities in the school. 60 Center, First Row: Harold Lewis, Harry Dales, Mary Boyd. Second Row: Jack Davis, Robert Simmons, Charles Fessler, Louis Shaw. Third Row: Wallace Russell, Wilma Titus, Jack Klippel, John Magnus, Donald Gregg. Fourth Row: Jack Hoiman, Jack Glessner, Harold Bucher, Fred Harlan, Stephen Rice, Jack Luxbacher, Ted Osbourne, Myron Boatman, Don Keagy, Carnot Larson, Martha Harlan. Left Center, First Row: Robert Fleming, Robert Duda. Second Row: Bill Miller, Bill Tattersall, Douglas Copeland, Ray Hunt, Donald Denkle, Third Row: Betty Smith, Roy Horning, Nelson Criswell, Earl Kaltenbach, Nick Stabile. Right Center, First Row: Dan Hilf, Bob Jones, Jack Aitken. Second Row: Charles Miller, Pat Jones, Edward Hutcheson, Kurt Meuschke, Chris Bauer. Third Row: Paul Magnus, Bob Davis, Jack Shields, Margaret Ross, Dick Bernd, Harold Vitte. The Band The rhythmic beat of the old Mt. Lebanon band, spurring her loyal sons on to victory, has often humbled the proudest opponent. At all football games, rain or shine, cold or hot, this group of musicians can be heard giving their needed support. In rapid measures this organization has been ascending the ladder of success. It was back in 1929 that it first saw its beginning under the leadership of Mr. Osbon. After Mr. Miescer had Worked with these students for three months, they gave their first performance in public. This concert was so heralded with success that it was thought necessary to provide uniforms. It was at the Dormont game of that ye-ar Cscoreless, if you recallj that they first donned that handsome blue and gold attire. In the last two years the band's fame has become widespread. Many times its prancing rhythm has been heard over all the Pittsburgh broadcasting stations. Lieutenant Benter, leader of the United States Navy Band, who was guest conductor at one of our concerts, bestowed quite an honor on the Mt. Lebanon Band. He extended an invitation to its members on behalf of his re- nowned band at Washington, D. C. So popular is the organization with the students that it has been necessary to form two bands, the Preparatory and Senior. In the Preparatory the younger stu- dents who have had little experience are trained in such work. The Senior group is the one which entertains us at pep meetings and radio broadcasts. As a result of these accomplishments the band has become one of the most important organizations of our school. 61 X Fred Johnson tFlunkyl, Isabelle Dinnnick Olaidj, Janice McPl1ai1 fllrs. Draperj, A1't Ackerman Olr. Draperj, Jeanne Lamoree tllady Duckswortlll, Dick Parmley tM1'. Honeycuttj, John Dud- ley Uunior Draperj, Linda Pizzi tlflleanor B93,llCl131'llDJ, Betty Grant QLady BEiillCll3IHIlJ, Frank 1I2.FIlll0ll tSi1' Percy Beanchampb, Randolph Creed fBut1e1'J. "So This Is London" USO This Is London," a comedy in three acts by Arthur F. Goodrich, was presented by the january class of 1936 on the evenings of November Zl and 22. The play was directed by Miss Katheran Stoner. The plot was woven about two families, one American and the other English, both having a strong feeling of dislike for the other's homeland, but the children's feelings are just the opposite. The leads were played by Linda Pizzi, as Eleanor Beauchamp, an English girl with an intriguing accent, and john Dudley, as Hiram Draper, Jr., a typical American boy. Art Ackerman, as Hiram Draper, Sr., gave a very amusing and convincing performance as a big business man from America. Janice McPhail, as Mrs. Hiram Draper, was a perfect match for Hiram. With a' mustache and goatee in his favor, Frank Marmion, as a blustering, bull-headed Englishman, Sir Percy Beauchamp, tried his best to keep Eleanor and Junior apart and at the same time keep Hiram, Sr., from getting the best of him in a business deal. Betty Grant, as Lady Beauchamp, made a very dignified and capable English wife. The job of intervening for the happiness of the children was in the hands of Lady Amy Ducksworth, played by Jeanne Lamoree. Mr. Honeycutt, the business manager of J. A. Botts Brothers, was played by Richard Parmley. Other members of the cast included Isabelle Dimmick, Randolph Creed, and Fred Johnson. Although the class was small, the untiring efforts of the cast, committees, and director made this play a success. 62 Above: Jack Madigan, Mary Rhodes, Frank Butt, Dorothy Ann Martin, Paul Smith, .Edgar Landen. Below: Frank Vittor, Jane Hathaway, Mary Jane Newlon, Alice Eicher, James XVe1ch, John Loos, Ann NVitter, Virgil Towner, Betty Stewart, Audrey Mu1'ray, Hoit Drake. " Smilin' Through" Characteristic of the spring class of '36 was its play, "Smilin, Through," an epoch making box-office hit. Featuring an unusually talented cast of eighteen, the production drew the praise and attendance of a gre-at number of persons. The story was one to display fully the ability of each member of the cast, containing both humor and tragedy, admirably blended. The play consists of two plots or episodes, one taking place in the year 1860 and giving rise to the second and modern one, of the years 1914-18. The second act was notable for the beauty of its period costum- ing and the tragedy in which it endedg while the first and third acts, depicting the same characters in old age, were essentially modern in plot and dialogue. Thus a pleasing variety was afforded the audience. Credit for the highly furnished quality of the production is due to Miss Katheran Stoner, who developed the cast from a group of eager tenderfeet into a company of real Thespians, worthy of comparison with the celebrities appearing in the several screen versions of "Smilin' Through". 63 The Pirates of Penzance 64 First row: Bud Towner, Bill Saunders, Dick Crowder, Chuck Fischer, Ernest Lieberman, Bill Turner, ,lim Daniell, Jack Fischer, Jim Kennedy, Dominic Blice, Bill McCue. Second row: Assistant Coach Schade, Bud Bromwich, Bob Messersmith, Tony Valicenti, George Rose, John Gregg, Bob Jones, Hoit Drake, Foster Grose, Art Judge, Coach Leucht. Third row: Bob Haus, Don Kratzer, Wake Thompson, Al Collins, Elmer VVlll13.1'1Tl, Melvin Clatty, Carl Singhouse, Charles Cardarelli, Bob Cranston. Football This year Mt. Lebanon was represented by the lightest team in its gridiron history. As usual, graduation left in the line-up many vacancies which had to be filled. With only four lettermen left from last year's squad, Coach Luecht faced a real task in putting out a winning team. September 13-Mt. Lebanon 12-Brentwood 7 A large crowd turned out to witness the first game of the season. Although the Blue Devils took this first game from the heavier Brentwood eleven, a team which the local boys had never me? before, they did not show much promise of an exceptionally good team. September 20-Mt. Lebanon 25-Burgettstown 0 Chances for a successful season appeared much brighter with the defeat of the Burgettstown High team. Although the foe came to Mt. Lebanon with high hopes of winning the game, the Mounties had little trouble in downing them, as the 25-0 score indicates. In this game Tony Valicenti, star quarterback, received an injury in the ankle, keeping him out of the line-up for the remainder of the season. September 27+-Mt. Lebanon 6-Dormont 6 Going to Dormont to meet our strong neighbors, the Luechtmen found heavy opposition. Although the Bulldogs led at the half by a score of 6-O, Mt. Lebanon came back with renewed spirit in the third quarter to tie the score. This touch- down was scored on a well executed pass from Saunders to Kennedy. Neither team was successful in the try for the extra point. October 4-Mt. Lebanon 0+Crafton 7 On the succeeding Friday, Mt. Lebanon invaded Crafton. Although the Mounties were favored to win, they suffered their first defeat of the season. After three quarters of rather slow football, the foe was successful in getting a touchdown. This was the first time Crafton had beaten a Mt. Lebanon team. 66 FOOTBALL-Con't. October ll-Mt. Lebanon 6-Carrick 6 A large crowd braved a heavy rain to see this game. The Blue Devils got off to a fine start and scored a touchdown in the first period. The try for the extra point was unsuccessful. Throughout the rest of the game the local team was held until the final quarter, when Carrick scored a touchdown, tying the score. October 17-Mt. Lebanon 25-Allegheny 12 This game, played on Thursday, brought the second city team to Mt. Leban- on. After the Leuchtmen had accounted for six points, the North Side eleven scored two touchdowns, making the score 12-6 at the half. But in the second half, Mt. Lebanon staged a brilliant attack, scoring two touchdowns in the final period. October 25-Mt. Lebanon 18-Carnegie 0 Seeking revenge for the 19-6 trimming handed them last year by the local boys, Carnegie came to Mt. Lebanon with their minds set on victory. But they offered little resistance, and before the game ended, the Blue Devils had scored three touchdowns. A November 1-Mt. Lebanon 0-VVashington 7 In the second quarter of this game, Bill Saunders was forced to punt. The ball came down in mid-held and took a crazy bounce back toward the Mounties' goal line before it was finally downed. This put the Little Presidents in a good position to score. Taking advantage of this break, Washington soon scored a touchdown and converted for the extra point. Although Mt. Lebanon threatened many times, the Washington High boys returned home with a victory to their credit. November 8-Mt. Lebanon 0-Wayfnesburg 0 Traveling to Waynesburg for the final game of the season, Mt. Lebanon was surprised by the Waynesburg team, who held them to a O-0 deadlock. The field was very wet and muddy, thus handicapping Coach Leucht's very light team to a great extent. Mt. Lebanon had possession of the ball deep in the foels territory. The Mounties ended the season this year with a record of four victories, two losses, and three ties. Although this record is not quite up to the standard of those of past years, it represents a team much better than the score indicates. The Blue Devils scored a total of ninety-two points, while their opponents ac- counted for only forty-five. Graduation this year will take many of our best players from the line-up. On the line Coach Leucht will be without the services of Co-captains Bill Turner and jim Daniell, both of whom rendered valuable service to the team this year. Also graduating this year are Dominic Blice and Hoit Drake, those two ends who were on the receiving end of many passes. Ernest Lieberman will leave the alma mater this year, creating a vacancy at the center position. Chuck Fischer and Bud Bromwich are two more boys who are leaving. In the backfield graduation will claim Bill Saunders, who led in scoring and also did most of the passing and punting. Al Collins, who also played center, and Bob Messersmith, that hard hitting line plunger, are also leaving this year. jim Kennedy was outstanding in his broken field running. Although an injury kept him out of action for a large part of the season, Tony Valicenti was recognized as one of our best players. Due to the fact that Mt. Lebanon has been advanced into class "AAU of the W.P.I.A.L., the team will probably face a tougher schedule than ever be- fore. However, Coach Leucht will have such boys as jack Fischer, Foster Grose, Dick Crowder, john Gregg, Jack Doud, and others, all of whom were very active this year. 67 ,. K B SQUAD FOOTBALL First Row: Ed Logan, Bob Davis, Jack Chivers, Dave Young. Second Row: Bud Kirkpatrick, Bill Zama, Bob Wieland, Bob Marmion, Bob Frank, Manus Scott, ?Ir. Glafka, Ken Blackburn, Claude Moreland, Bob Seltman, Regis Martin, Fred Noah, Jack 121119. Third Row: Dan Robb, Bob Wheeler, Jim Welch, Harry Shepard, Bob Sands, Bob Day, Don Jones, Bob McCabe, Bob Huenfeld, Bob Washabaugh, Jim Lowe. Fourth Row: Bruce McC0nnel, Jim Dudley, Bill Fleming, Bob Polk, Louis Graham, Dick Bernd, Jack Turner, Dave Stauffer, Ed Campbell, Sam Rickley. Fifth Row: George Geyer, Ed Eckert, Leo Russell, Charles Allsop, Alfred McKee, Jack Hoffman, Jim XVright, Nick Bowen, Jack Kerrigan, Fred Grufman. Si.rth Raw: Philip Dudt, Bob Gregory, John Bernath, Bernard Krug, Bob Hoskins, Ambrose Dee, Jack Moon, Don Wise. C SQUAD FOOTBALL First Row: Assistant Coach Doak, Jack Connell, Bill Campbell, Warren Bernard, Jack Largey, Arthur Conrad, Andrew Orr, Bob Whitelock, Ed Hamilton, Harold Langstalf, Elsma Brooks, Homer Kraber, Mr. Sisson. Second Row: Bill Baker, Roy Brahm, Bruce Gardner, Don Gardiner, David Boyd, Ed Cipri- ano, Roy DeLonga, Joe Donahoe, Jack Shields, Don Creed, Bill McNally. Tlvird Row: Lee Ferrell, James Steward, Stanley Shepard, Charles Dixon, Clifford Akstinas, Bill Oxenreiter, Cyril Donoghue, Carl Betz, Nelson Lee Claiborne, Howard Alderson, Bill 0'Brien, John McBride. lvourth Row: John Anderson, John Stewart, Charles Eirkson, Kenneth Wright, Paul Peters, Dick Ritter, Harold Lang, Jack Rice, Glellll Heck. 68 Kneeling: Charles Conover, Bob Hugus, 'Tony Valicenti, Bill I-Iubler. Standing: Bob Cranston, Howard Allen, Bob Kirk, Dan Robb, Bob Messersmith, Holt Drake, Al Collins, Coach Luecht. Basketball The Mt. Lebanon quintet brought to a close its most unsuccessful basketball season, in which it won only three out of the twenty games staged. The five were piloted by Tony Valicenti, who had made a splendid record the preceding year. At the beginning of the season McKeesport gave Mt. Lebanon a severe defeat, as the 52-10 score indicates. An even worse defeat of 64-8 was suffered at the hands of Dormont. Mt. Lebanon victories were won from McKees Rocks and Stowe, both of which finished below Mt. Lebanon in Section VH. Our team played its best game with Washington High. Although the results of the season were far from glorious, we must admit that our boys kept up their spirit in the face of adversity. Tony Valicenti took the scoring honors by piling up a grand total of 132 points, which was slightly under his record of last year. Al Collins was the only player to participate in every contest, while Valicenti, Chuck Conover, and Hoit Drake took part in all but one encounter. Valicenti also took honors for the highest number of points scored in a single game by ringing up 24 against McKees Rocks. Bob Hugus, a member of the B squad, was transferred to the A squad in the middle of the season. His average in points per game was second only to that of Valicenti. Even though our team lost consistently its fans showed their loyalty by follow- ing it enthusiastically both at home and abroad. 69 if B SQUAD BASKETBALL Kneeling: Jack I'N1GiSl'll2lll9l', Bill fiilllllllllql. Ed Iffllllilftbll. Frank Iiaker. .Iac-k Lmw. Yuupglm Hordv, Bob XYHSIIHUZILIHII, Ted Goldsmith 5 Sfamliug: Ctbilfll Imzxk, Jalvk 'l'lll'HOI', Huwzlrd Lmvis. Huy Jones. Dan Robb, .lzxvlc I-'is0I1f1l'. .lzlclc Dakar, Iiiilllilille Andrews. Wre stling First Row: Harold L:111g:s1':1I'i', Kenneth Wright, Hilber Morgan. S3C01'lIl Row: John Iimwlmllx, Clalrexlce Hilliard, I-ialpll Kallock, Dick Crowder, Chester Allliifk, Jim Kennedy, Dominic Iilive, John Gregg, Fred Noah, Jack Doud. Third Now: Davv Young, tflnnrles Fischer, EI'lli-JSI Li6lJQI'111?l,l1, Wake Tll0IllDS0ll, Foster Grose, Harry Shepard, LGINVIPIIKCC Weiland, Paul Dunn, Jerry McCloskey, Coach Luccht. 70 First Row: Mr. Sisson, lid Campbell, Manson Ponton, Jack Drunnn, l'lu,a,'ene Miller, Bill Housely, Ray Frodey, Mr. Glafka, James Seifert, Donald Koontz, Bruce Alger, Lawrence Boyd, James Ryland, Kenneth XVrigl1t, Mr. Scllade. Second Row: Jack Wilson, Charles Cardarelli, Bob Seltman, Paul Bigfxi, Bill Clatty, Dale Ham- ilton, Warren Bernard, Bruce Gardiner, Joe Salisbury, Claude Moreland, XVarren Deeiner, Ed Logan, Duncan Brown, 7hiwl.Row: Tim Giles, Dave Young, Roy DeLonga, Jim Kunkle, Tom Aston, Clair Heatly. Bill Tattersall, Tom Shields, Bill Bergmann, Bob Carroll, Charles Miller, Louis Ringling. Fourth.Row: John Seaman, James Lowe, Bob Day, Bob Lawrence, Ed Landen, Jack Roberts, Jack Fhgflds, Joe Cardarelli, Howard Alderson, George Blank, Jack Aiken, Alex Copetas, Jack Bala ar . Intra-Mural Basketball lntra-mural basketball has fast become one of the most popular sports in Mt. Lebanon High School. During the past season over five hundred boys, ranging from the seventh to twelfth grades, participated in this form of athletics. Under our present system any boy with reasonably fair scholastic standing may take part in these games. The players are grouped into two main divisions: the Wfestern, or Senior High Conference, and the Eastern, or Junior High Conference. Each con- ference is likewise divided into teams, consisting of about ten boys from the same grade. The teams each bear a name of some well known college or university and follow a specified schedule, so arranged that the squads com- pete with equally matched opponents. At the end of the season play-offs are held to determine the conference winners. This year the llA's won the Senior High crown, while the 9B's came out victorious in the Junior High. Under the able sponsorship of the Messrs. Shade, Sisson, and G1afka- assisted by the student managers, Arthur judge and Charles Cardarelli-the intra-mural basketball program of 1935-36 was brought to a successful close. 71 .QL .nl First Row: Bob Sands. George Koontz, Bob Whitelock, Jack Shields, Jack Oehmler. Second Row: Bob Cappe tManagerJ, Charles Conover, Hoit Drake, Bill Saunders, Jack Prescott, Bob Ufer, Malvern Hilliard, Howard Alderson, Jim Welch fAssistant Managerp. Third Row: Jack Parr, Grover Washabaugh, Jack Kennedy, John Anderson, Al Smyth, Don Knott, Jack Fleming, Bill Dapprich, Bob Messersmith, Walter Ford, Phil Parmley, Bill Harst, Mr. Sis- son tAssistant Coachj, Mr. Keifer CAssistant Coachl, Mr. Glafka QCoaehJ. Track Coach Glafka was fortunate in having a good track team, but was unfortunate in that the team was an easy tiring one. Considering the available material, however, the squad had a very successful season. The season started on May 3 with a triangular meet against McKees Rocks and Dor- mont, at Dormont. This meet was won by McKees Rocks with a wide majority of points. The outstanding events for Mt. Lebanon were: Jack Kennedy taking second place in the 880 yard run to break his previous record by two seconds-time: 2 minutes, 8 seconds, VVasha- baugh taking the javelin event with a toss of 146 feet, IO inches, and ,Tack Parr placing second in the 440 yard dash. The following week the tracksters competed with eleven other schools in the Independent Districts of Allegheny County Meet at Dormont. Coach Glafka's boys salvaged I2 points to earn a fourth place standing. The next Monday, May 13, a dual meet was held with Bellevue, at Bellevue. Bellevue won by a margin of 59-54. The lead see-sawed back and forth and was at a standstill with only the relay left to run. This event was nip-and-tuck, but Bellevue finally won by two strides. There were no records broken in this meet because the track was very slow. In one event, holwever, Mt. Lebanon distinguished itself when our school took all three places in the po e vau t. On May 17, Mt. Lebanon took over Shady Side 60-53, at Shady Side. Many outstanding features took place. All three places in the Ioo yard dash and pole vault were taken by Mt. Lebanong Conover ran a spectacular mile run to win a first place in that eventg and Frank Campbell and jack Kennedy won first and second places, respectively, in the high hurdles. The letter-men were manager Bob Cappe, Bill Dapprich, jack Parr, jack Kennedy, Bill Saunders, Grover Washabaugh, Bob Messersmith, Frank Campbell, Charles Conover, and I-Ioit Drake. The last two will be co-captains for '36. Managerial efhciency was produced by Bob Cappe and Jim Welch. 72 Standing: John Dudley, Bill Fay, Herbert Brooks, Bob Bald, Art Ackerman, Coach Doak. limeeling: Bob Washabaugh, Bob Adams Qlklanagerj. Tennis The Mt. Lebanon Tennis Team of 1935, under the able coaching of Mr. Doak, had a very highly successful season. The team went through their sectional match- es, blanking their opponents in each match. Then they defeated Wilkinsburg and Taylor-Allderdice to enter' the Interscholastic Tennis Conference final with Shady Side. The Academy boys showed a more experienced team and conquered, 4-1. Doak's boys captured the runner-up trophy of the Conference. Mt. Lebanon with Crafton and Bridgeville makes up Section H1 of the lntei scholastic Tennis Conference. 1 Aside from their sectional encounters, matches were held with Shady Side and Pitt and Tech Freshmen, the local boys coming out on the short end each time. The squad was composed of Captain Bob Bald, in the number two positiong Bill Fay, in the number one position, Herbert Brooks, number three man, Bob Washabaugh, number fourg Joe Salisbury, number fiveg and Jack Roberts, number six. The Honor of honors in high school tennis circles, the Harvard Cup, was per- manently brought to Mt. Lebanon through the efforts of Captain Bald. To attain the trophy, a school must hold three i'legs" on the trophy. The other two aspirants who captured the remaining legs for Mt. Lebanon were Henry Acker- man and Ralph Bald, brother of Bob. Starting his victory drive through the other contestants, Bob defeated Clyde Stodderd of Coraopolis, 6-1, 6-0, in the first round. The following day Bob won his second match from Arthur Gratz, of Perry, by a score of 6-O, 6-0. The next Friday Bald played Corey Wynn of Scott High, North Braddock, and trounced him 6-1, 6-2, 6-1, to attain his goal of winning permanent possession of the Harvard Cup for his Alma Mater. In addition to the Harvard Cup, Bald came away from the Pittsburgh Country Club courts with the district inter-scholastic tennis crown in his possession. 73 O Donald. V V U W" YI U HW, WWWW W-WI-IW, AMW ui Girls' Athletic Association "A Sport For Every Girl and Every Girl A Sport" Since its organization in 1932, the Girls' Athletic Association has built up an extensive and well regulated program of intramural sports for girls. In the past year Senior and Junior Leagues were formed in order to take care of girls in Junior High who wanted to participate. This division not only enables Junior High girls to compete with girls of their own age but also prepares them for high school participation, thus making the games played in the Senior League faster and more skillful than in the past. In the Senior League the games played in season are: Major sports-- llockey, Soccer, Basketball, Volleyball, and Mushhallg Minor Sports-Tennis, Horse Shoes, Tenikoit, Archery, and Badminton. Although the ninth grade is considered in the Junior League, games are the same as the Senior League with the exception of Hockey and Archery. Junior League sports for seventh and eighth grades are: Dodge Bat Ball, Soccer, Interference, Newcomb, and Mushball. The Pep Squad which is composed mostly of Junior High girls has aided greatly in organized cheering at the football games. As an extra feature the G. A. A. council usually has one or two play days during the year. Those held for outside schools result in an exchange of ideas and programs. A Girls' Athletic Council, consisting of three officers and eight managers and assistant managers of sports, is elected annually. Each assistant manager serves a term in that capacity and is advanced to manager the following year. The 1935336 council was as follows: Presidmzl ..... ...... B ETTV STEWART Vice-President ..... ....... E ILEEN M-CQU1LI,IN Sec1'em1'y-Trea.r'm'er . . . . . . . .BARBARA JEANNE ARTHER Minor Sports ...... ,.............., M gr., DOT SUMMER Asst. Mgr., VIRGINIA NUNIJESSEIZ Hockey and Soccer ........ Mgr., MARY JANE NEwLoN Asst. Mgr., MILDREIJ ANDERSON Basketball . . . ........ ........ M gr., JANE I'IATHAWAY Asst. Mgr., MARY VVHVTIE Volleyball and Mushball .. .............. Mgr., JANE SCOTT Asst. Mgr., RUTH BEACHLER Sponsors . . ............... Miss PARKER Miss MCDtJNIKl.D 74 aff 11---ali.-. Club Art ..... Aviation . . . Checkers .... Chemistry . . . Chorus .......... Colonial Customs . .. Debate ......... Dramatic .... Dramatic .... Folk Dancing . . . Gad-About .... Gym Skills .......... Hostess ............... International Relations .. Knitting ............. Knitting . . . Knitting .. Kodak ........ . . Microset ........... Movie-of-the-Month .... Mythology ........... National Geographic .... Poetry ............... . Political-Merry-Go-Round Poster ................. Public Stenographer .... Puzzle ............. Quarterback ...... Round-the-World . . . Sports Discussion . . . Sports Discussion . .. Sports Discussion .. Sports Discussion . . . Square Dancing .... Story Hour .. . . . Story Hour . . . Travel .... Travel ...... Who's Who .. Clubs 76 Sponsor MISS HARLING MR. SISSON . .. MISS BULGER . . .. MR. SHANRR . , MIss HERTZLER . . . . MISS MILLER . .. Mlss IoRDoN . . . Mlss STONCER . . . MISS FROBISSE . . . . MR. GRIMES .. MISS ALDSTADT MR. GLAFKA ..... MIss FISH . . . . MR. BURRONVS . . . . MIss BECK MISS PICKENS .. NIISS 0lNEIL . . . . MISS HOLLIDAY MR. KONVOLINKA MISSKERR MISS NEUNIARKER . . . . MISS KEKILTY . . . . MRs. LYTLE MR. SHULTZ .. . MISS SHELTON MISS MCLAUGHLIN .. . . . MISS SMITII ... .. MR. LUECHT . . . . Mlss ZAHNISER MR. HOGG MR. SCIIADE MR. LADERER .. . .. MR. BROVVN . MISS lWCDONALD .. MISS MCCLURE MISS HAY MR. DOAK . . . Miss MAGUIRE . . . . MR. KEIFER K Features WYLIE AVENUE MELODRAMA Up on the hill the scene is laid, Among the colored folk, Where easy living is the rule, And work is just a joke. The Johnson family lived thereon- A widow and her brood- And as the times e'er leaner grew, So leaner grew the brood. The welfare check was scarce enough To foot the moonie bill, Young Gerald had to have his fun, As all young fellows will! Thus matters fast no better grew, Indeed, they soon got worse, Old Goldberg came to get his dough To swell his bulging purse. And though the widow plead for time, This Shylock would not wait, He said he'd come again next day- The final mortgage date. The widow knew how cold it was Out in the sleet and snow, And prayed that God would intervene, Else out there they would go. The grey dawn came, but not the aid The widow's prayers had asked, And while she waited in despair The morning slowly passed. At last the sheriff came and knocked, With Goldberg at 'his side- "Your time is up, now either pay, Gr you must go outside!" An evil smile in triumph spread Across the villian's face, He little recked that Lady Luck His glee was soon to chase. The family donned their ragged wraps And started to the door, When in came Gerald on the run And shouted, "Weep no more!" Then Goldberg's gloatings turned to gasps And pale his features grew, While shudders shook the skinny frame Of that astonished Jew. "What means this all ?" at last he croaked. "How dare you block the law ?" And when his eyes could see again He cursed at what he saw. Our hero laughed a lusty laugh And settled Goldberg's score, And still he had almost as much As he had had before. "Take this, you cur," the savior snarled, And peeled off fifty bucks. Then Goldberg signed the note-"in full," And sobbed a sad "Oh shucks!" And thus the end, the tale is told, How Gerald saved the day Because he dreamed the night before The number he should play. 4 Frank Vittor. 77 FEATURES-Continued PANORAIVIIC GOODBYE A broad, white building, fronted by green spaciousnessg girlish giggled secrets told in short-lived trustg jumping-jack, graceful cheerleadersg young love, young hate, couples strolling up hills with arms linked and heads closekg a football hero in the class play, copied homework, casual hellosg uncertain smiles, short long vacations, crowded lockers, Hights of stairs, janitors cleaning windows, the odor of a chemistry experiment, noisy silence of the libraryg laughter in the halls, class colors, caps and gowns, graduation. We turn with pretended nonchalance to bid all this an everlasting goodbye. Then we walk away with a pocketful of memories. INA STAGE WHISPER Eve . . . "I'm sick and tired of vegetables." Atlas . . . "I'll bet this thing would gather moss if I rolled it.', Noah . . . "There's a bit of a shower blowing up." Samson . . . "My wife says I've got to get my hair cut and move the piano." Young David . . . "This sling shot is old st ff . H ' 73" u , ma ow about a little 32. Solomon . . . "Those standardized tests faze me." Nero . . . "There's going to be a hot time in the ld t o own tonite, boys, Gimme my fiddle! Henry VIII . . . A'Anne doesn't live here any more." Paul Revere . . . "There's a detour on Route 52. N h ' d ow on o I 0'et into Concord? 3 3 Charles II . . . "I haven't done right by my little Nell." Sir Walter Raleigh . . . "Step on it, kidf' Nathan Hale . . . "I have but one life to give for Plunk's Pretty Pink Pills." ODE TO MARY RHODE QSD Youyre the ink in my fountain pen, Mary, dear, you need a nurse. You're just like my little red hen. You're the bonus bill it seems, You're the gravy on my vest, You're You're a playwright's shattered dreams the house that faces NVest. You're the top in everything You're the books I have not read, You're a iiddle's high E string. You're just like an eider down bed. You're a song from Pippa Passes, You're a Flag without the stars, You're nearsighted without your glasses I would like you behind bars. You're a breath of memory sweet, You're Y ou're You're You're You're a picture on the wall, the noise in the hall. just like a Shakespeare an 1860 bonnet. Dryden's stately verse, sonnet, But Mary, dear, you've such BIG feet! You're the pencil around my lead, Goodnight now, I'n1 going to bed. P. S. If you say this carefully It will come out evenly. Pat Ilfeiss. 78 1 ,W ,. .,,,, , , . -A 1 Q ,bis 5 B 79 I FEATURES-Continued LETTERS FROM COACH LUECHT'S SUMMER CAMP Fairview, Penna. Erie County July 19, 1935. Dearest Lou, For two weeks I've done nothing but run around and have a good time. Of course, I always think of you and realize when I have a date with one of the beautiful blondes or brunettes who are up here that each second, each minute, each hour, each day, each week bring me nearer to the moment I'll see you again. Love, jim. Dear Jack, Boy, is this place dull! You certainly are lucky that you didn't come. We never do anything up here that isn't good for you. Honest, it's awful. Your pal, jim. P.S. I haven't seen a girl since I got here, but don't tell Lou if you see her. P.P.S. Don't see her. Dear Mother, It's very lonely without you. Everything is just fine. It doesn't seem as tho Iyve been away two weeks. Coach makes us work so hard, the time seems to fly. One boy fainted from exhaustion the other day, but don't worry about me. Is athlete's foot catching? My bunk mate says lie has it. I think youyd better send me some of that absorbean junior stuff. You said you missed me. After this I'll write oftencr and cheer you up. Your loving son, Jim. P.S. Wfill you raise my allowance when I come home? SENIOR GIRLS' TEA AS SEEN BY MASCULINE EYES 'Mid festive redl and green2 Christmas decorations Ye Inquiring Reporters invaded the sacred portals of the Senior Girls' Tea. After enduring the quiz- zical glances and caustic remarks of the invited guests, we uncomfortably seated ourselves in the extreme rear of the room and prepared to tolerate the enter- tainment. The program consisted of songs, skits, applause, and more songs, concluded by the singing of Christmas carols by the entire assemblage3, in which the bass voices of Yours Trulies also chimed? At the height of the caroling. several of the decorations fell from the ceiling, causing a wild Hurry in the vicinity. But the decoration disaster was quickly forgotten upon the arrival of the refreshments, which consisted of luke-warm tea and gooey5 cakes. Being 'ffed up" with the entertainment, we needed no other nourishment and escaped without being forced to indulge in this sumptuous repast. Elucidations by feature editor after previous observation: l. our faces. 2. our eyes. 3. a word always slightly reminiscent of garbage. 4. which made the feminine gathering seem strangely out of place. 5. I'd like to see some of the ones you'd make. 80 FEATURES-Continued ON THE TRAINING OF PARENTS Statistics of the past three years prove that the children of America have become the most impudent, independent gang of brats on the continent. Without the slightest twinge of conscience the American child can give him- self complete credit for this state of affairs. The secret of the children's success is that half of the parents do not realize how completely they are governed. The remaining half, who are only slightly aware of the fact, refuse to believe this incredible piece of information. Those parents who are fortunate enough to have an offspring attending high school have, without a doubt, a training far superior to parents with a child in the grade school. This fact will be readily acknowledged when one considers the diplomatic tactics employed by various members of each category. Cora Sue, who is thirteen years old, wishes her mother to give her a dollar so she may attend a bridge luncheon to be given by her sorority. Cora Sue approaches her parents with decided timidity and voices her request for the coveted dollar. Her father sternly refuses. Mother wisely remains silent, as the first of the month is nearing and those charge accounts are ............... . Cora Sue, with the graciousness of a hardened diplomat, tactfully forgets the matter for the moment. The following day her mother presents the darling with fifty cents to soothe her ruffled feelings. Father, apologizing for his gruff- ness, gives her another ftfty cents together with the warning, "not a word to mother, now." Cora Sue goes to the bridge luncheon. Mary Lee, on the other hand, is seventeen, and she simply must have a new hat if she is to attend the Senior Tea with Wilma. Wilma's beautiful new costume is described in glowing terms and with painful exactness at the dinner table that evening, while her mother and father try to discuss the situation on the Italian front. Mother and father finally dismiss the Italian situation and listen with a look of expectant knowingness on their faces. Father emphatically declares that they can't afford a new frock for Mary Lee each time she leaves the house. Mother sensibly agrees. Mary Lee finally admits temporary defeat and refuses dessert. The next morning Mary Lee arrives at the breakfast table with a hairdress resembling Garbo's and a sad, starved expression on her face almost like that of the sullen Swede. Father thinks Mary Lee may become tubercular from too much brooding, so he gives her money to purchase 'isome sort of neat little hat." Mary Lee, satisfied, ffor after all, she has a stunning blue crepe, and her mother can always be relied upon for hose and glovesj goes to the tea and con- siders herself much better dressed than Wilma. Even American parents are apt to become unruly and rough around the edges, but continued training will some time make this system perfectly smooth. By gradual degrees the American youth has been able to persuade his father to walk to his pinochle games instead of using the car, so he may get a bit of exercise after sitting at his desk all day. The above examples prove to us that modern youth is perfectly all right and that modern parents are slightly foolish. But after all, my dears, we're young only once. 81 l 2 3 .igffi iff' Q an FEATURES-Continued QUIET QUT PS After an unbelievable amount of consideration and thought on the part of the Log Staff, it has finally decided to omit the yearly jokes, leaving this page blank so that you may scribble down the bits of merriment which seem to be the most personally potent. It is, of course, necessary to place restrictions upon this newly born freedom fall newly born freedoms have restrictions. Two hours of futile thinking in French class has made us change our minds about newly born freedom's restrictionsj We earnestly hope that this page will be just bubbling over with levity. Really, you must admit that nothing gives one quite so much satisfaction as sitting down several years hence and solemnly regarding a page bubbling with levity. There is a very serious possibility that the page we have provided will not be adequate to supply your scintillating sense of wit with sufficient scribbling space. So with this problem in mind we have compiled a list of vacant paper which can be utilized with great success: 1. The inside binding. 2. The margins. 3. All the space under Mr. Herlinger's and Mr. Perry's pasts. 4. There are several other wide open spacesg but after spending two classes trying to find them we have decided to let thee, the public, find them for thyself. The Log Staff extends this gracious generosity to you without any of the customary restrictions of a newly born freedom and hopes that you will receive its thoughtfulness appreciatively. 83 Calendar September 3-Tuesday Behind the bars again after summer escapades. Executive Board holds its lirst hectic confab. September 6-Friday Ex-convicts are given a shebang in the region of the young ladies' calis- thenics department. September 9-Monday The ethereal flicker of the Lantern begins its drive for permission to remain. The faculty of our most charming school has a party in the females' gym. September ll-VVednesday Double-jointed young girls are selected to lead the school in vocal acro- batics during the sports events of the year's incarceration. September 13-Friday Our he-man football players give poor little Brentwood a 12-7 spanking. September 20-Friday ' Burgettstown received 25 socks on the nose from papa, without hitting back onceg although the little darling tried hard enough. Tony Valicenti, Mt. Lebanon's great big hulking ox, is injured and has to do his driving from the side-seat for the rest of the season. September 27-Friday Dormont and Mt. Lebanon, after rushing at each other with a brown meat- ball for an hour, emerge with six bites apiece. Each team tried so hard to get more than the other. October 1-Tuesday That most noble undertaking, that stupendous production, that master- piece of originality and wit, which shall go down through the ages as a twinkling example of literary faux-pas begins the campaign for its trail of glory. Of course, we refer to the "Lebanon Log." October 4-Friday The "Blue-Devils," that fierce looking bunch, suffer an 0-7 walloping from Crafton. October 7-Monday Elections are held to determine whose gorgeous mug will adorn the 4'Post Gazette Merit Parade." A1 Collins is the joyous victim. The mildest examples of amateurish performers were chosen to make a public spectacle of their deficiencies in "So This Is London." Those most conspicuously placed were Linda Pizzi and our loud-voice John Dudley. October ll-Friday History repeats itself, only with a different foe, when the devils of our school score another victory with 6 points, while Carrick has only 6. October 18-Friday A stupendous onslaught at the end of the game causes our dear boys to beat Allegheny 25-12. October 22-Tuesday Our worried teachers and parents meet in order to plot against us. It's all for our own good, so they say. October 25-Friday In another contest, just to show how good they are, our heroes swipe 18 points from Carnegie, leaving it absolutely nothing. 84 CALENDAR-Continu ed November l-Friday Pure bad luck causes Mt. Lebanon to be beaten by XVashington, 7-0. That suberb group of musicians, the All Western Pennsylvania High School Orchestra, gives a most surprising concert in Mt. Lebanon. By the Way, it was a pleasant surprise. After the performance, a dance was given at the school in its honor. November 2-Saturday Eats, in the form of ai banquet, were presented to the orchestra before their second and last performance here. November 8-Friday After a journey to Mfaynesburg, the team played a game which ended with a score of 0-0. A skunk killed on the way furnished the atmosphere. November 11-Monday Armistice Day affords a chance for rest and philosophical contemplation. November 19-Tuesday P.T.A. once more plots our welfare. This time they enjoy themselves. November 20, 21, 22-VVednesday, Thursday, Friday The senior class presents "So This Is London." The school, showing its characteristic tact and kindness, accepts the Well meant present. My! aren't we nice! November 27-Wednesday Students gambol around the gym at what is called a Thanksgiving Dance. November 28, 29-Thursday, Friday Inmates are granted leave over Thanksgiving to acquire indigestion at their own discretion. December 3-Tuesday The team opened the basketball season with a 59-10 defeat from McKees- port. December 9-Monday Nominations take place for school slaves. December 16-Monday Elections are held-New Executive Board Officers are as follows: .Al Col- lins, President, Howard Allen, Vice-President, Bob Maxwell, Secretary. December 17--Tuesday P.T.A. Meeting! German class howls itself hoarse over Christmas carols, a chorus hurled together by Miss Herzler rends some songs, soloists do their stuff, and-oh! we almost forgot-the audience was talked at for a few brief hours. December 18-Wednesday Students begin Christmas shopping during school hours. December 19-Thursday Senior B's feed Senior A's and mothers after having presented a playlette and talked and sung "with" and "at" them. Freshmen indulge in a prom, dear shrimps. December 20-Friday With solemn and tearful gaze students tear themselves away from studies and, sorrowfully clutching their beloved books, creep home for Christmas vacation. December 23-Monday Alumni once more disgrace our school with their sophisticated presence. A Christmas Alumni Dance! Dear me! 85 ei 1 s w w w w 1 1 1 Y w n v 4 86 LQ ' CALENDAR-Continued December 25-Xllednesday Students suffer from mysterious anatomical disturbances. January 1-Vlednesday More of the same. January 2-Friday Opposite of December 20. January 7-Tuesday ' Brown skirts and shirts with yellow decorated in dog come to school with Senior girls inside. llrown trousers and shirt with a yellow tie enclose the boys. Senior Assembly comes off as usual with audience passing out to the tune of jingle llells-at the termination of same. Banquet and dance were a great success. lanuary 13-22 Inmates waste time not writing down what they donyt know on the cutest yellow sheets. lanuary 18-Tuesday Another P.T.A. meeting! Malvern Hilliard of the golden voice entertains ' the audience. Ianuary 23, 2-1-Thursday, Friday Students make up time helping the poor teachers. XVe always wondered why so much detention is given at a time like this. lanuary 27-Monday IT 1 'f J New Lxecutixe board meets and looks itself over with appreciation. January 28-Tuesday The good old basketball team is defeated by Washing'ton, 28-26. February 10-Monday Results of class play try-outs are posted. This time the slaughter is whole- sale. Some of the victims are: Dorothy Ann Martin, Paul Smith, john Loos, Anne Xllitter, Jack Madigan, Frank Butt, Mary .lane Newlon, Mary Rhodes, Jim NYelch, Alice Eicher, and so far on into the night. February 18-Tuesday The dear little children attend school in the evening so that their parents may gape in through the windows and gloat over the intelligence of their own little darlings. February 20-Thursday The wrestling match with Shady Side Academy ends up with Mt. Lebanon literally on top. The score is 28-18. March 6, 7-Friday, Saturday "The Pirates of Penzancel' bursts forth in a blaze of glory, to the accom- paniment of all Hbothi' pianos. Besides such small items as falling scenery, etc., everything went well. March 13--Friday An occasion packed with thrills, an event stupendous for its originality and hilarity, an evening of rhythm and mock rhythm, in short . . . fwhy keep you longer in suspense ?j . . . the St. Patrickls-Dance! March 17-Tuesday A P.T.A. meeting attended by five parents and over fifty teachers is held, Betty Stewart and Jane Hathaway do a publicity stunt for the Class Flay. VVe hope all the parents present were seen at the play. 87 CALENDAR-Continued March 18-Vlfednesday Students wander around school with their parched tongues hanging limply down over their chins. Many thirst crazed pupils were even seen drinking milk at lunch. March 19, 20-Thursday, Friday Students enjoy a brief vacatioi without water or electric lights. The Hood was disastrous for many people, but it certainly was kind to us. March 27-Friday The Shrimps once more indulge in what they please to call a "prom." April 1, 2, 3, 4-XVednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday The biggest and Hbestestl' graduating class this school has ever had pre- sents its colossal production "Smilin' Throughf' In fact, this play was so outstanding in "dramatic ability" that it was produced three nights in order to accommodate the hordes of would-be spectators. April 10-Friday Once more students must tear themselves away from school and stay at home with the Easter Bunny. April 14-Tuesday Back to the good old grindstone. The Senior noses have worn off consid- erably during the year fperhaps it is merely the upward tilt lj May 1-Friday Another dance keeps the boys and girls at school during one of those wild evenings for which Mt. Lebanon is famous. May 5-Thursday The poor Senior B's come across according to custom and entertain sixty- eight Senior girls and their mothers at a tea. May 21-Thursday Picturesquely attired in navy blue and white the Seniors spend the day trying to convince themselves and the rest of the world that they are actually going to graduate. May 28-Thursday The Hextracurricularactivitiesu lights of our fair school indulge in the per- fectly human art of eating at the Activities Banquet, which has elsewhere had the pleasure of gracing these fast dwindling pages. May 29-Friday The last day of school has finally arrived. Lightly we trip down the 50 steps for the last time and out into the sunshine of the big wide world. June 4-Thursday Commencement! Wfith the measured tread befitting young men and women of distinction, the Seniors of Mt. Lebanon High School march up for their diplomas and become Alumni. 88 ,ir A 1 , 27. ig g .wk f


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

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

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Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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