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

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 104

 

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



Page 6, 1937 Edition, Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1937 Edition, Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1937 Edition, Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1937 Edition, Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1937 Edition, Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1937 Edition, Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1937 Edition, Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1937 Edition, Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1937 Edition, Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1937 Edition, Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1937 Edition, Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1937 Edition, Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1937 volume:

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Q x 'iixffmqg Q-gag?-.'4i..fix-12?-f'?E:ZCS24:?f-wx: 1 - -- if-iss-f-g5v..f5f-f'2: - .- --sw 281 f- -2-f f-ff:-Wimf: -:iw-saw?-he-1 -eszffigivf-fs s' J -' is--. 1. -i ' 1 3- J . .-ff w- 2 -Q -- , -.U 1 - :- ansas:-11-:i5.fag:?:?'EE?:Ja --ww -E11-Jr.-If F-1:2' -W-'F -' '-'f"V"'f-I?" . "- En lvl' w-.512.:?lri-:'-:-if-?!-farg-. --15-.23--REV 1'5" ' 'f "-' if-1 11 , I I I I , s I 5 I I I I I 1 I 1 I i A I . I I I I I I I . I I I i I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I i I i I K v I I J l r i I I v I 5 1 1 3 X N THE LEBA MOUNT LEBANON, PITTSBURGH, Tf Y I' if V f ,rg Q 5 my Nr N if T E f NT ,jfg ,T,,5,Q r g K I 5 , 5 TTNN T T W 1 :mrs VI' V VV A 'fm 1 . Vkkrx VWAK AALAK f -- 'R WM I QL ' K ff" ,M .. . N4,,,' ,L,, M ,.,,,,,v. V A 'X NKMN NT N TITT "NN A K Sj e ,gi ., V ' Q ,yt ,fLWS- 'iiilq L3 A32 fl JH 3652, L - 25.25 K K f Vw xgywfvxwsxgi ,.f.N ..w-M1-..g,,,,,,Q,g" .W -QNTi ' N T N ? ' T, T , A T Lik, L4 , . 3.,A Vx- . Q . - 5, .Q 1, . xA A f . .. I iqfgsegma Ty t a , ',.,x-' ug X 35.1 W 1 ' rf ,F L..: Ly. J W1 L A ,',,kii-YP-".b -' ' - :im s - 'Y-nv, '.sf-gi' ias.3'L.,,vg,, K V L0 PENNSYLVANIA THE ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE STUDENTS OF MOUNT LEBANON HIGH SCHOOL FOR THE YEAR OF VOLUME VII V f , Vfijimii - ffifff K V5 Q -V 1 vgfzf-V ww KWg,,5-W ,K ,ykk , ,.,.7 M: K 'V' A ,'VM,."f.5aV' 4 - --1.-'.Vfv-ra.-Yfsf, H si" . Atv I ' ,- AMKKK 35, A mgfqg.. KW ., mf . , Af 1 V',i??2A'-'Tw . f', mW'l'JA ffl", F5 V V :Sw Vaiffmm K A if AffgVVw22'i1 rg.-. ,e 1 ' QV K V gy-L , if 1 ft V V' K :fH'f: QQYEYQV K 5' ,SJW ' ' K ' ,Wg K W- . K K K " 'f V ' . QV-K3VfV 'V N-'V V- V ' ' ,VV ',:KQiVKV: .K K ,Q ff A. 1 .V,-ffag. Qfi i x i f iiif . 5.5 -iw - -nf My " - I Q-r V w..ffVw'f'!'i QV- '-Cla Vx- . f ' 1 NV . ., effmf, . -4- v. 2 , V ."V'i if Vx V 5 V V it VV V V -- - fi Q ' .wgrg V KKK .V -' V Mg: K A ,K ,QW X' G' "5'?,Q , Q ' 1.. : . K K win "X.,zVgfV2g A fig? H ' W ' -5+ -' , - -. Hi, ' fimmix' ' iris 3- . V .. V " f . f- I Q k x A 3 Ve 3 .. Q VV V ' " ,K-: - - P . , ff Y k M f"jQ , K , .+L ' 7 25314 ,. , , V ' ' V fl- VW fi Q! f V- 'K V w , V pa . ' A ' A 2 12 I-V 2 ,g Wit-FzEss1EI':1f-K, 'V 1 ..TV"f"?Z4finiIf ' ' . V, Ff5'75'41'4K - ' A , I ' y V' . agp ' , Wm? - ' Krqfkzf: W f s, W 851 N fa -Va3zsi4,4s'p.w ' f ' 2 fvrf 2iV1EdQf4v. Q 18 A3 i A 255 lf. :ur Q4 153'-F " 1" 5145 1, K K ii, ie lg, ,, 3 nf V N A f K ' A .rw ,fig Haig K V, . Ni. Kg .yy , . . - ,iffvfl-Nz 1 . .V - f,,,f1'vzsw X 343i f Vpfkafw . 2:igi?'W"A iISW5 V, FQ: ei' 'riiwsb V VV VV 5 4,51 -,A 1 CJIXP7 'if V, W - I '.efV.YQz,,V29?f V V' af A V 3 533? ' 3' A Vwge-'iifw Rf 2955. wfzilg, -f V.', w qwgiggy g? N 1 533: ,953 ,wfw ag- V , V ' 1 by K, fab! V K zg,K q THE MEMBERS OF THE STAFF Editor-in-Chief VIRGINIA HALEN LITERARY Literary Editor Ass't. Lit. Ed. NELLIE FERGUS NANCY MCKELVIE Sports Editors RICHARDSON GRAY BARBA Ass't. Sport Editors JOE SALISBURY WILLIAM CAMPBELL Class Editors NANCY CHISLER JOHN GREGG LILLIAN KOCHENDERFER VVILLIAM SMITH JO ANNE HEALEY ROBERT MAXWELL FOSTER GROSE ETTALOU MCMASTER fr. High Editors Business Manager ROBERT NUERNBERG Feature Editor ,VIRGINIA BEACIILER RA JEANNE ARTHER VIRGINIA VINNEDGE MILDRED ANDERSON RALPH KALLOCK JACK STAUFF DONALD BARRETT ROBERT CIIARTERS DOROTIIEA SEIFERT Sponsors MISS MCCLURE MISS NEUMARKER MISS HARLING MISS JOHNSON - BUSINESS Ass't. Business Mgr. Circulation Manager HOhIER MUSGRAVE CHARLES CARDARELLI .f1ss't. Circ. Mgrs. Secretary 11OBl-IRT SIMONSEN HENRY MCCALL MARGARET MCQUISTION ART Art Editor Ass't. Art Editor .IOSEPH MINNOTTE JEANNE SANFORD PHOTOGRAPHY Photographer Ass't. Photographers JACK BELL FLORENCE POZZI WARREN DREXLER STENOGRAPHY Typists ELEANOR DEWORREN BARBARA LANE 6 JANE SIIIELDS Administration 3 I . UR COMMUNITY owes much to Mr. ll. V. Herlinger, Super- intendent of Schools, for his inauguration of broadminded and progressive theories of education. Already the benefits of ideas which he has incorpo- rated into his administration since his arrival in Mt. Lebanon are being en- joyed by the entire community, as well as the schools, for his profitable views on education have not only affected the students but have reached the parents as well. Linder his guidance Parent Teachers' Associations have been developed in each school to establish friendly contact between parents and teachers and to recognize and discuss problems of school and commu- nity life. 'llhat Mr, Herlinger is a patron of musical activities is shown by the increase of participation by our school musical organizations in events of local interest. During the past school year our superintendent recognized the Girl Re- serves as a part of the school program and also approved the formation of the lli-Y, both of which interest many students. H. V. HERLINGER Superintendent 8 9 1 'x BEHIND the controls of our school there is one whose presence is not always realized but without whose enthusiasm and efforts Mt. Leba- non lligh School would not have become the institution it is today. Mr. L. E. Perry, our principal, has rightfully earned the reputation for fair dealing and good sportsmanship which is accorded him. So pronounced are these qualities in his makeup that, as he has guided the school in the many phases of its life, his attitudes have come to he rellected in the members of the stu- dent body, especially as they are participants or spectators in interscholastic contests. XYith dignihed and steady purpose he directs our school in its Way of smooth and unharried advance. His decisions are vital to a harmonious and happy progress, and students rely on the insight, sympathy and judg- ment which have made him their advisor and friend. L. E. PERRY Principal AIARGARET G. ALDSTADT, A.B. Ali'FHUR ATKINSON, A.B., M.A. MARGUERITE BECK, A.B., MA KXI.I!ER'l'A O. BOYER XIVILLIAM G. BROWN, B.S. AIIRIAM J. BULOER, A.B., M.A. IXIERLE R. BURROWS, B.S. RIARGARET M. CAMPBELL, A B VICTOR M. DOAK, A.B. RUTH FIRDEN EVELYN FISCHLER, A.B. PAULTNE K. FISH, BS., MA JAMES B. FISHER, A.B. MARY LOU FISHER, B.S. KATIIEIQYN H. FRORESE, A.B. S. SHERRICK GILBERT, B.S M S A. R. GLAFKA, B.S. RUTH GORDON, A.B. MARJOIIIE GOULD, A.B. JOHN H. GRIMES, B.S. RUTH VV. ITIARLING JEAN HAY, A.B., M.A. MARGARET S. PIERTZLER, A.B. GICRALDINE IIINDMAN, B,S M A JAMES KENNETH 11066, B.S., M.Ed. J. LIARGARET HOLL1DAY, A.B., M.A ELLA B. ION, BS., M.Ed. WALTER A. JAMESON, B.S MARIE E. JOHNSON, B.S. MYRTLE M. JORDAN ES'l'IIER EILEEN KEKTLTY, BS VlI?l5INI:X E. KERR, BS. PIAROLD S, KONVOLTNKA, B.S., M.A. RIARY LOUISE KRUOH, AB. VVILLIAM C. LADERER, JR., Litt B M A ESTHER C. CALDWELL, A.B FACULTY W wb IXIILDRED E. LEEPER, A.B., MA. HENRY NV. LUECHT, B.S. LEII.A H. LYTLE, A.B. NIARGERY J. AICCLURE, A.B., M.A. T J - ' f MD uv .IM LOUISE MCD0N1KI.D, B.S. . KATHERINE S. 1ICKIiNNA FLORENCE C. RICLAUGHLIN, B.S., MA. RIINNIE O. NIAGUIRE I D PAULINE B. NIARTIN, B.S., MD. C. F. RIELLINGER, A.B. A. S. BIIESCER DOROTHY H. NIILLER, A.B., MA. BIABEL MOORE, B.S. MARIE NEUMARKER, A.B., M.Lit. EVFLYN OYNEII., A.B. IQPUM BLANCHE PARKER, B.S. . Ed. fi , x L . V144 'LS-f14,,,,, ,, C. ADA PATTERSON, A.B. MARTHA L, PICKIENS, A.B., M.A. ANNE RIGHTMIRE, A.B., M.A.Q-v---V JOHN D. ROGERS, B.S., M.Ed. .f 6"I?L,"'14-1-4f':,"W CHARLES SCHADE, B.S. yi-M' JOHN P. SHULTZ, A,B. J. D. SHANER, B.S., MA. FOSTER A. SISSON, B.S. RAYMOND B. SMILEY SARAHA SMITH, A.B., M.Ed. hi, f MARTHA SPOERLEIN, B.S U K.'X'l'III2R.LXN STONER, A.B. 5 CARL STREAMS, A.B. AIARGARET TAYLOR, A.B. FERNE NVEIN, A.B. 'YHIELMA VVHINNIE, B.S. STANLEY GTZISIC, A.B. dvi JOSEPH C. lilill-PIER, B.S. 'ff . HELEN ZECHMAN, B.S., R.N. HELEN ZAHNISER, ,-X.l3., M. X. -L x 1 KX , N ' ' L, P EP' s -X 'wr' 1 l"ir,vt lrmr: Virgri11i:1 Ii1':1lu-1-. Shirley Uollins. 131-llv l1lI'00lll'. 1f'1'i-41 ll1'11f1l15l1l. llomer 1lllN,LZ'l'2lYl'. lloln Maxwell. 11ow:11'd Allen. 1"osIe1' Grose. XVGIIQU Tll011l1DSU11. l'l121l'll'S l10l14lYl"1'. liolr Hoskins. 1"1':lI1f'es ' 1 Nle1'onn1-ll. l'l1yIlis lllll4'll0S1l1l. Iiilly Koontz. tf., 'MV Sw-nm! I-'mrz llill S:111rlsto11, Iioh S1lll0l1S01l, 11:11'o1f1 11a11gs1:1l1'. 11111 11:1n1i1ton, 11011 Gregory. Ilan N ,1' llohli. Leo llusscll, llalph Hll1llN01ljI, Mary G4-'111-' I'l'lN'll'l', v1l'2l11lIl 1l:1.e1lel', 1'l1n1'1otte Shultz, 1' Anne llolmes. .Is-:11111v Ivory. Elsie Iforsicr. l'21l1'll'lIl 1'lam. Yirprinia llalen, Glenn lleek, Dot .qv Yie1'l14-Ilv1'. .lim llylzmd, 4 Thirrl I-'nlrz Stanley Sl1PlHll'll, have Yoxmpr. lleorgre Blil11li. .Toe Minnolle, 1':11l1 ll2ll'V01'. 11111 Jamison, l'o1'11s-lins xl5ll011l'j'. Ward 1'ow4-ll. 121114-e llll'f'0llllE'l. .lim XVeise1. 151111 11:1n1ilton, 11ow:lrd llllllllil. llolu lmy. .lack Sl12ll'li1'X. have lloyd. XY:1l'1'e11 lil'1'1lll5l1'1l, .lack Shields. I':lu1 llllp.Yl19S. Don Creed. llli l'fXlfCl"lllYli IRU.-XRD is the student voice in all school al'l'airs directly concerning them. Together with the Executive Committee, the members representing each of the Senior High School home rooms sub- mit and discuss current prohlems in the school. lluring the fall semester, the hoard was headed by lloward Allen. The chief accomplishment ol' this term was the establishing of a new social pro- gram. Social activities were broadened by allowing registered outsiders to attend, hy lengthening the hours, and hy giving more attention to general informality. This program, now in use, has met with much success. l'oint changes were adopted on suhmission hy the Honor Award Com- n1ittee. Requirements were slightly altered, and such adjustments made as were necessary. The constitution was brought up to date by a special revision commit- tee. ,X response to an invitation to attend Trinity Cathedral was sponsored hy the hoard, and a hody of students attended. Committee reports were given twice during the semester with the pur- pose of keeping hoard members in touch with such work. Activities of the various squads and committees were approved and deemed successful. Recognition services on -lanuary 7 installed a new Executive Committee and the newly elected members. Foster Grose became president, Xlvake lhompson, vice-president, and Charles Conover, secretary-treasurer. THE EXECUTIVE BOARD Presidents-Howard Allen, Foster Grose Sponsor-Miss Taylor 12 THE STUDENT COUNCIL Presidents-David Young, Jack Shields Sponsor-Miss Leeper HE Student Council of lllt, Lebanon Junior High School, con- sisting of the junior high school presidents from the homerooms of 7ll through OA, is one of the most active bodies of our school, Under the able leadership of Miss Leeper, the group meets once a week to discuss problems pertaining to school and social activities. The main project for this year has been to revise the constitution and to make a distinction between the constitution and the by-laws. The con- stitution will include those statutes which are fundamentally basic, while the by-laws will pertain to those items which may be changed as the need arises. The Council sponsored the junior High Pep Squad which replaced the former G. A. A. pep squad. The purpose of this squad is to produce enthu- siasm and fun at the football games. The social program of the Student Council emphasizes the tea dances held after school on Fridays for all pupils in the junior high school. Part of the ten cent admission fee is used to cover the cost of the orchestra, and part is set aside to help finance the Activities llanquet. The Council also uses these funds to purchase honor letters and for similar needs. lcirsf Ifnlr: l'anl Maginis. llulh 'l'4-niplvton. liellv Imcy. Ruth All-ans. Ilavill Young. Bliss lie-vpn-r. 'l'o1n Shields, IM-an Kroh. IH-grgv lim-ivis. lloris Phillips, Fri-nl Krug. Douglas Vopelanrl. Nw-oiul Noir: .lack lll'llllllllPl'. lid Nll'l'llll0l-'l', Nlzilvin S2lll1lL'l'S, QllHll'll'N Jndyie, liill Rust. llill .xl'llll-'l'. .lohn Nlaginis. Iioh Halen. .lim Ali-I's-ak. Shirley Nelson. 'l'hird lflzzrz Ilill Taylor. Mary lloyd. Ilalo Kirsopp. l':inl dm- liPlIllll1'llS. lloh Nixon. Grant livans. .lohn lllillbllt-'I'l4lll. llc-'tty Waylnzin. Ilvlty Wick. liunivo Slllllll. l70lllll4l llenkle. 'H ANGELIC RECORDINGS THl'1 RECORDlNG ANGEL twined his feet about his high stool and chewed his pencil. The time had come to check on the high school years of the january, 1937, graduating class. As he let his memory fall, it bounced gaily along, touching only the outstanding points. 'Nho was the most popular girl inthe class? Grace Goldsworthy, undoubt- edly. The most popular boy was her running mate, Chester Amick, who always blushed during introductions. Cheerleader Jack Daily, with sunrayed hair, was another general favorite. His friend, Betty Greene, was one of the charming actresses of the class. Shirley Collins's dramatic ability changed her from a sweet ingenue to a real sophisticate. It took the class play and rehearsals to reveal Bill Stitt's comic powers. What would the play have done without shy, efficient Tom Turnbull as head of the sound effects crew? Nelson Nicholls, also, was indispensable. It was impossible to dissociate Nelly and electrical appliances. His pal, Merlin Vincent, usually spent his time shooting baskets until he broke his arm in his last year. Poor Betty Macke had the bad luck to break her leg near graduation and missed all the fun of the last weeks. Strong, silent, foot- ball man Phil Dudt kept heartwhole till his Senior year, then a red-head weakened him. The Don Juan of the class was Tryg Grufman-'Way back in the lower grades, Tryg firmly attached himself to one girl. When that was over, he never settled again. Remember the Percival plays Phyllis Hutcheson used to give in home room? What excitement there was when one homeroom impeached its President just to show its power! During many of the following elections they wanted to reinstate him, but Bob Nuernberg refused to be a candidate. Later he proved his executive ability by becoming Traffic Chairman and Busi- ness Manager of the Log. Another highlight of Senior High years was Rosie Harris's long arguments in Mr. Hogg's Civic class. Bob Bald, the tennis champ, was another debater. He even had friendly "discussions" with the invincible Miss Pickens. Jack Hanna was the class "conscientious objectorf' Because of his grin, no one minded. Everyone was proud of quiet Howdie Allen, who. in addition to being an all around good fellow, held all possible Executive Board oiiices. Helen Guzzie's offices didn't vary much, she was always secretary of ihe class which claimed the inseparable trio, Laura Goettal, Ellen Noiegott, and Helen Mowery. Helen Taylor might have become an exceptional typist if so many of her friends hadn't been sitting around her. The tiny voice of Elmira Staab never seemed to grow any louder with the years. Bob Hoskin's voice, some said, was reminiscent of a frog's-but some of the girls thought it very soothing. And the musicians in that class! Who could forget the vocalizing CN of the dizzy-duo, stilt-legged Sam Long and short-legged Chuck Brown? Jack Bell used his slithery walk very effectively as the comedian in the "Pirates of Penzance" and "The Mikado." Of course the real hero of these operettas was goodlooking Malvern Hilliard. Don Thomas was the class pianist and Dot Simmons the lyricist. Then there was Harold Lewis, who changed from a small, roundfaced boy who played the flute to a large, roundfaced boy who played the flute. Think of VVallace Russell and you think of an alto horn. The checkered career of Bill Abbott and his tenor sax is too long to go into. Donice Timlin fiddled her way to a music letter, and -lane Buttlar kept up the family reputation by becoming a whizz on the guitar. Vtfhat was conscientious Betsy Morrison's big contribution? Perhaps it was her operetta work, or her Eagle Scout Work, or maybe it was making the rain in the class play. Al Minnotte, who haunted the library, awed everyone with his large vocabulary. To build a perfect model 16 airplane was Phil VVeatherwax's dream. Dana Chalfant was a nature lover. The ribbing he took because of his pigeons! But Jean Daker never teased him. jean was the lucky girl who first brought her own car to school regularly. Jack Moon was greatly envied because all during high school he had what might be called a "smooth automobile." Dave Reebel in his smart green Ford coupe was a man- about-town. Remember how Ellery Say used to want to be called "Celery"? That was during the time that Charles Barker teased the girls by shooting paper wads and gum bands at them. It was sometime along there that Paul McNally joined the class. Eventually he lost his southern accent, but never his southern manners. Don Wise was the- boy who had the amusing accent. His Canadian years had taught him to raise his voice at the end of a sentence. The themes Elsie Forster wrote, especially those for Miss Hindman, we-re about the best of the class. Bob Brady deserved a medal for always getting to his traffic post so promptly. Because Virginia Russell lived so close to the school, she was always late. Mary Hepner kept the girls in ll6 very busy. Among the beautiful girls in the class, anyone would rank Crein Wilson very high with her lovely complexion and hair. Florence Cadwallader of the curly forelock was another beauty. Ruth Walther, the third of that trio, saddened many boys by Hgoing steady." There were two loves in Johnny Gregg's life-football and ------. The Senior Banquet revealed why Ida Marie Burford had so little interest in the boys in the class. Well-liked, red-headed Ernie Trimble never got over the habit of stumbling. Words, his feet, and furniture tangled him up. Self- possessed Ray Shook was a perfect M. C. Jane Clatty was the red-headed woman of '37. The black curly locks of Frank Durso caused envious sighs among the girls Cwho hadn't already been won over by Ed Delack's dark handsomenessl. The unruly mop of Art Davis made him resemble Harpo Marx. Janet Maxwell's becoming coiffure was never disarranged. Ruth Crawford was one good reason why it was an honor to be called cute. What an infectious giggle Shirley Blank had! jane Burlingham was always sure she would fail something, and of course she never did. Genial Tom Nolle was always grinning at someone or something. Emanuel Karsch was nice to have aroundg he obligingly laughed at all puns. The good nature of Anna Marie Thomas was often tested by con- fusions arising from her being mixed with Don Thomas. Thoughts of attrac- tive Betts Oehlmer evoke thoughts of blandness and chewing gum. W'hat a contrast between petite Betty and the gre-at length of Ambrose Dee! Fran McConnell, the good-looking "career gal," Cmodeling was her workj, was nearer his height. Tall Lillian Kochenderfer, who graduated with first honor, divided her time between working on Activities Records and trying to get her name spelled correctly. Her friend, Nancy .Chisle-r, proved her sense of humor by taking up the bassoon, and by her performance as the spinster in the class play. There remains one person-the one who, because of his charm, ambition, and talent. is the most obviously destined to succeed, Roy Baldwin. The Recording Angel closed his book with a satisfied sigh and settled down to watch the further adventures of the class of 1937. These were promising youngsters. NANCY CHISLER, JOHN GREGG, LILLIAN KOCHENDERFER. GLORIES OF SENIORITY ' Becoming Seniors-a great accomplishment Leaving behind an original gift Using our power to get new school laws passed Electing Howard Allen as president of the Board Giving our "all" to the class play Rating a special issue of the Lantern Appearing in blue and gray on Senior Day Yodeling our class song to "Melancholy Babyv 17 THE WORLD TIMES NEW YORK CITY HONORED BY REUNION NEXNT YORK CITY, June 3, 1947 .... Last night in the Gold Room of the New XValdorf-Astoria, numerous celebrities of the world fam- ous graduation class which left Mt. Lebanon, Pa., ten years ago gathered together to show what fame they had gained thus far. Never has there been seen such a group of celebrity and genius, police were forced to patrol the entire vicinity to suppress the surging crowds. The party was honored to have the nation's number one orchestra, "The Aristocratsf' under the leadership of Hammer and Mullin of radio fame. As a part of their program they presented the personality-plus lady, Miss Mary XYhyte, with Harry Brine, in tails, sideburns, and petite mustache, whom MGM has given a three day leave before starting his newest picture. C. A. Cardarelli, ingenious master of XVall Street, acted as master of ceremonies and presented the various personalities. Mr. Leo Russell, now the leading egg merchant in America, took his bow, after which Professor VVakelee Thompson, famous lecturer and political debater, spoke. Rear Admiral All- sopp, recently appointed to that rank, told of his rise from the common "gob". "Sir Malcomu Bode related the thrills of auto racing. From the Metropolitan Opera came the Misses Baylis and Yost accompanied by John Robert Hoerath, baritone. Messrs. Grove and Maloney, the former a physicist for M. I. T. and the latter a scientist obsessed with the seventh dimension, were all too engrossed in one another to notice anything else. Likewise present was Irene McColligan who some four years ago dethroned Helen VVills Moody and Babe Didrikson as athletic queens. Society reporter Bette Scrib- ner covered the event, present with her was authoress Ettalou McMaster whose latest book "XVit and Half VVits', is now on sale. just back from Africa was world explorer Robert Sanford with a carload of wild animals. During these presentations, a group of society bluebloods was seen off in a corner. Among these were the former Misses Dorothy Ehlers, Anna Kazior, wealthy Mary Gene Procter, glamorous Patricia Deans of the younger set, and the noted dean of a girls' school, Miss Marjorie Smyth. Clothes models were present in the persons of Miss Grace Culin, Miss Helen Green, and Miss Virginia Vinnedge, with whom was Miss Doris Clark, designer from Paris. Sports stars stepped in: Harold Lewis, the fastest human alive, and George Skinder, soccer star. Miss Barbara Lane, who is now on Broadway, gave the entire credit for her success to her first part in "Little Women". lVith her was Miss Sally Fife, a member of the chorus in Miss Lane's pro- duction. Miss Betty Klinkner, now telling bedtime stories on a radio hook- up, was the last star presented. As the guests reluctantly filed away, Mr. john Roberts IV, philanthropist, was seen to pay the manager the bill, with a tidy sum as a tip. ROBERT MAXWELL. 18 CULPRIT GERTRUDE BALL ....... VIRGINIA BEACHLER .,,,.......... LoRREEN BRADSHAW ............ " DOROTHY CAIN ,,........... ,.,... OTTILIE CHENEY ........... ...... CHARLES CONOVER. ...........,... ROBERT CRANSTON.- ...........,. as u 4: ALIAS "Diddy" .... ..... .YY Lolly" .,.,.. Dot ...., ulleenwmb Petie" ...... H Bob ...., ELIZABETH DANIELS ............ .."BerSy' ..... . MOLLY DoNoGHUE ................ CLYDE EVERHART .......,. ,..,.. WALTER FURST ............. ELIZABETH GLEASON .......7.... VIRGINIA HALEN ......., JOANNE HEALEY... EVELYN KIRK ......,, BERNARD KRUG ......., BETTY LEI-INER ,,.,.,.... JOHN LITWIN .............. CHARLES MARKLE ....... ...... ROBERT MAXWELL. ............. .. EVALYN MACDINE ...,,.,......... u as u u ms nj is u u Moll ..,...,,........,.,. Great Lover" Walt" .......,,. uLiZZyn u u Ginny ..,. Evy" ,,... Bernie" .... H Bets ..,,, ohnnyl' ...... Chuck" .... Bob ..,.. ......... "Mac" .,.,, ......... MARGARET MCQUISTION ...... "Peggy" ..... VIRGINIA NUNGESSER .......... "Ginny" ..,. RAYMOND OSWALD ......, ...... ' 'Ray ",A., . ROBERT POLK ............ "Bohn ...... .. RALPH ROUTSONG ......... ..,I.. ' 'Ralphie "f. JEAN Sci-IAFER ...,...,........,.,..... "Jeanie",... ELIZABETH SHERLOCK ,......... "Betty" .... .. MARY ELLEN SLATTERY. .,... " ARTHUR STOUT ....,................. VIOLA VALICENTI ........, ...... ROBERT WALTER ..,... MARY PANDOLFO ...... MERCEDES WISE ....,... MARGARET Ross ...,....... EILEEN MCQUILLIN .............. " ELEANOR DEWoRKEN ........,. " JAMES MCPI-IERsoN .... JACK MARSHALL ....... u rc an n Slats .,,,,.,. ......... Art" .,........ Valisussi' .... H Bob ...,.... Butch" ...., Mercy" .... .....,... Marg" ..,... ,........ Hey" ..... ......... n Duchess .............. Jim!! Stoogen ..,.. Gertie" .... ...... . .. Witty" ..e.., .....V.V, JUNE SENIORS CONVICTED OF making noise, ......,........,, suspecting this writer ,..A...,.... getting lion's share of "A'sl'. having beautiful eyes ........, simply adoring Mac ..,,,,..,,.... having a redhead on the line ......,. ' being football manager ..,.,,.... going abroad ..........,........... having a genius'S I. Q .,,,.,.. trailing Jean Evans ,.,,,,,.. speeding in his V-8 ,,.,.. having a cute accent ..,.,,, editing Loc ....t.........Vw,VV.VVVVI.V Spreading cynical humor ..,Y ,... having beautiful hair, ,,., , flipping nickels ..,,,.,,,., always being happy ...,........, having a galloping Stride ..,.,. driving Model T ......,,...... liking baby dolls ....,............ having a winning smile .......... doing everyone's typing ......., Girl-Reserving ,..,,.,.........,,.., running Troop 84 ..,...,.,.,.,....... refereeing intramural games .......... ' being fickle ..,.,.,,,,,A,....,..,,........ being class tomboy ,..... snow-training ......,.,.,.. talking in her sleep I.,... living at the A. C .....,.,...,....... having a cute appendicitis .... hard studying ....................,,. being petite ....,.,.,,,,...............,.. being dark, Spanish type ...... buying school's name cards.. being with Wake ..........,.......,, being called "Duchess" ...,,, palling with Elmer .,.,.... having a new Steady ........ ......... 19 'Where do ya think it'll get y u .. "Goo-goo" .- ......,ditto Dot Cain u as .,I,...Winning what? U 'It's a foul!" U ,..,...ditto Ginny Nungesser .. "Who told that?" "It comes in handy" u -4 u fr 44 DEFENSE PLEA "Everybody else does" "Well, I don't known "They look swell" .,.,.,.No defense needed "Ain't he cute?" Mr. Mellinger, help!" "I wanted some new clothes" rash-hnhn A Ain't I the one, though?" My uncle's a judge" I'll serve my sentence willing It's all so funny" I wasn't hungry anyway" "It's fun" .......UnIit for print u It runs, doesn't it?" Second childhood, I guess" I can just reach a typewriter" "Why not?" as On my honor . . . " Nothing to say" Br-r-r" Where's a sucker?" I just grew that way" ,.,.t..,..ditto I didn't know any better" He's always with me" Who started that?" Where's Elmer?" .ditto the Duchess a the end 1 There was a cute interne at the hospital 'FOSTER GROSE DICTIONARY OF SENIORS R is for U is for T is for H is for 'll is for E is for L is for V is for I is for NT is for C is for U is for L is for L is for E is for Y is for F is for 0 is for Q is for T is for E is for It is for A is for L is for I is for C is for E is for Nl is for A is for R is for I is for O is for Y' is for P is for E is for G is for G is for Y is for S is for U is for O is for T is for T is S is for M is for I is for T is for H is for VV is for E is for L is for L is for S is for Reporter-She brings home the news. Ultra-She is of the best. Technique-Her methods can't lose. Honey-Don speaks not in jest. BEACHLER pronounced BLAVSE Mischief-He gets into a lot. Education-What he hopes he has got. Langstaff-But she's not for him. Victuals--He goes at them with vim. lndolence-He always seems bored. Natty-Smartness has its reward. CLATTY pronounced THE GREAT STONE FACE Chatter-She's amusing to hear. Usefulness-No work does she fear. Laughter-It gives one a kick. Look-Her glances are quick. Eager--She works with a zest. Yesterday-The day she likes best. HELEN pronounced GIGGLER. Football-And also for Frances. Office-He's held quite a few. Skillful-He's not when he dances. Talking-Which he sure can do. Eminence-He's way out ahead. Requiem-May his never be said. GROSE pronounced OK. Affable-She's good natured, you see. Likeable-What she always will be. Idle-Which she seldom is. Costumes-She helped the Seniors select. Everyone-All like her, I expect. THOMPSON pronounced NICE. Mix-up-She's often confused. Animation-Her face often lights. Righteous-She'll see no one abused. Illegible-She can't read what she writes. Obliging-A favor she never defers. Nemesis-Public Speaking is hers. JONES pronouncing SMILING. Personality-She's got what it takes. Effective-What an entrance she makes! Gracious-And Gayety as well. Glamor-No wonder Bill fell. Y-"Y" is she so swell? BAM FORD pronounced DELOVELY. Sadnesse-She often looks blue. Cupid-And what his arrows can do. Orbs-They reveal what's in her heart. Twin Luella-You can't tell them apart. also for Trim-Her iigure's quite smart. LILLIE pronounced RESERVED. Scribe-His lines aren't so hot. Mustache-Which he hasn't got. "Ixnay"-His favorite expression. Talent-He has quite a lot. Handsome-Izzy or Izzy not? BILL pronounced VIKING. Wistfulf-Everything' seems to bore. Effort-Teachers demand more and more Lazy-Work, stay 'way from my door! Linger-The thing he does with zest. Sleepy-The expression he wears best. BOB pronounced SOMNAMBULANT. 20 DICTIONARY OF SENIORS S M I T H E D v W I W I A N E R 0 B E R T WI A X I NI E A R T H U R B U D N 0 R Nl A Yi D 0 T T I E C O Y T E is is is is is is Slowness-Hurry's not his line. Mild-EverytI1ing's just fine. for Inertia--Except when about to dine. Trailic-His alertness i?J saves the day. for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for for Hefty-He's built like a dray. WILSON pronounced SAUNTER. EH'iciency-He's on the traiiic force. Dainty-He's graceful like a horse. Wag-He's considered quite a wit. Indifference-He worries not a bit. Necktie-You never see him in it. BURKE pronounced STOLID. Johnny-He goes to Penn State. Actress-As Meg she was great. Noodle-Is it pretty? You bet! Encore4What her cheers always get. SHIELDS pronounced SMOOTH. Ross-He kids her quite a bit. OH-The moan that greets his wit. Beauty-His is but a fable. Exotic-He's as mysterious as Gable. Romance-If he has one, it's concealed. Temper-When he reads this, it will be LAMPMAN pronounced BLONDIE. MannerfShe turns up her nose. Apparel-She has a figure for clothes. 'Xuberant-She's full of pep and vim. Impishness-She has many a whim. Minx-She's quite gay and pert. Eyes-iOne uses them to dirty. BOREGARD pronounced CHIC. Actor-But Taylor's not scared. Ruthie-For her he once cared. Temper--Kitty has one too. Handsome-Again we ask you. Umbrella-Can he use it? You bet! Raspberries-What he did NOT get. JUDGE pronounced CURLY-HEAD. Bashful-And Blondness as well. "U"-You never can tell! Daffy-As a jokster he's swell. RITCHEY pronounced COMEDIAN. Noiseless-I-Ie's the silentest guy! Omen-The superstitions roll by. Relatives-He says his are bores. Matrimony-A state he abhors. Alter-Where he'll someday be Hbrung. for Name-His rolls on your tongue. REIGER pronounced QUIET. for for for for for for for for for for for Darling--Her "Beth" scored a hit. Orchid-The flower she should wear. Tempting-A delectable bit. Twinkle-Her eyes give a dare. Ingenue-The sweet girlish kind. Engaging-She's as cute as you'll find. yy revealed VIERHELLER pronounced ADORABLE. Candor-Her judgments are fair. Ocher-The shade of her hair. Yawn--To see her suppress one is rare. Tone-Her voice is throaty and low. Exercise--At athletics she's a wow. AUDREY pronounced RELIANT. 21 DICTIONARY OF SENIORS I is for E is for A is for NT is for B is for R is for U is for C is for E is for I is for 'VI is for E is for L is for D is for A is for K is for I is for R is for K is for B is for I is for L is for L is for I is for 0 is for 9 is for E is for P is for H is for H is for A is for Nl is for NI is for E is for R is for E is for R is for W is for I is for NT is for I is for A is for Nl is for E is for 9 is for I is for E is for A is for N is for NT is for E is for Jewel-She's precious to Kenny. Enchanting-I-Ier charm weaves a spell. Aloofness-She picks few from the many. Nifty-I-Ier appearance is swell. SANBORN pronounced SNAPPY. Beard-Which as yet he has not. Rapt-The expression he's got. Unanimous-The girls make it so. Charm-His is tres tres bon. Elizabeth-Whom he sometimes walks home. MCCONNEL pronounced YOUNG. Irish-O'Brien's the name. Merry-She's gay all the while. Embarrassed-Her blushes rate fame. Laughter-There's warmth in her smile. Dimple--It shows with each grin. Alabaster-The shade of her skin. O'BRIEN pronounced WHOLESOME. Kar-Or do I mean wreck? ' Interest-The girls get it, too. Ruth-He's slipping, oh heck! Kick-off-Which someday he'll do. BOB pronounced NOT BAD. Barber-Whom he seldom sees. Ice cream-He serves it with ease. Leo-His pal and his buddy. Locks-His are quite ruddy. FLEMING pronounced JESTER. Jackanapes-He's the life of the class. Obvious-You can't miss him as you pass. Sartorial-He dresses in style. Esquire-His favorite on file. Patter-He's got quite a line. Health-Thank you! He's fine. CARDARELLI pronounced AMUSING. Hot Lemonade-Which he orders at the bar. Aristocrats-He helps them go far. Music-He plays the guitar. Mess Jacket--I-Ie wears it to swing. Earnest-He jokes at nothing. Rhumba--The old buck-and-wing. NED pronounced GANGLING. Excellent-His acting was that. Rumor--Which says he's high-hat. Wisdom-His French is quite rare. Idol-Clark Gable-Beware! Number-We've got yours-So there! MAC pronounced LITTLE LORD FAUNTLEROY. Jaunty-His air's not repressed. Attire-He's always well dressed. Maxime-He's the boy she's impressed. Exultant-He is when with the above. Sentiment-And maybe for love. LENNON pronounced COCKY. Joy--She'll bring it your Way. Ermine-She'll wear it some day. Artist--And also allure. Nonchalance-Her poise will endure. a Natural-She'll win like seven-'1even. Eyes-Al thinks they are heaven. SANFORD pronounced SOPI-IISTICATED. Jo Anne Healey 22 I u SENIOR WILL Fellow students, teachers, and others whom it may concern: Upon behalf of my client, the june Class of 1937, of Mt. Lebanon High School, I ask you to witness her last will and testament. We, the Seniors of the class of June, 1937, of Mt. Lebanon High School, being in our right minds, do here-by will and bequeath to those students nobly struggling to attain our achievements, our entire scholastic possessions. As a class, we bequeath our deep appreciation to our class sponsors. To the faculty, we will our autographed desks. We, as individuals, bequeath the following: Mary Barker leaves her soft voice to Chris Bauer. Harry Bender presents his tennis racquet to joe Salisbury. Teresa Brannon leaves basketball to all the other Brannons. Irene Carafas leaves almost before she gets here. jeanne Chew bequeaths 'her misfortunes to Frances England. Thelma Cosgrove leaves with Ottilie Cheney. George Crowley leaves-he hopes!!! jean Davis-we'll take her with us! Ed Eckert leaves his ways with the women to Paul Garver. Nellie Fergus leaves the Log. Erma Gander canit leave without Imelda 0'Brien. Dick Gray presents the Hi-Y to Mr. Brown. Mary Hagerty bequeaths her typing powers to Hank Brand. George Haughin leaves the championship intramural team. Bill Jamison leaves driving that Ford fif it lasts that longlj. Jack Kerrigan leaves unobtrusively. Kitty Koontz leaves the umbrella scene in the class play to your imagination. Vivian Lang leaves her tooth on the hockey Held. Obed Lewis leaves his trumpet to Ed Hutcheson. Rosemary Murphy leaves the classes to the teachers. Jane Markey leaves her resemblance with Miss McDonald. Al McKee leaves Miss Beck in peace. Elmer Mayfield leaves his powerful drawl to Norma Powell. Peter Merovitch leaves the soccer ball at rest. jean O'Connor presents her Irish accent to Jim Huntsberger. Jane Pierce leaves Ralph for Alfred. Dorothy Reiter leaves her hat checking job at the Mickey Mouse. Edna Roehler bequeaths her height to janet Albright. jane Ryland leaves a pint-sized brother. Jack Sharkey leaves his curly hair to Homer Musgrave. Marilyn Stephenson presents her candid camera to Miss Kekilty. Dorothy Vogel leaves the piano right where it is. Dick MacQuown leave-s, still sleeping. Tom Trunzo bequeaths a thousand late slips to the traffic committee. joan Zewe leaves public speaking to speak for itself. Harry Slater leaves his speed to Bill Allen. Bob Gregory leaves toboggans alone now! Bettie Williams presents her peroxide to Betty Prescott. Ed Sargent leaves his size to "Peanuts" Robinson. Margaret Gessay bequeaths her waistline to Esther Hodgskinson. VVILLIAM PERMAR SMITH. 23 XVILLIAM G. ABBo'r'r January Orchestra, band, clubs. C. A. Ar.Lso11P June Honor Roll, Football, Clubs. ROBICRT S. BALI! January National Honor Society, Ac- tivities A W a r d, Basketball, Tennis, Ways and Means Com- mittee, Orchestra. GERTRUDIC BALL June Clubs. CnAR1.i5s BAR1i1cR January Clubs. Bmw FLoRi2Nclc BAv1.1s June Bulletin Board Committee, Library Council, G.A.A., Chor- us, Operetta, Clubs. N 2 X 4 HOWARD KAY ALLEN January Executive Board Ollicer, Na- tional Honor Society, Activi- ties Award, Honor Roll, Foot- ball, Basketball. C H t:s'r1cR AM1cK J aauary Executive B o Z1 r d, Traffic, Home Room Officer, Class Play, VVrestling. Rov BALDWIN January Class Play, Home Room Of- Iicer, Orchestra, Band, Chorus, Traffic. I,EliGY JEAN BA M 1-'oRn J une National Honor Society, Ac- tivities Award, Honor Roll, Traffic, S o c i al Committee, Home Room Ofiicer. AIARY R. BARKIQR June G.A.A., Clubs. 'YW ,WNW R0 RUTH JEANNETTE BEACHLER J mic Activities Award, Honor Roll, Log Staff, Lantern Staff, Ways and Means Committee, G.A.A. Council. CAROL VIRGINIA BIQACHLER func' Activities Award, H o n o r Roll, Log Staff, Lantern Staff, Social Committee, L i b r a r y Council. llARRY J. BKNDER June Trallic, Basketball, Tennis, Clubs. SHIRLIQY JANE BLANK January Honor Roll, Attendance Squad, Class Play, G.A.A., Clubs. A.l.XXIMIC lfl.I,lH'I"I' lloizipixiaii June Honor Roll, Bulletin Board Committee, Library Council, Publicity, GAA., Operetta. Rosiizur T. BRADY January Tratiic, Band. lliiem' THEODORE BRINIQ June Executive Board, H o n o r Roll, Trailic, Basketball. J ACK BELL fanuary Honor Roll, Log Staff, Op- eretta, Clubs, Class Play Com- mittee Cb. PIAZICL BIER 'T1'a11.tfe1'1'ed CII,xRI.ias Bom: func Clubs. Loiuuami BICRNICE BRADSHAW June Activities Award, H o n o r Roll, Home Room Officer, Traffic, Baud, Clubs. 'FI-zizlizm BRANNON .lime GAA., Clubs. Rommr BRooKEs T7'!l11.Vf!?1'7'l7d 25 CHARLFS K. BROWN January Class Play. EDWIN BURKE June Honor Roll, Lantern Staff, Traffic, Clubs. JANE BUTTLAR January DOR0'l'fI Y J A CAIN June Traffic, Bulletin Board Com- mittee, Library Council, Class Play Committee Ch., G.A.A., Clubs. CHARLES ANTHONY CARDARICLLI J unc' Activities Award, Honor Roll, Log Staff, Lantern Staff, Home Room Officer, Asst. Mgr. Football. DANA C HALFANI' January Traffic, Cafeteria S q u a d, JH Z? Class Play, Football, Clubs. 26 IDA li'lARIE BURFORD January Attendance Squad, Operetta Clubs. ETHEL JANE BURLINGIIAM January Traliic, Attendance S q u a d H onse Squad, G.A.A. FLORENCE CADWALLADER January National Honor Society, Ac- tivities Award, Honor Roll Traffic, Attendance Squad Executive Board. IRENE CARAFAS June Josicvn A. C.xRn.xREI.I.1 June Lantern Staff, Football, Band Operetta, Clubs. OTTILIIQ D. CHENIQY June Honor Roll, Traffic, Attend- ance Squad, Class Play, Clubs JEANNE M. CHEW fnne Traffic, Ways and Means Squad, Home Room Officer. GAA., Clubs. GUY CIPRIANO Transferred JANE ALDERSON CLATTY January Bulletin Board Committee, Home Room Officer, G.A.A., Chorus, Operetta, Clubs. SHIRLEY LOUISE COLLINS January Home Room Officer, Honor Roll, Bulletin Board Commit- tee, Class Play, G.A.A., Clubs. THELMA GRIFFITH COSGROVE func Honor Roll, Traffic, Chorus, Operetta, Clubs. AUDREY GLADYS COYTE fnne G.A.A., Chorus, Clubs. NANCY CHISLER fannary National Honor Society, Ac- tivities Award, Log Staff, Lan- tern Staff, Class Play, Orches- tra. Doms RUTH CLARK fum? Operetta, Clubs, Class Play Committee Ch. BIEININ CIATTY func Football, Track, Clubs. Cimnmzs HENRY Coxovlau func Executive Board Secretary, Activities Award, Home Room Ofncer, Football, Basketball, Track. B1z'i"rY JANE CoUc H func Trafnc, G.A.A., Operetta, Clubs. ROBERT VV. CR, 'ON fun ff, Ho Room Offi- ce otball f r., Basketball R ., a lgr., Wfrestling .af RUTH LOUISE CRAWFORD January Honor Roll, Traffic, Class Play Understudy, G.A.A., Clubs, Class Play Committee Ch. ,if " .ALMA GRACE CULIN ' func Traffic, Library C o u n c i l, GA..-X., Clubs, Class Play Com- mittee Ch. JACK DAILY January Traffic, Cheerleader, Bulle- tin Board Committee, Class lllay. HARRY D.xLEs, JR. llf'iflLd1'awn IARTH UR H. DAVIS Ja1z1za1'y Clubs. PATRICIA A. DEANS June XYays and Means Squad, At- tendance Squad, Library Coun- cil, Lost and Found, G.A.A., Clubs. 28 GEORGE CROWLEY June HELEN CULLEY func Home Room Officer, Traihc Committee Secretary, G.A.A., Clubs. JEAN DAKER January ELIZABETH S. DANIELS June Bulletin Board Committee, G.A.A., Clubs. JEAN ETHEL DAVIS June Honor Roll, Ways and Means Squad, Library Council, Lost and Found, G.A.A., Class Play Committee Ch. AMBROSE DEE January Traftic, Cafeteria S q u a d, Football, Clubs. En DELACK January ELEANOR JULIA DEVVORKI-:N f une Honor Roll, Library Council, Executive Board, Traffic, Lan- tern Staff, Log Staff, Clubs. Loulsla FRANCES D1xoN func Trafnc, Library C o u n c il Clubs. JOHN DQUD 'Tr sferred I I , FRANK ROBERT DuRso Jalzuary Ushers Squad, Clubs. DOROTH Y E H L12Rs June Library Council, G.A.A., Clubs. ROBERT DELONQ Transferred BIARY Rrm D1iXYoRR1zN lVl'fhl'lll'll'2i'1I xl0l.l.Y Doxonnlin func' Executive Board, National Honor Society, Honor Roll, Traffic, GAA., Operetta. of-v--aryl 4'--V4.1 Prima Dum' January Home Room Otbeer, Foot- ball, Clubs. ICDWARD H. l':CKlCR'l' func Traffic, Cafeteria Squad, Ushers Squad, Football, Bas- ketball, Track. MAC ERVVIN func Class Play, Home Room Ofs- Ecer, Bulletin Board, Cafeteria Squad, Basketball, Band. 29 l OU an.. -nv Q45 as K ' - .35 " ws ,, .5 ,I R 3,q,.g - , .ff , :.,, m , . . " 5,51 f x f Affui'RK wmv fav i ,ez 1 c x K fl' a' EMILY ESHELMAN Transferred NELLUQ hlARGARE'l' FERGUS June National Honor Society, Ac- tivities Award, Honor Roll, Log Staff, Lantern Staff, Ex- ecutive Board. XVn.1.IA M R1cuARU FLE MING func 'l'rallic, Vtiays and Means Committee, Home Room Oth- ccr, Football, Clubs. XV ALTER A. FURST fzme Cafeteria Squad, U s h e r s Squad, Track, Clubs. RUssELL GARAN I 1411 e BETTY GAYLORD J 1411 e 30 Ci.vnE ANDERSON EVERHART June Honor Roll, Lantern Staff, Trailic, Orchestra, C h o r u s, Clubs. SARA MARGARET FTFE June Clubs. ELSIE lX'lAE FORSTIER January Honor Roll, Home Room Ofticcr, Ch 0 r u 5, Operetta, Clubs. ERMA GANDER June Clubs. MARK GATHMANN June Traffic, C lu b s, Intramural Basketball. LIARGARET GESSAY func Library C o u n c i l, G.A.A., Clubs. ELIZABETH GLIEASON June Attendance Squad, Clubs. GRACE GO1.nswoR'1'Hv - J anuary Lantern Staff, Trallic, Pub- licity, Home Room Officer, Class Play, Class Play Com- mittee Ch. H IQLIQN l l A WT H ORNIQ GRI-:EN J unc Traffic, G.A.A., Girl Re- serves, Chorus, Operetta, Clubs. JOH N GRlctsr: January Log Staff, Football, Basket- ball, Track, NVrestling, Clubs. FOs'ri:R M. GROSE J ll n e Executive Board President, National llonor Society, Ac- tivities Award, Home Room Oihcer, Football, NVrestling. T. F. GRUI-'MAN January Lantern Sta l f, Cafeteria Squad, Ushers Squad, Execu- tive Board. LAURA IDA GOETTAL January Clubs. RICHARDSON GRAY June llonor Roll, Log Staff, Lan tern Staff, Publicity, Football Operetta. SARAH ELIZABI'I'l'H GRICIZNE January 1 Executive Board, Class Play GAA. ROBEIi'F GREGORY Jun e Executive Board, T r a f f i c Football, Track, XVrestling. DON J. GROVR J une Honor Roll, Traffic, Public Address, C S q u a d Football Mgr., VVrcstling, Clubs. HEI.EN GUZZIE January llome Room Officer, Clubs. 31 1 MARY HAIQERTY June Traffic, Library C o u n ci 1, Clubs. RAYMOND HAMLIN Tffalzsferred JOHN M. HANNA January Traffic, Executive B o a r d, Football, Clubs. ANNA CATHERINE l'lARST June Clubs. Io ANNE HEAEEY June Log Staff, Lantern Staff, Traffic, G.A.A., Clubs, Library Council. 3l'ALVERN l'l1LLTARD January Football, Track, Chorus, Op- eretta, Clubs. 32 ANNE VIRGINIA IIALEN June Executive Board, Activities Award, Honor Roll, Log Staff, Traffic, Operetta. X D a I Q NED S. :HAM MER June Clubs. ROSEMARY ELAINE IIARRIS January National Honor Society, Ac- tivities Award, Log Staff, Traflic, Orchgstra, Band. N Q GEORGE T. HAUQHIN June Football, Clubs. MARY HEPNIQIZ January ,TEANNE ANNE ldOENSHliI. June Bulletin Board Committee G.A.A., Girl Reserves, Clubs. JOHN R. HOERATH June Band, Operetta, Clubs. PHYLLIS DEAL HUTCHESON January Executive Board, H o n o r Roll, Trafhc, G.A.A., Orchestra, Clubs. LIARIAN CLAIRE JONES June Library Council, Clubs. EMANUEI. KARSH fanumfy Clubs. JOHN PAUL KERRICZAN J une Football, Clubs. ROBERT E. KIRK June Traffic, Football, Basketball, Clubs. ROBERT OTIS TTIOSKIN January Executive B O a r d, Tralic, Ushers Squad, Football, Track, 'NVrestling. VVILLIAM D. JAMISON June Executive Board, Honor Roll, Tralhc, Cafeteria Squad, Ushers Squad, Home Room Officer. - I , ARTHUR LOUIs JUDGE fmle Traffic, Class Play, Football, Track, Clubs. I iff ANNA KAZIOR June Honor Roll, Home Room Officer, G.A.A., Clubs. EVELYN MARIE KIRK June Traffic, Clubs. BETTY KLINKNIQIC fum? Traflic, Library Council. 33 ,f . K , .. " F: wp fi' A .vw-512' aw W Q .ilkv k..- g Ha fm ...Q -'am .1 A M A 1:Q A S ' . .' .,.. , f,, ji' , , 51 94. 1 A -4 fm. Q, .ff 3 .vi 'ur' '4 5 LILLIAN KOCHENIJERFER I a nuary Exccutive Board, National Honor Society, Activities Award, Log Staff, Lantern Staff, Honor Award Commit- tee. BERNARD KRUG June Traffic, Honor Roll, Cafe- teria Squad, Home Room Offi- cer, Football, Clubs. IQUBERT R. LAMPMAN fnne Traffic, Ushers Squad, Pub- licity, Class Play Committee Ch., Chorus. yr., VIVIAN HELEN LANG - A . June A G.A.A., Clubs. Q' fp, JAMES PATRICK LENNON func Opcretta, Clubs. llOWARD LEWIS fnne Traffic, Basketball, T r a c k, ax.. Clubs. ' Q I 3 4 KATHERINE KOONTZ I une Traffic, Ways and Means Squad, Home Room Oflicer Class Play, G.A.A., Executive Board. JAMES LAMOREAUX Transferred BARBARA LANE June National H o n o r Society, Log Staff, Home Room Officer, Class Play, Chorus, Operetta. ELIZABETH LEHNER I une Honor Roll, Chorus, Oper- etta, Clubs, HAROLD LEWIS January Traffic, Orchestra, Band. OBED LEWIS June Orchestra, Band, Clubs. JOHN LITWIN func JAMES MACPHERSON func' FRANCES MCCQJNNELI. January Executive Board, Honor Award, Lantern Staff, Tratiic, Bulletin Board Committee. ALFRED L. MQKIQE func Executive Board, Traffic, Class Play, Football, Home Room Ofticer, Clubs. PAUL MQNALLY func Honor Roll, Traffic, Social Committee, Ushers S q u a cl, Home Room Officer, Football. EILIQIQN BICQUILLIN J u nc Honor Roll, Lantern Staff, Traffic, Home Room Officer, G.A.A., Cliiblzulj 69 R. SAM UEL LONG January Class Play Committee, Band, Clubs. Imam: BICCOLLIGAN June Home Room Officer, G.A.A., Clubs. EVALYNE McD1N15 func Traftic, Bulletin Board Com- mittee, G.A.A., Chorus, Clubs. ETTALOU MCBIAS'l'EIi fun e National Honor Society, Trafiic, Publicity, llome Room Officer, G.A.A., Clubs. Ricnmm MACQUOWN func Home Room Ofnccr, Clubs. MARGARET Louisa McQU1s'1'1oN func if Log Staff, Lantern Staff Trafnc, Attendance S q u a tl Lost and Found, Operetta. to x., N 35 We uw i. , y e -Q: , ,,.. ,Q , .. . Q 1 G' 1' .5 75 i 4 ,L T .f A 3253?-R K C .L .,-, 1'... My , 'QE' L A .at a..W af t t tu 'gif kggii - "if L i i 1 Vytrili 1 N. , . . my if J .L J CORNELIUS P. MALONEY fume Executive B oard, Traffic, Ushers Squad, Home Room Ofiicer, Chorus, Operetta. X CHARLES O. MARKLE, JR. fuue Clubs. JANET MAXWELL January Traffic, VVayS and Means Squad, Attendance Squad, Op- erctta. ELMER LIAYFIELD I une Clubs. ALBER1' MINNO'fTE January Clubs. BEATRICE MORRISON January National Honor Society, Ac- tivities Award, Honor Roll, Ways and ,Means Squad, Li- brary Couicil, Home Room Officer. 36 JANE MARKEY June Operetta, Clubs. THOMAS MATEER fuue ROBERT D. MAXWELL fuue Executive Board Officer, Na- tional Honor Society, Activi- ties Award, Lantern Staff, Honor Award Committee, Class Play. PETER NIEROVICH fuue JACK MOON January Executive B O a r d, Traffic, Cafeteria S q u a d, Ushers Squad, Football. FRED MORRISON June HELEN MOWERY January G.A.A., Clubs. ROSEMARY MURPHY J une Clubs. ELLEN IWAE NOIEGOTT January Clubs. ROBERT T. NUERNBERG J annary Log Staff, Traffic, Ushers Squad, Clubs. IMELDA OIBRIEN J une Clubs. BETTY JANE OEHMLER January Trallic, House Squad, G.A.A., Chorus, Clubs. CHARLES L. MULLIN, JR. J une Traffic, Band, Clubs. NELSON NICHOLLS J annary Ushers Squad, Public Ad- dress, Class Play, Clubs. THOMAS NOLLE J annary Executive Board, H o n o r Roll, Traffic, Ushers Squad, Clubs. VIRGINIA L. NUNGESSER Jnne Lantern Staff, Traflic, Ll- brary Council, G.A.A., Clubs. IWX REGINA CATHERINE O,CONN0ll Jnne Honor Roll, Traffic, Home Room Offlcer, Class P l a y, G.A.A., Clubs. J?-X C RAYMOND CLYDE OSWALD, JR. June Honor Roll, Traffic, Home Room Oliicer, Class Play, Chorus, Operetta. 37 3 ,,. RQ? t V . ..".:"f :: ' '-S' 75 ,."S"'l r 9, . A- . R, sf r Q. f r ' -- : fis--iiaii 1. A .-.2223 , - .., . , .,.,,..,,.,-f ,. .. ,V 7 ,L 1' at ft-fkirlfirirfwt - A: ' gi' - - - . -A ' " 2 " 1 T is ,Q as .1,, ,fx T WM X I K I .5 X Q Q 3 , A 5l"'fl is u p :,.:: - .5 ,flm l' V.-'fx I . K, ' us., aw. Qi :A f A A ' .:: f ff, A , - . EVELYN PATTER June Traffic, Attendance Squad, G.A.A., Clubs. ROBERT POLK June Traflic, Football, Clubs. NIARY GENE PROCTER fume Executive Board, Honor Roll, Ways and Means Squad, Class Play, G.A.A., Operetta. lJOROTHY REITER June G.A.A., Clubs. IRA VVILLIAM RITCHEY, JR. June EDNA ROEHLER June Traffic, G.A.A., Clubs. 38 JANE PIERCE June Honor Roll, Trallic, Ways and Means Squad, Library Council, Class Play, Clubs. HELEN PRITCHARD J' une Library Council, C h O r u s, Opcrctta. DAVID H. REEBEL January Clubs. NORMAN RIEGER fmte Clubs. JOHN M. ROBERTS June Honor Roll, Handbook Com- mittee, Basketball, Tennis, Clubs. blARGARET GDESSA Ross I une Honor Roll, Traliic, Orches- tra, Band, Chorus, Clubs. K! RALPH ROUTSONG June Executive Board, Traffic. VIRGINIA RUSSELL J aamary Scholastic Committee, Class Play, Clubs. JEAN NV. SANBORN func Trafiic, Home Room Officer, G.A.A., Clubs. ROBER'l' S. SANFORD June Traffic, Clubs. ELLERY SAY January Cafeteria Squad, U s li e r s Squad, Clubs. LILLIE SCOTT June Traffic, Clubs, G.A.A. LEO PATRICK RUSSELL June Honor Roll, Traffic, Home Room Officer, Football, Ways and Means Committee. JANE RYLAN11 June Honor Roll, Traffic, Home Room Officer, Clubs. ji-:ANNE SANFORD June Log Staff, Traffic, Cafeteria Squad, Attendance S q u a d, Home Room Officer, Clubs. EDWARD J. SARGENT June Honor Roll, Clubs. JEAN CLAIR SCHAEER June Traffic, Ways and Means Squad, GAA., Clubs. BETTE BELLE SCRIBNICR f une Lantern Staff, Traffic, Home Room Officer, G.A.A., Chorus, Clubs. 39 we ,,, M ,Q 3, , 'SI it Q v umm-2. ...Y Milk fi' 1 JACK SHARKEY June Executive Board, National Honor Society, Traffic Ch., Public Address Committee, Clubs. 3lARY JANE SHIELDS June Honor Roll, Log S t a f f, Cheerleader, A t tc n d a n c e Squad, Home Room Officer, Class Play. DoRo'rIIY SIM MoNs January Lantern Staff, Bulletin Board Committee, G.A.A., Clubs. 1'lARRY CLAY'I'oN SLATER Juue 'l'r:1llic, Clubs. VVILLIAM PERMAR SMITH National Hono iety, Ac- tivitic, w rd, ' raffle, Ways and ' ommittee Ch., C s ay ommittee, Execu- " ti ioard. ELMIRA STAAB J anuary Clubs. -Z3 ELIZABETH SIIERLOCK J une Traffic, Library C o u n c i I G.A.A., Clubs. RAY SHooK January Cheerleader, Lantern Staff. GEORGE SKINDER fuue MARY ELLEN SLATTERY June Clubs. IXIARJORIE DUNLAP SMYTH Juuc Traffic, Attendance Squad, Clubs. MARILYN SrEPHENsoN June Honor Roll, Attendance Squad, Home Room Officer, G.A.A., Clubs. 1 HOWARD STERLING Transferred ARTHUR STOUT J une Clubs. HELEN JANE TAYLOR January Traffic, House Squad, Home Room Officer, Operetta, Clubs. DON THOMAS January Traffic, Ushers Squad, Home Room Officer, Chorus, Oper- etta, Clubs. fx-v fri, f!fiff'rf.fufaf WAKE THOMPSON J unc Executive B O a r d Officer, Traffic, Home Room Officer, Football, Wrestling, Clubs. IQRNEST TRIMBLE January Cheerleader, Ushers Squad, Home Room Officer, Football, Track, Clubs. VVILLIAM E. STIT1' January Traffic, Cafeteria S q u a d, Ushers Squad, Class Play, Clubs. DORO'l'HY SWOAOIQR Tranxfcrred ANNA MARIE THOMAS January Clubs. AI.lC'E REGINA THOM PSON J um: Library Council, Home Room Officer, GAA., Clubs. DONICE MARJORIE TIMLIN January Orchestra, Clubs. THIJMAS TRUNZO Jane Traffic, WfCStli1lg, Clubs. 41 .-fd! ggi , J , .iff .ff R i . z ?+ R . T ' 4 . T T ' f z so as Y - M ' to a s .- .flf-tgsisy fn ' . iitgii w"A ' f ' " . 5457- . il ' 1 lea T i I ,., 0 . .. 'rc f ., 3 V Y, ...M Q K T W -. fi J Qi' ' . M- TIE? N 4 T 1 5- is gnu g- "A' Iii' .. .. s . 5, Q w by " -- slsi - TOM TURNBULL fanuary Class Play Committee Ch., Clubs. VIOLA VALICENTI fum: Trafnc, G.A.A., Clubs. lX'IERI.lN VINCENT January ANTHONY URBAN func ,f DOROTHY VIERHELLER J m1 e Executive Board, Traffic, Ways and Means Squad, Li- brary Council, Class Play, Clubs. VVIRGINIA Y. VINNEDGE June TfHf5C, C-1fCtCfi9' S fl 11 3 CL Honor Roll, Log Staff, Traf- Band, Clubs. DOROTHY RUTH VOGEL J une Honor Roll, Traffic, Scholas- tic Committee, Orchestra, Op- crctta, Clubs. RUTH VVALTHER January ROBERT L. WELLS Jmzc Football, Clubs. 42 lic, Library Council, Home Room Otliccr, G.A.A. ROBERT IRVING WALTER June National Honor Society, Honor Roll, Lantern Staff, Traffic, Scholastic Committee, Orchestra. P H IL VVEATH ERWAX fanuary Honor Roll, Scholastic Corn- mittee, Clubs. WIARY ROBERTSON WHYTE June Log Staff, G.A.A. ELMER WILHARM Transferred GEIN STEWART WII.sON January National H o n o r Society, Honor Roll, Home Room Of- Hcer, Class Play Committee Ch. DON WISE January Ushers Squad, Football, Band, Clubs, Trafhc, Cafeteria Squad. KIARION RICKELVIE YosT June Chorus, Operetta, Clubs. DOINIINIC BLICE June HELEN DEIQIPLER January JOHN VV. MARsHAI.L June Honor Roll, Traffic, Foot- ball, Track, Clubs. JOHN ROBERT RICHARDS June BETTIE WILLIAM s June Clubs. SMITH XVILSON June Trafic, Ushers Squad, Home Room Ofncer, Clubs. 3lFRCl-IDI-CS JACQUIQLINI-2 VVISE June JOAN RIARIIC ZEWE June Honor Roll, Tratfc, G.A.A,, Clubs. ROBERT DANVSON J une l'lIiI.I-iN MACRE January VJILLIA M BRUCE llCCONNEl. June Executive B o a 1' d, Honor Roll, Football, Cafeteria Squad, Clubs. VVALLACE lXl,0REY RUSSELL January Band. 43 up un .pi JANUARY PLAYZUH You can't fool us! OPERETTA Pride of the Orient Deah, deah! WVell, fan mah brow! S0 yn w0n't talk, eh? Scotland Yards in person llere she comes! ! "A wandering minstrel" Beauty in disguise Disguised as a gentleman JUNE lieth grows weaker Poor J ol PLAY Little Mother Love in Bloom Four loving daughters H2ll'Sh words 'l'6te I1 t6te "May I be of service? Meg poses Jo attempts to write ,df PARTING MEDITATION I have gained the first of the summits, I pause in the twilight here, For my hands and my heart are dusty,- My eye is blurred with a tear. Distant phantoms of ranges Wear a halo of sky, But my 'heart wanders back to the valley Where all but shadows die. I am alone g the lingering silence Is an old refrain to the heart, As fading scenes and wispy dreams Slowly, softly depart. Gloomily pondering, silently Repressing a sullen cry- I, alone, though the others Passed on with only a sigh. Suddenly gleaming, my fitful eye Gazes out to the motionless night, Wonderingly follows the hazy path Scaling the misty height .... And then my heart discovers That the past and the joy that it bred Are only signs of what will be In the life journey lying ahead .... Another glance to the shadowy vale, Then mind and heart to the sky- And a vow to the winds of the growing dawn For neither life nor mem'ry to die. This was my dream .... Say only now, 'twas a happy life. There is nothing more to tell. Then clasp my hand, And keep what remains Of our echoing farewell! y I ROBERT MAXWVELL, '37, if if 46 THE TWELVE First Row: Helen Parkins, Elizabeth Campbell, Lois Grove, Helen Langstaff, Mary Pan- dolfo, June Davis, Betty Gay, Dorothy Senheiser, Margaret Reardon, Kathleen Lusch, Marguerite Hoitman, Second Row: Mary Fleming, Ann Holmes, Frances England, Betty Dailey, Rosemary Holen, Marie Yost, Louise Dexter, Jean Evans, Alma Wallace, Elinor O'Neil. Third Row: Dorothy Brazel, Betty Lehner, Florence Rick, Mildred Anderson, Jane Ham- merly, Vivian Serin, Edna Roehler, Dorrise Cromwell, Ann Cromwell, Jeanne VVillough- by, Janet Orr, Adella Jaspert. OU-4-A-H Fourth Row: Jerry McCloskey, Claude Moreland, Regis Martin, Jack Turner, Don Jones, Bob Roth, Joe Minnotte, Bob Hugus, Jim Kramer, Gilbert Andreen, Charles Robison, Joe Salisbury. Fifth Row: Jack Fleischauer, Sam Rickley, Jim Swoager, Sam Grivnow, Elwood Stang, Jim Lowe, Jack Lane, Paul Garver, Bill Blair, Frank Sprika, Vernon Augenstein. B GRADE pd' WN wid Ni X f. Sixfh Row: Bob Bacon, Don Gregg, Jack Davis, Bob Newell, Don Dixon, Louis Graham, Howard Lewis, Charles McMillan, Fred Noah, Dave Stauffer, Jim Taylor, Bob Simon' sen. Seventh Row: Alfonso Buckey, Bob Day, Bob Webb, Jack Egli, Dan Probst, Ted Goldsmith, , John Campbell, Ed Hamilton, Bill Allen, Paul Vanzin. -ax ,. ' , , QECK1 I-by f , Wyfy' QQ C , NJ QQDPW 'W A E .lfwjitlffwyvvi iw' eff? Wx . Q11 J ll ' rf ,x :G Q22 p v, 0 A X - N!! We fi ' if Mvyf If tl L , 1'-f wvwlii. First Row: Louise Wible, Eleanor Barton, Shirley Kindschi, Mary Frances Connor, Kath- erine Kranse, Peggy Latta, Betty Jaspert, Betty Craig, Jane Robinson, Beatrice Hugus, ,PJ Dorothy Bromwich, Boblyn Quail, Edna Didion, Virginia Creehan, Mary Joseph, Jean 4 N Higgins, Ellen Copeland, Mary Klepfer, Janet Albright, Esther Pardue. J-T CX A Second Row: Mary Brannon, Virginia Young, Isabelle Gup, Jane Fuchs, Barbara Babbitt, Betty Volz, Virginia May, Norma Powell, Loretta Daube, Dorothy Douglas, Shirley Handel, Jean Faris, Betty Shanor, Virginia Dickey, Connie Bleecker, Jean Travis, Edith Swartz, Nancy McKelvie, Dorothy Martin, Dorothy Thomas, Martie Linn. Third Row: Roy McCutcheon, Edward Russell, Thomas VVinn, John Livingston, Eugene Derlier, Virginia Kraber, Mary Lee Bock, Charlotte VVyman, Marion Stafford, Mar- jorie Creehan, Margaret Kerrigan, Margaret Lakatos, Thelma Campbell, Bernice Lin- nert, Henrietta Brand, Dorothy Seltman, Jeanne St. Clair, Ray Brannon, Hal Calvert, John Cibos, Newton Heisley, Edward Taylor, James Eckenrode, Louis Shaw. Fourth Row: Paul Cain, George Geyer, Clark McCormac, Charles Burlingham, Jack Walsh, Joseph Gregg, Jean Robertson, Sally Daniels, Jean Chalfant, Barbara Arther, Patricia Ulam, Ruth Heil, Bertha Beitler, Edward Gaber, Jack Wilson, Irvan Roche, James Looney, James Wright, Jack Fischer, Edwin Campbell. Fifth Row: Jack Daker, William Llewellyn, Jack Klippel, William Tattersoll, Alan Shriver, Sam Provost, Fred Harlan, Paul Daub, Harry Rowe, Robert Penman, Harold Moore, Ralph Kallock, Sam Schreiner, Jack Creehan, John Kernan. Sixth R0-tv: George Blank, Donald Russell, Enos Kirkpatrick, Bob Washabaugh, Jack de Benedictis, Robert Sands, Thomas Aston, Carl Schumann, Edward Mikelonis, Walter McCain, John Atwood, Lee Fischer, Bob Lawrence, Joseph Davies, Robert Holmes, Robert Zwinggi, Warren Drexler. Seventh Row: Robert Wycoff, Arch Powell, Ray Jones, Bill Hamilton, Robert Fisher, Loren Lashbrook, Allen Hurford, Vaughn Gordy, Charles Dimmick, Frank Baker, Ed- ward Deasy, Richard Heacox, VValter Phillips, Homer Musgrave, Claude Patterson. Eighth Row: Jim Dudley, Dwaine Thomas, John Barclay, Roland Bowman, Jack Whitehill, ' ' W d P ll Geor e Coward, Nel- Richard Anderson, David Probst, Myron Boatman, ar owe , g son Criswell, George Lacy, WValter Howell, Richard Miller, Robert Montague, Dan Robb. THE ELEVENTH GRADE 48 THE ELEVENTH GRADE F-irst Row: Alice Rice, Margaret Ballard, Mary Hardester, Jean Dawson, Mary Jane Fitch, Marion Cohen, Lorraine May, Betty Ford, Septa Sanderson, Betty Vance, Jean Waller, Janet Giles, Mary Jane Knoff, Elizabeth Hill, Betty Bockstoce, Nancy Gsbourne, Florence Pozzi, Anna Augenstein, Beverley Tillett, Harriett Maumee Second Row: Thelma Dublin, Dorothy Dunlap, Dorothy: Morris, Mary Louise Berkovitz, Mary Ochsenhirt, Genevieve Forster, Barbara Binder, Hazel Goldaine, Bernadette Lu- terancik, Alice Donges, Dorothy Massick, Eleanor Forbes, Grace Campbell, Anna Trizmo, Mary Tracey, Angelina Lucchesi, Beryle Vincent, Edna Mae Johnston, Alice Louise Rager, Marden Armstrong, Betty Roncy, Bette Miller, Ruth Gebhardt Third Row: Jane Schlough, Betty Jean Proctor, Ruth NVatson, Helen Summer, Doris Dis- ney, Virginia VVerner, Mona Ahlgren, Sue Powell, Dorothy Powell, Nancy Coolahan, Jennie Hepner, Helen Spirka, Valentine Felicetti, Mary McCollum, Mary Hill, Helen Phillips, Florence Brenkus, Portia Clark, Mary Campbell, Marjorie Weatherwax, Doro- thy Vegeler. Fourth Row: Wilbert Hutchison, Alex Garan, Robert Seltman, Tom Moore, Don Remen- snyder, William Falk, John Goldthwaite, George Beadling, Warren Deemer, Paul Getty, James Goldaine, Harold Lang, Harold Langstaff, Lou Renkus, Albert Culbertson, Fred Lang Fifth Row: Chris Bauer, Don Gardiner, VVilliam Cranston, Jack Cargo, Stephen Rice, George Simmons, George Schriber, Paul Hughes, Homer Kraber, Harold Vitte, Kurt Meuschke, Charles Hoffman, Robert VVeber, Robert Popp, Robert Leathers, James Winn. Sixth Row: Henry Massiek, Joseph Haller, Howard Alderson, Robert Leech, Ed Hamilton, Bill Campbell, Jack Largey, Frank Beatty, John Churchill, William Boore, Virgil Johnston, Elsmo Brooks, Daniel Hilf, VVarren Bernhard, Clifford Akstinas, Jim Hunts- berger. Seventh Row: Harry Shepard, Charles Dalgleish, Nelson Claivborne, Jerome VVhite, Howard Hanna, Robert Wheeler, Bob Huenfeld, Clarence Kendall, Don Kratzer, Harry Burk- hart, Jack Stauff, Don Lewis, Jim VVelch, Bob Dow, Dick Bernd. it 7?7a+o First Row: Anita McQuillen, Betty Jane Dietrich, Ruth Keller, Wilma Fleet, Jean Wyre, Eileen McGinnis, Charlotte Schultz, Mary Louise Volmrich, Janet Buckingham, Ruth Templeton, Lois Stuckeman, Janet Collins, Dorothy Neilson, Ruth Stanley, Virginia Raeder, Elaine Lashbrook, Laura Robinette, Marie Ryan, Lillian Gretter, Margie Hall. Xccond Row: Esther Sapple, Jeannette Myers, Margaret Martsolf, Betty Lacy, Margaret Say, Audrey Hance, Ruth Baker, Harriet Rohrkaste, Jane Watkins, Lorraine Melville, Jean Harst, Margaret Osbourne, Fredonia Gephart, Phyllis Schumm, Ruth Fischer, Annette Loughborough, Sarah Robinson, Ruth Means, LaVerne Otto, Jeanne Swartz, Mary Boustead, Marie Gabig, Betty Hosick. Third Row: Irene Valleriana, Louise Markle, Marjory Kraber, Kitty Lou Houghton, Shirley Hutcheson, Ellen Campbell, Mary Nonic, Nancy Wilson, Eleanor Lohnes, Virginia Rhyner, Alice McMaster, Mary Hamlet, Peggy Hill, Barbara Blair, Nina Drake, Jean Charlton, Eileen Sebulski, Clara Snyder, Mary Louis Haynes. l"02H'tlz Row: Evelyn Elvins, Mary Lou Garner, Nancy Ufer, Marguerite Roth, Lorraine Roth, Betty Goehring, Lucille Vincent, Shirley Weatherwax, Sophie Kazior, Virginia Myers, Margaret Hynes, Angelina Mastandrea, Mary Lane Pletcher, Ruth Morgan, Jeanne Everhart, Jeanne Green. Ififfh Row: Earl VVebb, James Lane, Robert Davis, VVilliam Oxenreiter, Roy Reichhold, Jesse Hill, Paul de Benedictis, Charles Clark, Ray Mitchell, John Turnbull, Eugene Grosso, Harry Lammert, Thomas McDine, Kenneth Wright, Robert Faloon, Jimmy Ryland, Robert Johnson. S'i.rth Row: Ed Logan, Eugene Matthews, Paul Magnus, Edward Shaw, Henry Hepner, Leonard Boss, Clarence Hilliard, Jack Rothman, James Stewart, Fred Bender, Arthur Adamson, Bruce Algar, Charles Miller, Charles Buecher. St7'ZJC1IfIZ Row: George Herold, Donald Richardson, James Brady, Albert Eisenbeis, Richard Creps, Robert Baker, Charles Luss, George Simmons, John Grimenstein, Charles Purnell, Wfilliam Zama, Philip Berkovitz, Charles Courtney, Mac Corner, William McNally, Roy Brahm. Eighth Row: Robert Hance, Jolm Seaman, Stanley Shepard, Manus Scott, John Stewart, Clifford Parent, Robert Nickcson, Alex Copetas, William Weimer, William McMinn, Joe Iglilmmel, Dave Young, James Springer, Donald Kramer, George Warwick, Edward erry. THE TENTH GRADE 50 J THE TENTH GRADE First Row: William McRo'berts, Henry Renton, Louis May, Robert Klippel, William Lloyd, Paul Shanor, Willis Nolle, Charles Becraft. Donald Koontz, Edward Dapper, John Muir- head, Collins McCabe, Thomas Friend, Stanley Levinson, Glenn Heck, Bert Brooks, Robert Quigg, Cyril Donoghue, Donald Ramsey. Second Row: Louise Nichol, Mary Helen Anderson, Bette Sutton, XVilma Titus, Marjorie McKibben, Minnie Petrich, Helen Grant Johns, Mary Jane Mayleber, Helen Johns, Mary Alice Dee, Patsy Colgate, Lois Close, Dorothy Reinhard, Ann Charters, June Eva, Doro- thy Kaessner, Janice Cooper, Patricia Denhart, Grace Haller, Peggy Gray. Third Row: Ruth Barker, Lois Singhouse, Betty Mae Ehrenrich, Dorothy Grose, Mary Ann Hunter, Mary Jane Metz, Melva Brady, Barbara McNary, Lucy Johnson, Eleanor Schwager, Emma Morgan, Eleene Rearick, Annette Degelman, Esther Harrison, Natalie Cole, Jeanne Ivory, Jeanne Linn, Lucille Mohl, Theresa Nolte, Jean Juergens, Virginia Fisher, Mary Meyer, Olive May Holtz, Jacqueline Reed, Betsy Gorham, Gene Roberts, Mary Zimmer, Naomi Quigg. Fourth Row: Janet Augenstein, Lois VVoodburn, Caroline Blair, Anna Yankosky, Emily Delach, Margaret Kohlmeyer, Virginia Davis, Jeanne Hubler, Mary Helen Morgan, Betty Meyers, Claire MfcSteen, Evelyn Kleppick, Mary Reiter, Dorothy Blume, Dorothy Agnew, Mary Jane Orr, Doris Glass, Anna Mary Sawhill, Betty Jane Senior, Marilyn Brownlee, Gertrude Haggerty, Virginia McChesney, Anne Curl, Lillian Ehrlinger, Sarah Beam, Virginia Clark. Fifth Row: James Taylor, James DerHer, Grace Tilly, Doris Kagrisc, Joan Adams, Mary Kurtz, Mary Jeanne Barrett, Doris Cone, Virginia Hish, Margaret Hofrichter, Francis Purpura, Dorothy W'oodring, Shirley Hess, Jane Wheeler, Florence Orr, Helen Hopper, Marjorie Morrison, Louise Rider, Bruce Gardner, Jack Southworth, Carl Jaeger, Hilbur Morgan. Sixth Row: James Dawes, Hugh Murphy, Richard McNally, Gordon Abbott, William Abriatis, Charles Graham, Homer Amick, Harry Wilson, Richard Gerger, George Turner, Don Barrett, James Slattery, Jack McGovern, Romaine Andrews, John Hur- ford, Robert Quillin, Marvin Buncher. Sctfentlt Row: Warrl Ducliene, Charles O'Bricn, Fred Sanborn, Charles Eirkson, Rovbert McCready, Edward Allee, Carl Kreigline, Hugh Price, Paul Peters, VVilliam McCue, Robert Marmion, Frank Fitch, Robert Vtfhitehead, Jack Manheimer, Alex Brown, Wil- liam Bergmann, Jack Marshall, William Jackson. Eighth Row: William O'Brien, Kenneth DeJohn, Lee Farrell, David Boyd, Jack Frazier, Paul Murphy, Carl Betz, John Meuschke, Jack Shields, Henry McCall, Ben Benson, Richard Ritter, Roy DeLonga, Robert Fischer, William Gottschalk, Charles Fessler, Lawrence McNamara, Jack O'Brien. Ninth Rout: Beverly Lewis, George McGlaughlin, Arthur Conrad, John Anderson, Richard Horning, Joseph Donahoe, William Kane, Jack Rice, George Churchill, Ted Rieger, Jack Connell, James Reddy, Jack Bowlus, Bill Brookes, Ray Chisholm. l"lll'.Yf Row: Jean Prass, Mary Alma Lapsley, Lois Kennedy, Marian Wright, Doloris Luterancik, Mildred Renton, Margaret Nonic, Nancy Sebring, Lucy Lastovsky, Katharine Ziefel, Irene lNclch, Martha McFall, Virginia Thomas, Ann Simmons, Betty Smith, Jean Moorhouse, Patricia Brady, Sena Cohen, Mary Mershon, Victoria Carafas. .S'm'0nd Roto: Suzanuc Koogle, Annette Scarvace, Louise Campbell, Amelia-Richardson, Dorothea Seifert, Edith Smith, Lillian Killinger, Hazel Loeffel, Grace Wlld, Concetta Cipriano, Lcnorc DeVVall, Mary Boyd, Miriam Wahlgren, Mary Bald, Alice Booth, Mildred Volz, ,lean McCandless, ,lean Macke, Anna Herb, Marjorie jones, Dorothy Stauff, Doris Hopkins. 'flzird Row: jean Burke, Pearl Beaumont, Rita Luxbacher, Janice Miller, Dorothy Wetzel, Virginia Ballard, Peggy Lewis, Helen Galenee, Alma Roehler, Grace Gebhardt, Ann Simmons, Leona Schneider, Ruth Stolze, Dorothy Ackerman, Betty Wayman, Betty Jane Samuels, Nancy Stanier, Roberta Green, Eleanor Nelson, Alice Slater, Elizabeth Schick. 170117112 Row: Walter Cavalovitch, VVallace Coyte, Rofhert Nolle, Irvin Timlin, Suzanne Crawford, Betty Greehan, Kathryn Rogers, Elva Thomas, Annette Moses, Marie Zietel, Carmel Easterman, Louise Hilf, Marilyn Hansen, Jean DeLong, Florence Yost, Louise Stabile, Anna Mae Balach, Edward Housley, William Underwood, Robert Stutt, Bill Proctor. ififth Row: Dick Mills, Dolton Courtney, Harry Urell, Leo Chess, Charles Brown, Thad- deus Buchek, John Clapperton, Robert Crowell, Bill Stout, Nick Stabile, William Taylor, Richard Collins, Jack Rider, John Templeton, Franklin Williams, Wallace McClelland, Raymond Hutchison, VVilliam Hall, Anthony VVintill. .S'i.rth Row: Cyril Ivory, Ernest Giles, Ray Frodey, Stanley Milewsky, Dick Evans, Bob McCue, Bill Dou las, Robert Haskins, Donald Edmundson, Robert McNally, George Hanson, George ifIcLeod, Robert Burlingame, Louis Ringling, Thomas VVallis, james Harrison, Mike Litwin. .S'rr'enth Row: Bill NVhitHelcl, Edwin Colianni, Edward Stabile, Allen Beck, William Housley, Jay Dumbauld, Don Geoige, Louis Veltre, Maurice Opferman, Edward Bittner, Richard Grant, Frances Klancher, Donald Denkle, Thomas Ulam, William Hann, Robert Char- ters. Liighth Row: Jack Doloughty, Glenn VVilliams, Harry Wight, Walter Labrenz, Ray Schweinebraten, Earl Bryan, Richard Knowlson, Edward Smith, Kay Smith, James Fischer, John Ketchem, Robert Lindsay, Clark Hogsett, Robert Labrenz, Edward Aires, ,lack VVilson. THE NINTH GRADE 52 THE NINTH GRADE First Row: Robert Wasserman, Henry Powell, Jim Kernan, Glenn Terry, Robert Hugus, Lawrence Mosier, Glenn Geiger, Robert Halen, Jerry Moore, VVayne Van Zandt, Donald Kallock, John Bruno, XVallace Davis, Fred Krug, Douglas Copeland, Edward McEnteer, Bill Sholl, Bill Kelly, Edward Hutcheson, Jack Donoghue, Second Row: Anna Mowry, Annette Grivnow, Doris Joseph, Virginia Logan, Dorothy Vance, Jane Sturman, Shirley Massick, Elizabeth Abbott, Margaret Sack, Elaine Bul- lions, Barbara Porter, Betty Shaffer, Gertrude Hutton, Mary Walter, Dorothea Rawa, Betty Lorraine Smith, lrene Brenkus, Aline Colgate, Irene Maloney, Mary Housley. Third Row: Grace Judge, Mary Falk, Mary Louise Knight, Martha Harlan, Ruth Jolly, Vera Davis, Barbara Bridges, Kathleen Riffle, Helene Schenck, Peggy Johns, Betty Suplee, Betty Wick, Betty Lee Scott, Marie Damanis, Jeanne Hast, Jessie Provost, Wilma Taylor, Ruth Conaway, Irene Shaffer, Jacqueline Young, Dorothy Rustad, Ber- nice Tracey, Alma Heinmarsh, Ruth Renton, Carolyn Maser, Dale Kirsopp, Anna Bell Wilson, Eleanor Kirsopp, Lois Trageser. Fourth Row: John McKenzie, Fred Ulam, Norma Baker, Marjorie Bechtel, Vera MeColli- gan, Mary Louise Heimbueeher, Patricia McClain, Francis LaRue, Doris Phillips, Mar- garet Mellott, Helen Hibbs, Jean Dunn, Jessie Burnsworth, Margaret Russell, Jean Led- with, Emma Arbes, Anna May Roadman, Jean Post, Bebe Taylor, Nancy Morrison, Maryon Getty, Jane Bower, Clara Jaspert, Gilmore Williams, Jack Shields. Fifth Row: Carl Daube, Richard Fuchs, Larsen Brown, William Bailes, David Stoner, Richard Pickett, Dorothy Kachurik, Audrey Phillips, Dorothy Campbell, Rosemary Purpura, Betty Shirk, Miriam Reed, Margaret Rech, Ethel Lorenz, Virginia Powell, Mary McNally, Geraldine Welsh, Dorothy Greiner, Mary Jane Kcnan, W'illiam O'Con- nor, Rex Hammerly, William Shafer, James Nichol, Lawrence Williams, Sixth Row: William Rogers, Joseph Thompson, Melvin Jones, Dorothy McKibben, Joan Wyman, Norma Wright, Evelyn Jones, Madeline Wheeler, Ann Markey, Mary Ann Hodtum, Mary Coolahan, Geraldine McQuillen, Edythe Rickley, Marjorie Couch, Leo Grosso, William Reddy, XVilliam NValton, Jim Turner. Seventh Row: Edward Hastings, Lawrence Boyd, Joseph Haynes, Marion Cieslicki, Dean Kroh, William Clatty, VVilbur McKenzie, Richard Lapham, Robert Hanna, John Barry, William Procter, James Zook, Grant Beach, Eugene McGinnis, Clyde Keller, Leo Haller. Eighth Row: Harry Benz, Robert Campbell, Robert McEwen, Roland Sutherland, Robert Wilkinson, VValter Kennedy, James McCormick, Jack Ballard, Judd Jenkins, William Smith, George Donohoe, Chandler Ketchum, Frank Glenn, Jack Stahlnccker, Jack Oehmler. Ninth Row: Edward Cipriano, Pat Ryan, Pat Jones, Robert McGill, Seth NVard, Creighton Murphy, Ted Morrison, John Brandt, Bill Baker, Jcssc Culhson, Stewart Champion, Jud Prindle, Harry Murphy, Milford Dublin, Torn Shields, Ed Charnell. First Row: Phyllis Brooks, LaVerne Barrett, Florence Gregory, Maxine Meyers, Leona Cipriano, Mary Ann Osbourne, Virginia Boland, Marjorie Anderson, Peggy Alderson, Bernice Harris, Charlotte Thomas, Eileen Hilf, Sally Runyan, Betty Williams, Ruth Love, Inger Arnesen, Elsie Arnesen, Louise Potter. Second Row: Wilma Andreen, Marilynn Uhlinger, Kathryn Glenn, Ovida McGehee, Nancy Noyes, Anne Schlough, Jean Hosick, Betty McKee, Betty Fleckenstein, Nancy Roney, Louise McClymont, Dorothy Barto, Elizabeth Bush, Margaret Bergman, Jane Becraft, Betty Shakespeare, Peggy Gaylord, Floradalh Gladstone, Jane Ross, Shirley Nelson. Third Row: Jean Ehlers, Dorothy Huffman, Evelyn Rees, Priscilla Tite, Betty Jane Lea, Virginia Heron, Jean Standley, Eunice Smith, Margaret Huntley, Margaret Stahl- necker, Patricia Helland, Pearl Mitchell, Betty Whitfield, Shirley Glass, Devora Ballon, Pompea Cardarelli. Fourth Row: Glenn Chatter, William Lytle, Richard Abbott, Richard Schaeffer, Charles Culbertson, Walter Schumm, Douglas Baird, Paul Good, Harry Rhoades, Jack Dickey, Daniel VVinslow, George Mayall, Melvin Sanders, Robert Reed, Richard Kock, William Bertlesen, Samuel Aston, George Shields, James McPeak, Raymond Bower. Fifth Row: Dean Copetas, Donald Keagy, Robert Carson, Rolla Miller, James Demmel, James Champion, VVilliam McGhee, Ralph Koerber, Tom Carr, Russell Wolfertz, Lee McQuistion, Clelland Nelson, Benton Cline, VVesley Cronmiller, James Wilfong, Norman Doyle. Sixtli Row: Erroll Dexter, Alex Luft, Wallace Prass, Jack Harrison, Jack Dragonette, James Beam, Fred Rohrakaste, Charles Roberts, Jack Powell, Carlton Jewett, Jack Crawford, Robert Montgomery, Wallace Root, Robert Drake, William Feisley, George Senheiser. Seventh Row: Duncan Brown. Dale Hamilton, James Paulas, Robert Rick, William Baker, James Wood, Robert Holstead, Alan Weatherell, Jack Vogel, John Matragas, Albert Avery, Raymond Robb, Donald Boyer, Robert Creps, Robert Campbell. THE EIGHTH GRADE 54 THE EIGHTH GRADE First Row: Beverly Kneehtel, Jean Cunningham, Barbara Matthews, Mary Ruskell, Helen F. Cooke, Martha Atkins, Janet Snyder, Billy Huber, Helen Stafford, Dorothy Craig, Maxine Balch, Betty Gathman, Evelyn Davison, Marjorie Graham, Ruth Gordy, Betsy Hamilton, Evelyn Barteaux, Virginia Zahnizer. Sefond Row: Marjorie Parke, Louise Brownlee, Virginia Woody, Megan VVhelan. Madeline Clark, Betty Lee Keane, Audrey Allee, Marion Kuehner, Dorothy Pierce, Irmarie Scheuneman, Gloria Weiss, Mary Katherine Dwyer, Sonia Grufman, Dorothy Bleakney, Patty Lou Adam, Jean Anderson, Barbara Brill, Jean Hagerty, Marjorie Funk. Third Row: Robert Little, Bob Dressing, Kenneth Haughin, Lucille MeCurry, Martha Fess- ler, Nancy Nolan, Jean Clark, Marietta Young, Mary Jane Nickeson, Arlene Schrotli, Alice O'Donnel1, Florence Dutton, Peggy Greulieh, Jean Phillips, Robert Simmons, Ray Aitkin, Nick Valicenti. Fourth Row: Jim Fisher, David Griffith, Jack Langstaff, Dorsey Lindner, Jim Rector, Russel Clatty, Don Adams, Bob Fleischauer, Bob Clarke, Walter Smith, Bill Remensnyder, Bob Towner, John Magnus, John Sowers. Fifth Row: Robert Zima, Jack Folsom, Gordon Stewart, Raymond Deemer, John McCall, Albert Lammert, Dan Bode, Ben Kenny, Baker Kearfott, Bill Koenig, Warren Gorham, Ed Campbell, Jack Drumm, ,Tack Simmons, Jack Glessner. Sixth Row: Jim Seifert, Carl Sittler, Neil Rodger, Ed France, Don Kindschi, Charles Hugus, Bob Linville, Tohn Lewis, Bob Baker, ,Tack Soukoup, Harold Simmons, Philip Weisel, Everett Stanley. First Row: James Davies, Bill Simmerman, Jimmy McVay, Albert Davis, John Logan, Dick Adamson, Bill Shrader, Dick Cranston, Charles Davis, Bill Sholl. Second Row: Mary Sebri11g, Dorothy Walsh, Dolores Van Dugteren, Jane Ann Luebbe, Gayle Thompson, Mary Caste, Nancy Barnes, Mary Ellen Braden, Doris Jane Hanks, Carol Jean Waechter, Isabelle Romain, Dorothy Goldsworthy, Ann Lee Alexander, Martha Coate, La Verne Hall, Winifred Conrad, Barbara Bacon, Laura Turner, Third Row: Rosemary Ziegler, Margaret Solomon, Helen Louise Myers, June Christman, Jane Cramer, Peggy Paige, Betty Lou W'eisel, Shirley Clayton, Barbara Beatty, Betty Lou Moreland, Winifred Hilf, Helen Stabile, Betty Jane Seifert, Betty Shoenberger, Barbara Whelan, Gloria Lamark, Peggy Albright, Evelyn Matthews, Joan Gray, Julie Calvert. Fourth Row: Marjorie Orr, Barbara McClair, Betty Lou Bell, Thelma Jean Deutsch, Patty Adams, Betty Benson, Katherine Diery, Marilyn Streich, Virginia Conlogue, Shirley Thompson, Helen Louise Benz, Jane Daily, Genevieve Weigand, Mabel Poster, Virginia Reiter, Alice Means, Dorothy Coons, Roberta Emery, Peggy Bowlus, Ruth Rice. Fifth Row: Barbara Mullen, Marianne Atherholt, Alice Lee Gardiner, Carol McKee, Mary Vanzin, Norma Neison, Florence Hatz, Mary Martha,Phillips, Mary Conaway, Eleanor Collins, Marilyn Chrystal, Betty Rank, Betty Killinger, Emily Fergus, Mary Ellen Mc- Connell, Harriet Stine, Marilyn McBride, Janet Adam, Clarissa Williams, Virginia Mul- Eollan, Elaine Alexander, Joan Hallam, Lorraine Parkins, Richard McEwen, Thomas reulich. Sixth Row: Jolm Rees, Paul Evers, Charles Reed, David Woodworth, David Danner, Charles McClelland, James Miller, Bill Arther, Bob Mayfield, David Clymer, Bill Witney, garry Herlinger, Harry Brown, John Tinker, Ralph Coltman, Bill Sumner, James rezger. .Seventh Row: Bud Babbitt, Bill Sellors, John VVeimer, Kenneth Metivier, Robert Manley, Jack Meyers, Bill Furst, Rand Schenck, Frank MacQuown, Richard Hogsett, Chester Edmunds, Hugh Hamilton, Robert Goss, Gene Smoot, Bob Goldsmith, Bobby Budden, Howard Stucheman. Eighth Row: Charles Judge, Robert Taylor, George Fisher, Bud Knoche, Bob Teasdale, Ross Smith. Tom Hopper, John Kough, John Spirka, John Long, Stanley Hammel, Frank Kenny, Bob Bell, Allen Rust, Alvin Thomas, Merwin Lindberg, William Aedrich, Pem Nichols, Bill Cummins. Nintli-Row: Jack Keeler, Richard Colgate, Earl Tebbets. George Glass, Grant Evans, Pat Higgins, Stuart Zimmerman, Wesley Coltman, Jack Paulus, Robert Sullivan, Alvin Dyer, Jay Arthur, James Nagle, Donald Hubbard, Rolfe Harper, VValter Snyder. THE SEVEN A GRADE 56 First Row: Peggy Jean Baniford, Florence Cadwallader, Nellie Fergus, ROSe1T12l1'y Harris, Lillian Kochenderfer, Betsy Morrison, Gein Wilson. Second Row: Molly Donoglxue, Robert Walter, Nancy Chisler, William Permar Smith, Miss Taylor, Howard Allen, Barbara Lane, Bob Maxwell, lflttalou McMaster. UNIT of the National Honor Society in our school became an active group with its admission into the national organization, which was made pos- sible by the untiring efforts of the Executive Board of 1931. The charter, given on October 26, 1931, gave the high school the authority to conduct our unit and to enforce the maintenance of the standards which give the society its superior rating. To become a member of the National Honor Society the student must eminently excel in character, leadership, service, and scholarship,-the chief aim being to encourage the aforementioned qualities of adolescence. One year's attendance at Mt. Lebanon is also required. A committee of the faculty elects the students from the nominations made by the teachers, the membership in the society being limited to fifteen per cent of the graduating class. A gold key with raised torch and keystone is the symbol of the society. This society has done more than any other of the nation in upholding the ideal standards of the progressive youth of today. THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Sponsor Miss Taylor 58 THE HONOR AWARD SOCIETY Sponsor-Miss Taylor In recognition of their achievements, those students who have been prom- inently active in school activities are given the Honor Award, a gold key. To receive this award, it is necessary to have a total of ninety activities points. Some of the many ways by which one obtains these points are holding an elective ofhce, participation in athletics, work on the school publication and on the various dramatic presentations, membership in the school's musical organiza- tions, and high scholastic standing. The Honor Award Committee is in charge of the registration of the students' activities points. This year's Executive Board decided to give a special award, in the form of a guard for the key, to any student who had accumulated two hundred activ- ities points. This added honor will be presented for the first time at the Activities Banquet for 1936-37. These awards are probably the greatest honor which the school confers on its members. First Row: Peggy Jean B21Illf0I'd, ROSGlIli11'y Ilarrls, 11110101109 Cadwallader, Nellie Fergus, Lillian Kochenderfer, Lorreen Bradshaw, Betsy Morrison. Second Row: Virginia Halen, Charles Cardarelli, Jack Fleisehauer, Nancy Chisler, William Smith, Miss Taylor, Howard Allen, Bob Maxwell. Ruth IiC5U'll1E!l'. LJAST YEAR the students who had participated in extracur- ricular activities were feted at the annual Activities Banquet. After a dinner served by ninth grade girls, the president of the Execu- tive Board, Al Collins, gave the members of the football, basketball, wres- tling, tennis, and track squads their letters. The girls who earned G.A.A. sports letters received them from Betty Stewart, the president of the C1.A.A. Following the presentation of the cheerleading letters, the captains of the tennis and track teams for the coming year were named. Coach de- cided that he would appoint the captains of football, basketball, and wres- tling before each game. The lettermen would elect their captain immediately before the last game of the season in each sport. The staffs of the Log and Lantern were announced. Music letters and emblems, National Honor Society Pins, and Activities Keys were awarded. Al Collins received the Chesterfield Cup and the Principal's Trophy. Orin Raphael won honorable mention in the National Arts Contest held by the Scholastic Magazine for his sculptured work, 'fllondagef' Honor letters were presented to the Junior High students. Besides those present,who received awards, there were members of the Excutive Board and honor room officers of both semesters, the members of the band and orchestra, G.A.A. Council and the highest ranking girls of the G.A.A., the staffs of the Log and the Lantern, the casts of the class plays and the operetta, chairmen of the standing committees, the winning intra- mural basketball team, and the members of Student Council. Dean Hugh E. Moore from Trinity Episcopal Cathedral enthused every- one with his friendly and stimulating speech. All those present resolved to participate in future activities so that they might attend the next Activities Banquet. THE ACTIVITIES BANQUET 60 THE TRAFFIC SQUAD Sponsor-Miss Rightmire ITH MISS RIGHTMIRE as faculty sponsor a committee of five students supervises the traffic squad which consists of one hundred forty active and reserve members, a reserve officer being chosen to take an absent student's station. The committee for the fall semester consisted of jack Sharkey, general chairmang Bill Allen, chairman of the first floor, Al McKee, chairman of the second, Don VVise, chairman of the third, and Douglas Copeland, chairman of the ground floor. Helen Culley was the squad's secretary and Nellie Fergus was chairman of the Information Squad which is connected with the Traiiic Squad. ln the spring semester the committee was composed of Jack Sharkey, Bill Allen, Al McKee, Edwin Burke, and Helen Culley. First Row: Edward Logan, Jim Brady, Arthur Adamson, Bob Faloon, Douglas Copeland, Don Wise, Jack Sharkey, Helen Cnlley, Bill Allen, Al McKee, Jim LRIIIOYERUX, Jack Fleischauer, Bob Simonsen, Joe Haller, Torn Nolle, Sam Schreiner, Paul de Benedietis. Second Row: Margery Smyth, Viola Valieenti, Dorothy Vierheller, Betty Couch, Helen Taylor, Nancy McKelvie, Etta Lou McMaster, Jean Evans, Eleanor DeWorken, Joan Zewe, Ruth Crawa ford, Mary Deworken, Dorothy Vogel, Lois Grove, Virginia Halen, Barbara Jeanne Arther, Elizabeth Campbell, Molly Donoghue, Nina Drake, Kitty Lou Houghton, Bernard Krug. Third Row: Jane Burlingham, Betty Lacy, Mary Frances Conner, Janet Orr, Mildred Anderson, Nellie Fergus, Rosemary Harris, Jeanne Chew, Edna Roehler, Dorothy Bromwich, Frances McConnell, Mary Gene Procter, Virginia Nungesser, Betsy Morrison, Florence Rick, Ellen Copeland, Margaret Osbourne, Creighton Murphy. Fourth Row: XValter Kennedy, Mary Lou Joseph, Virginia Dickey, Virginia Vinnetlge, Phyllis Hutchison, Ruth Beaehler, Kitty Koontz, Jane Shields, Peggy Latta, Peggy Bamford, Eileen McQuil1in. Florence Cadwallader, Dotty Lou Evans, Dorothy Douglas, Janet Maxwell, Leo Rus- sell, Roy Brahm, Ed Eckert. Fifth Row: Bill Douglas, Bob Walter, Dean Kroh, Harold Buecher, Jim Turner, Edna Mae John- ston, Mary Barker, Joanne Healey, Margaret Ross, Thelma Cosgrove, Ruth Stanley, Ruth Means, Betty Dietrich, Ottilie Cheney, Betty Sherlock, ,Evelyn Patter, Jean O'Conner, Jane Pierce, Bob Penman. Sixth Row: Bob Brady, Clyde Everhart, Ed Campbell, Bill Cranston, Paul McNally, Don Grove, George Blank. Henry Massick, Edwin Burke, Jack Cargo, Stanley Shepard, Bill Baker, Bill Tattersall, Cornelius Maloney, Bill Jamison, Paul Garver. Seventh Row: Charles Mullin, Bob Cranston, Harry Bender, Jack Lane, Don Gregg. Virgil John- son, Hoxner Musgrave, Dave Young, Fred Morrison, Wake Thompson, Dana Chalfant, Dan Robb, 1+red Noah, Bob Gregory, ,Ed Hamilton, Bill Campbell. Eighth Row: Jack Daily, Dan Hilf, Ray Jones, Bob Niekeson, Bob Leathers, Harold Vitte, Bill Stitt. Howard Lewis, Merlin Vincent, Mark Gathman, Bob Webb, Harold Lewis, Jack Largey, Bob Sanford, Ninth Row: Bob Day, Dick Gray, Ralph Routsong, Bob Kirk, Howard Hanna. Don Thomas, David Probst, Myron Boatman, Ward Powell, Ted Goldsmith, Alex Copetas, Don Lewis, Bob Hos- kin, Bill Smith, Bill Fleming, Tom Trunzo, Jack Moon. 2121 Firs! Row: Joe Minnotte, Nellie Fergus, Peggy McQuistion, Miss Harling, Miss Johnson, Virginia Halen, Bob Nuernberg, Miss McClure, Miss Neumarker, Virginia Beachler, Charles Cardarelli. Second Row: Bob Charters, Eleanor DeWorken, Ettalou McMaster, Virginia Vinnedge, Joanne Healey, Florence Pozzi, Jane Shields, Mildred Anderson, Nancy Chisler, Barbara Lane, Nancy McKelvie, Jeanne Sanford, Barbara Jeanne Arther, Dorothea Seifert, Joe Salisbury. Third Row: Warren Drexler, Henry McCall, Bob Maxwell, Bill Campbell, Foster Grose, Bill Smith, John Gregg, Jack Stauff, Dick Gray, Jack Bell, Homer Musgrave, Bob McCabe, Bob Simonsen, Don Barrett. Mil. LEBANQN HIGH SCHOQIXS annual publication is the Lebanon Log. During the past year it has been the staff's aim that this book be a log of happy memories to its owners, and with this in mind it has been compiled to include all phases of our school life. To attract the interest of more students, it Was deeided to make use of a greater number of pic- tures. Consequently, the amount of written material has been shortened. The Log is offered to the students in the hope that it will merit their ap- proval and appreciation. THE LEBANON LOG Editor in chief Virginia Halen Literary Editor Nellie Fergus Busmess Manager-Bob Nuernberg Sponsors Miss McClure, Miss Neumarker, Miss Harling, Miss Johnson 62 THE LEBANON LANTERN Editors-Ruth Beachler, Bob Maxwell Bob Walter Joe Salisbury Business Managers-Edwin Burke Ward Powell Sponsor-Miss McLaughlin SEVEN YEARS of newspaper service of the finest quality offered by most efficient staffs and faculty sponsors, is the envious achieve- ment of the "Lebanon Lantern," the High School's monthly publication. This past school year proved a further step in this achievement. Vlie owe our appreciation to the 'fLantern" for taking these steps toward perfection, and our congratulations to this year's staff and faculty sponsor, who accom- plished more than their share in aiding the paper to go forward. Bob Walters, Bob Maxwell, Ruth Beachler, Joe Salisbury composed the editorial boardg Edwin Burke and Ward Powell served as business and circulation managers respectively, Miss McLaughlin is faculty sponsor. First Row: Joe Salisbury, Bob VValters, Ruth Beachler, Bob Maxwell, Miss McLaughlin, Ward Powell, Joanne Healey, Edwin Burke. Joe Minnotte. Sewnd Row: Betty Ehrenrich, Barbara Jeanne Arther, Lois Grove, Florence Rick, Mildred Anderson, Nancy Chisler, Grace Goldsworthy, Eileen McQnillin, Eleanor DcVVorken, Mary Rita DeWorken, Peggy McQuistion. Third Row: John Goldthwait, Ralph Kallock, Bob Day, Jacktjtailff, Fred ufman, iarles Cardarelli, Claude Moreland. H' if ' - 5 if 5' eff MYR . , W, Y. fx 1 First Row Left: Robert Klippel, Dean Kroh, Paul Evers, Harold Vitte. Second R0-ze: james Paulos, Hugh Price, Florence Pozzi, Charles Hoffman, Ruth Jolly. Third Row: XVarren Drexler, Robert Wztltcr, Dorothy Vogel, Mary Fleming, Fred Harlan, Martha Harlan. First Ron' Right: Harold Lewis, Robert Welyla, Jack Davis, Stephen Rice. .5'c1r011d Row: Rosemary Harris, Edwin Colianni, Joseph Haller, Richard Bernd. Third Row: Richard Schaefer, Raymond Bower, Chris Bauer, Obed Lewis, Margaret Ross. Tllhl PAST SCHOOL SEASON.has been a busy one for the Mt. Lebanon orchestra. Regularly, this group plays at the May and February class plays, the February commencement, and senior assemblies. This year they also accompanied the operetta cast and furnished music for several P.T.A. meetings. Practices during the term were unusually intensive due to Pennsylvania School Music Association Activities. Thirteen boys and girls represented us at the XVestern District Orchestra Conference. From February 25 to 27, Mt. Lebanon was host to the All-State Orchestra, in which many of our own musicians participated. Though the size and personnel of the orchestra fluctuate from year to year, there is always a steady improvement in their musical ability and skill, gained from Nr. lNliescer's talented direction. THE ORCHESTRA Director Mr M1escer 64 THE BAND Director Mr Miescer Drum Major Clair Heatley NDER the able direction of Mr. llliescer the band entered the past season with an enlarged group of musicians. This organization took an active part in all football games and community affairs, where it was supple- mented by a color guard dressed in blue and gold uniforms and bearing an American and a school Hag. Activity points were awarded the six members of the color guard by the Executive Board. Drum Major Clair Heatley conducted marching inanoeuvers while Fred Harlan presided over the new bell-lyra which was added to the band last spring. Opportunity for further musical improvement was provided through the sixth period band class. First Row: Warren Deemer, John Campbell, George Coward, Obed Lewis, William Sellors, John Magnus, Melvin Sander, Robert Nagel, Louis Shaw, Clair Heatley, Bill Abbott, James Nichol, Grant Evans, Ray Bowers, Dick Shafer, Bob Manley, Ralph Kalloek, William Llewellyn, Richard Ritter. Second Row: Betty Smith, Mary Meyer, Edwin Colianni, Mary Boyd, Mary Louis Haynes, Jolm lloerath, Martha Harlan, Edward Hutcheson, Paul Magnus, Alexander Luft, Ross Smith. Third Row: Robert Brady, XX'ilma Titus, Donald Denkle, James Slattery, Tom Carr, George Fisher, Charles Miller, Bill Koenig, Jack Vogel. Fourth Row: Robert Rick, Ernest Giles, James Champion, James Glessner, Harold Bucher, Jack Davis, Harold Lewis, Chris Bauer, Charles Luss, John NVeimer. Fifth Row: Charles Hoffman, Richard Creps, Helene Schenck, Charles Mullin, Robert Davis, Jack Egli, Margaret Ross, Jack Klippel, llarold Vitte, James Fischer. Sixth Row: Steve Rice, Myron Boatman. Stewart Champion, Jack Huffman, Fred Harlan, Mac Erwin, N Charles Brown, Bill Stitt, Nancy Chisler, jack Daily, Betty Green, Roy Baldwin, Dana Chal- fant, Shirley Collins, Bob Bald, Chester Amick, Shirley Blank, Nelson Nicholls. tiTkll2 GHOST TRAIN" by Arnold Ridley, given by the january '37 seniors on November 19 and 20, was the first mystery to be presented by a Mt. Lebanon class. Due to the antics of a very foolish Englishman, he and the newlyweds, the estranged, year-married couple, and the frightened spinster are stranded in a haunted backwoods railroad station, where they spend a night of terror before the blunclerer, who is really a detective, reveals the stationmaster, the bogus doctor, his friends, and their hysterical patient, to be the criminals. "THE GHOST TRAIN" Director-Katheran Stoner 6 6 'ELITTLE WOMEN Director-Katheran Stoner LGUISA M. ALCOTT'S 'little 'Women" was the presentation of the '37 Spring Class. Excellently cast and enthusiastically acted, the play lost nothing of the spirit which has endeared the novel to thousands of Americans. The parts of the four "little women," Meg Uane Shieldsj, jo QKitty Koontzj, Beth fDorothy Vie-rhellerj, and Amy Qjane Piercej, were chosen to represent as nearly as possible Miss Alcott's original characters. Male leads were taken by' Mac Erwin as Laurie, Art judge as Professor Bhaer, and Bob Maxwell as John Brooke. Other members of the cast included Al McKee, Ray Oswald, Mary Gene Procter, Barbara Lane, and Jean O'Conner. Left to Right: Jean O'Conner, Dot Vierlneller, Jane Shields, llob Maxwell, Kitty Koontz, Art Judge, Mary Gene Procter, Ray Oswald, Jane Pierce, Mac .l'lI'NVlIl, Barbara Lane, A1 McKee. i ON December 17 and 18 this year's operetta, Gilbert and Sullivan's rollicking political satire, 'fThe Mikado", was given by the High School Chorus under the direction of Miss Hertzler. His august majesty, the Mikado flames NVeiselj, wanted his son Nanlci-Poo fMalvern Hilliardj to marry an elderly lady of the court, Katisha Clioblyn Quailj. However, Nanki-Poo loved Yum-Yum QShirley Handelj, ward of the Lord High Executioner, Ko-Ko Qjack Bellj. Since Ko-Ko also wished to marry Yum-Yum, interesting complications developed. Vtfith Pish-Tush Uohn Andersonj, Pooh-Rah Qfieorge Lacyj, Pitti-Sing QBetty Jean Procteril, and Peep-Ro Qjean Dawsonj furthering the plot in which figured decapitation, boil- ing oil, and burial alive, the tinale saw a successful dramatic outcome. Nanlci-Poo married Yum-Yumg Ko-Ko married Katishag and "joy reigned everywhere aroundu. The costumes provoked much favorable comment, the successful accomplish- ment of this detail being due to the efforts of Miss Hindman, who acted as business manager. "THE MIKADO' Director-Miss Hertzler 68 -X THE GLEE CLUB Director-Miss Hertzler URING the past year there was organized in the High School a Glee Club, sponsored by Miss Hertzler. This group participated in a number of events, among them the May pageant, All-State Orchestra Concerts, Mt. Lebanon night at Trinity Cathedral, programs for the Mt, Lebanon Vklomenis Club, the Fortnightly Review, the- American Legion, and the NYashington School and High School P. T. Afs. The active personnel includes jack Staufli, student manager, Jane Schlough, secretary, Jean lfvans, Rob Davis, Mary Fleming. Dorothy Vogel, Nellie Fergus, Roy llaldwin, and Clyde liverhart, accompanistsg Shirley Handel, James Wieisel, John Anderson, lloblyn Quail, George Lacy, Jean Dawson, Margaret Osbourne, Sam Schreiner, and Paul Hughes, soloists. First Iioirs Shirley Handel, Mary .lean llarrelt. Alice Louise Hager, Ii0l'l,llH, lleiller, Miss llertzler, ff' Waf- llob Davis. .lean I-Ivans. .lack Staulll llelen lllhlus, Iborolhy Hreiner, .lane Selllough, lilleene Reariek, lidna May Johnston. gf I Second Rolf: Marjery llall. Virginia llalen. llelen l'l'lll'll2ll'll. l'+-grgry Malheny. Jean liilllilll. Mar- -fl :aret Osborne. llelen Green. lietty llaey. Nlargfarei Martsolf. lletty .lean I'roeIor, Marjory XVQilTlli?I'XY2lX, Jeanne llhalfam, Peggy Metguislon. Thirf1Rou': .liyelyn RlU1,lll9, Mary lillen Slattery, Louise Wild, .lean Dawson, Margaret Ross, N - f Mary Gene 1'l'1l1'lIl1', .li2ll'lJEll'2l Lane. Nellie lfergus, l11'I'llJl1ll'llit llllll'I'2llll'llC, Marprarel llakarus, jp ff ,J Mary l-'ranees tfunner, lilslretll Jordan, Jeanne liverliart. Mary flilllllllll-'ll. f ' Fourth Huw: Thelma l,l0S,2l'0YC, Margaret Say. lluth Stanley, l'harlotte Shultz, Nancy Osbourne. Ruth Templeton. llohlyn Quail, llelsy Morrison, Wilma Titus, .l-Illen Vopeland, Mary .lane Knoll, Nathalie Cole. Iflllll Means. Fifth 11010: Hal Calvert, Clyde lflverhart, Sam Ss-lireiner. Warren lleemer. .Iaek Mannheimer, llay Oswald, Cornelius Maloney, .lim NV1-isel. .Iolin lloerath. .lim lluntslrergrer, l'aul IIIIQIIPN, llalpll Kalloek. Siwfh Hair: Lee Fiselier. llolm Sands. lrrin Iloehe. Harry llowe. Allen llurford. George Lacy. X George 4'oward, .lulm ,XIl4l4'l'N4lll, llolv llampmau. Uliarles llimmielc, .lolin Campbell, Joe Kimmel. N End run Catchin' Iiies? Maj or Domo "The Thinker" Second down Interference V!-'ater boy Z You'll never make it! Looks bad! Give him air! In the clear! l,'ut me in, Coach! Tense moments Snuthern exposure W'hat? N0 guards? On review "Little man, y0u've had a busy day!" Bl'-1'-I'-I'-l'! I "The boss" XYas that one good! Femme fatale The sky's the limit! 'N 'nv Club Arts and Crafts .... Art ......... .... Aviation ....... Checkers . . . Chess ...... Chemistry .... Chorus ....... Commercial .... Debate ....... Dramatics .... Dramatics .... Dramatics .... Dramatics .... Fencing .. Fishing .... Gym Skills ... Hobby ..... llobby .... Hostess . .. Knitting .... Knitting .... Knitting .... Knitting .... Knitting .... Kodak .. Kodak .. Kodak .... Latin . . . ...... . Microset ........ Model Airplane ...... Movie-of-the-Month . . . Orchestra ......... Playwright .... Public Health . . . Puzzle ......... Quarterback .... Rilie ........... Round the XN'orld Round the N'Vorld Social Dancing . . Sports Discussion Sports Discussion Stamps ......... Story llour ... Travel .... Typing . . . CLUBS 72 Sponsor Miss Johnson Miss Harling Mr. Sisson Miss Bulger Mr. Laderer Mr. Shaner Miss llertzler Mr. llurrows Mr. Ceise Miss Stoner Mrs. Lytle Miss Neumarker Miss jordan Mr. Konvolinka Mr. Schade Mr. Glafka Miss Gordon Miss Maguire Miss Fish Miss Deck Miss OyNeil Miss Fisher Miss Pickens llfliss Miller Mr. Grimes Miss Kekilty Miss Holliday Mr. Fisher Miss Aldstadt Mr. Shultz Miss Fischler Mr. Miescer Miss Frobese Miss Zechman Miss Smith Mr. Luecht Mr. Streams Miss Zahniser Miss Caldwell Miss Wihinnie Mr. Mellinger Xlr. llogg Mr. Keifer Miss llay Mr. Doak lliss Kerr Athletics . A y '1 ' -l2535iQ1Qa?5k53H'?C'Iw2':K-f4G'I'f9l!5v2'si6-4mi " " M969 1 1 V . A., ,g,,-..,- ig - ,f, ,-1, 1 fs " , fa: ' Q , gf' ,J sf' , R H, ,, wi 4 v ig. f .4 gk :QE fy-A 7 'Q " 5?-54 ZQQQQ' , Q-3"'q,z, 11-1. ' -Lv 'ii -g,g...gf,u - , wut- A111 f . f .' fp..w,,..,.-- '- " 1 " ' U +2 . wi. F' , wager A , 1 1- -1, 7' 3-1:45, 2. " . waz: . tx-aww , ,Q . 5,12 ,I xm l ,, 1 ,, , fn .gf - f , r ,. . 1 . if ,Q 1' -1. :fb ' - , 1 1" . I., "Q,-V, ,,. Q- .' 1 1? :4w,:-V-21, , .,,, -.-:.z,:f-- .,, 1 f 'vi . a., -ya . ,,. ua, A .., 5' f a 4. 133 Q,-.' ' f :a ff , g +-4-a 4.2 J, J f 1 qi- I f 1 7,35 A ,gf Q59 Yi, ,fn emi 594' nad, I' X W vi .1 ,w xx 1 M. I w 'zf 1, 1x44 Q V- K 1 -4:23 " 4 1. fi ' J 'R mfg: I r 'P t c. L 4 v. H A .C 5 Jim , . -ei .- 9 A ' 'R ,. ,. ,A. .L ,N 'f f " 1 M , . . 'hs Y if x ,q w , n wood Line: Wake Thompson, Guy Ciprian , Voster Grose, Bob Brookes, John Gregg, Jack Doud, Dan Robb. Baokfieldz Jack Fischer, Charles Conover, Bob Ufer, Mamas Scott. THE MOUNTIES wound up their pigskin campaign with a record of four victories, one tie, and three defeats. This team was not as successful as those' of former years, chiefly because it was the youngest and most inexperienced Mount Lebanon had ever produced. It consisted of six seniors, three juniors, and two sophomores. The Blue Devils rolled up seventy-two markers, While the opposition salvaged fifty-one. As usual graduation leaves only a skeleton of a squad for next year. Com- mencement took its worst toll along the line where it claimed co-captains Johnny Gregg and Foster Grose. These two lads, tried veterans, were the mainstays of the forward wall. Also departing in June are Bob Brookes, who proved to be IJ. reliable center, Jack Doud and Guy Cipriano, veteran tackles, and Wake Thomp- son and Melvin Clatty, who alternated at right end. The Commencement casual- ties in the backheld are Quarterback Chuck Conover, who did a sterling job at the helm, and Art judge, halfback. Kike Singhouse, Bob Gregory, and Bob Hoskins served loyally throughout the season. Next year Coach Luecht will have six veterans around which to build the varsity: Captain-elect jack Fischer, Dan Robb, Bob Ufer, Frank Baker, Don Kratzer, and Manus Scott. The remaining posts will be filled by such boys as Bob Day, Fd Hamilton, Bob XVhitelock, Harry Shepard, and Bob Marmion. THE FIRST ELEVEN 74 "A" SQUAD FOOTBALL Coach-Mr. Luecht September 18-Mount Lebanon OQ Schenley 13 Although the home town lads bowed to the city boys in the lid-lifter, they showed great promise. At the end of the first half, they appeared to have the game in the bag, but in the final period the heavy, hard-running Schenley backs wore the locals down by main force. September 25-Mount Lebanon Og Dormont O Though the score places the teams on an equal basis in this game, the Mounties earned a decided moral victory, as most of the fracas was waged in Dormont territory. In the initial period the Blue Devils battled their way to the eight yard line, only to be halted by the Bulldog forward wall. October 2-Mount Lebanon 185 Waynesburg 0 At the end of the first half neither side had scored, but in the middle of the lhird period Grose's punt was fumbled on the visitors' goal line and Gregg re- covered for six points. In the final quarter Ufer went over behind excellent interference, and in the last minute he took a pass from Scott and stepped over for six more markers. October 9-Mount Lebanon 28g Burgettstown O Playing the famous razzle-dazzle game the Mounties battled a weak Burgetts- town team. Ufer plunged the first touchdown and Fischer snagged Conover's pass for the extra point. Again in the third quarter Ufer scored and Grose passed to Scott for the point. The local team ran wild in the last period when Fischer accounted for seven points, Baker added six, and Grose plunged an extra point. First Row: Dan Robb, Jack Fischer, Bob Ijfer, John Grezpy, Bob Brookes, Foster Grose, Charles Conover, Jack Doud, Don Krutzer, Wake Thompson. Second Row: Bob Frank, Bob Wheeler, Harry Shepard, Bob Gre,9:ory, Ed Hzuniltnn, Frank Baker, Bill Campbell, Bob Hoskins, Jim Lowe, Hob Day, Regis Martin. Third Row: Art Judge, Manns Scott, Harold I.a1n:st:Lfl', Hob Whiteloek, Don Jones, Guy Cipriano, Bob Marmion, Fred Noah, Carl Singhonse, Clmrles McMillan, Mr. Glafka. Fourth Row: Dick Horning, Hob Cranston, Glenn lleek. First I-'oirz lloh Holmes. have Stanller, Lon Ili-nlcns, Jack Shields, Bob Seltman, Bob Kirkpatrick, Warren llernhard, I':iu1 G4-tty, Louis Grallfuu. Svrmul lfmr: Mr. Konvolinku, Hob Zwinirgi. A rt Conrad. Dick Anderson, Henry McCall, Dave Boyd, Lee l"l:!l'l'l'll, George Simmons. Mr. Scliade. Third Row: Ilob Rll'li2llN-'. .lack Lane, lloln Peumain, Gilbert Andreen, Ilernard Krug, Charles Barker, lien Henson. October 15vMount Lebanon 12g Crafton 7 This was one of the most thrilling battles ever waged on the local gridiron. Conover scored in the first and third periods, running long distances through the Crafton secondary to the double white line. The local lads held the visitors scoreless until the final period when they scored after a series of line plays and passed the extra point. October 23-Mount Lebanon 65 Carnegie 0 journeying to Carnegie for their first game away, the Mounties defeated the natives in a contest marred by many fumbles. The game was expected to be a "breather", but the "Little Tartans" proved to be more formidable than anti- cipated and the Lebanonites were able to push over only one touchdown. October 30-Mount Lebanon 83 Washington 19 In its second defeat of the season, Mount Lebanon got off on the Wrong foot when they fumbled the kickoff. The Little Presidents recovered, scored, and converted. Early in the second period the Mounties retaliated when Conover, taking a partially blocked punt, raced over for six points. The Luechtmen garnered two more points via a safety before the visitors battered their Way to two more touchdowns. November 7-Mount Lebanon Og Stowe 12 An undefeated Stowe team kept its slate clean by trouncing the Mounties in the last game of the season. During the first half the Luecht offense clicked suliiciently well to keep the ball in Stowe territory, but in the second half the Lebanon defense weakened under the natives' razzle-dazzle attack. B SQUAD FOOTBALL Coaches Mr Koivolinka, Mr. Schade ' 7 6 "C" SQUAD FOOTBALL Coaches-Mr. Sisson, Mr Doak Mr Shaner NDICR the tutelage of Mr. Schade and his assistant, Mr. Kon- volinka, the ll squad football outtit enjoyed a successful season. The R squad is divided into two teams, the juniors and the Sophomores, with Mr. Schade coaching the Juniors and M r. Konvolinka looking after the affairs of the Sopho- mores. Members of the squad this year participated in a total of six games, live of which were inter-class contests. The Sophomores played three games with Mr. Doak's C squad, winning two and tying one. The juniors won one and tied one of their two games with the Sophomores. A combined Junior and Sophomore team took part in the other contest, which Mt. Lebanon won 13-7 from the Rridgeville second team. Bob Seltrnan and jack Lane were the outstanding performers in the ll squad backfield, with Lane doing a good job of quarterbacking throughout the year, especially in the game with Hridgeville. Creed. Boyd, Donahoe, and Hernath were standouts in the line play of the li squad. OR the past few years Mr. Doak, with his work on the C squad football eleven, has been developing material for future varsity teams. His work this year was another example of line coaching, for the freshmen boys have now learned the fundamentals of football and are ready for more active duty in Mt. Lebanon's number one sport. The Freshies played only two games this year, both of these against the Sophomores. Although they were not able to beat the Sophs in either of the two battles, the Freshmen put up a stiff fight in each. In the first game the Sopho- rnore's passing attack connected for three touchdowns and the C squad was beaten by a score of 18-0. The second encounter, however, proved much closer, when the Freshies put on a great defensive show and held their heavier rivals to a scoreless tie. First Row: Bob Stutt, Don George, Fred Krug, lflngene Mathews. Diek Mills, mascot, lid Honsley, Louis Ringling, Nick Ynlieenti, John Barry, Russell Clatty, John Lewis. Second Row: Bob Crowell, Jim Turner, Ted Morrison, John Grimenstein, Judd Jenkins, John Clap- perton, Stanley Shepard, Walter Kennedy, Bob Niekeson, Jim Brady, Roy llrahin. Third Row: Mr. Sisson, Bob Baker, Toni lllani, Bob Campbell, Clark Hogsett, Mr. Doak, Pat Jones, Don Adams, Jack Shields, Mr. Shaner. Fourth Row: Bruce Alger, l4'1'ank Glenn, Paul Delteneflictns, Dick Grant, Dave Young, Don Krzuner, Jim Stewart, Ed Stabile, John Iii-'fCilElll, Don Grove. l ff! First Rout: Ed Ilamilton. Charles McMillan, Ulxnrli-s Coimver, Ilan Robb, Howard Allen. Second Row: Ray Jones. Frank Baker, Hob Iifer, Jack Lane, Jack Roberts, Bob Hngus. Bob Day. Third Row: Jack Fleiscliaiier, Rob Wheeler. Rob Kirk. Mr. Glafka, Vaughn Gordy, Don Lewis, Ken Blackburn, Bob Walslmbauprll. MT. LEBANONS basketball team completed its second poor season in as many years when they lost the away game to Central Catholic, making it nineteen de-feats against two victories. This year the Mounties played eleven different teams for a total of twenty- one contests. Aside from their regular league schedule, which includes Dormont, Crafton, Stowe, Coraopolis, Carnegie, and McKees Rocks, the Blue Devils also played a home and away series with Brentwood, McKee'sport, Washington, and Central Catholic, the latter being the only newcomer to Mt. Lebanon's list. The twenty-first contest was accounted for by the annual Alumni clash. At the outset of the season Mr. Glafka was handicapped by an abundance of green material with only two letter men, Chuck Conover and Bob Hugus, left over from the previous year. Both of these boys, however, saw little active duty, as Conover was down with a knee injury sustained from the football season, and Hugus also left the squad. But with jack Lane, Mickey McMillan, and Bob Ufer coming back for half of next year, and Vaughn Gordy, Bill McMinn, Ed Hamilton, "Lefty" Andrews, Ed Cipriano, and Frank Baker re- turning for the whole season, the outlook on the Blue and Gold '37-'38 basketball campaign is very good. A SQUAD BASKETBALL Coach-Mr. Glafka 78 B SQUAD BASKETBALL Coach-Mr. Doak The climax of this year's cage campaign came in the first Central Catholic game, when the Mounties took an extra-period battle from their highly-touted rivals by the narrow margin of Z9-28. Jack Lane, who scored the winning basket, was the individual star of the game, with seven field goals for a total of four- teen points. Although the Mounties won only two games in the entire season, they did furnish a hotly-contested battle in a few others. In the lirst McKees Rocks game the Blue Devils held a safe lead throughout the first three periods and for part of the fourth, only to become over-anxious and let the game slip through their fingers in the hnal moments by a margin of only one point. In the annual Alumni game the Mounties dropped the contest by two points after putting on a spirited rally in the closing period. The Mounties also played well in their lirst game against Stowe and in the first encounter with Coraopolis. The first Dormont game- was an uneventful affair with Dormont holding a decided edge throughout the contest, but in the away game with their arch rivals, the Mounties partially made amends for last year's 63-8 defeat when they held the Bulldogs to a 39-26 score, with Jack Lane again standing out as the individual scorer. High scoring honors for the year go to Ed Hamilton, who reached his single game peak in the second Stowe game when he annexed a total of 16 points. Ed held a commanding lead over his closest rival for individual point honors. First Row: Bob Day, Ed Logan, Bob Whitelock, Ilill Meklinn, Romain Andrews, Ed Cl1l1'l2ll10, Ray Jones. Second Row: Jack Rothman, Dick McNally, Warren HOI'llFll'd, Ted Morrison, Mr. Doak, Alex Cope- tas, Jack Shields, Bob Niekeson. First Noir: lid hlt'.l'illl00l'. xVFllf0l' Slfllllllllll, llay Bower, Jim Me1'eak, Alex Luft, Bill Arther, Charles lfzlrrlalrelli, Dick Meliweu. 5l'f'lHIlI Row: Hob NlCCl'0tl1ll', lion Creed, Ilill Jamison, llob Maxwell, George Blank, Henry lllassick, Uornelius Maloney, Art Judge. Mae lirwin, Hurry Brine, Foster Grose, Rob Polk, llI2l.lVlH Sand- ers. Ernest Giles, Gene Smoot. Jack Myer, Pem Nichols. Thirrl Noir: Albert Lammert, lid Caiinplwll, Don Adams. Beverley Lewis, Jack Mannheimer, Jaek 'l'lll'IlF'l', Jim Kriuuer, Dan Ililf, John Goldtlnvaite, Jaek Duruim, Wesley Cronmuuller, Bill Feis- ley. Fourth Hmr: llougxlzts Copeland. lloh Fuloon, Jaek de Beuedictis. Chan Ketehem, Dean Kroh, Dick Grant, Louis Ringling, Hob McNally, Wallace Prass, Russell Chitty, Bob Charters. 1-'Jfth 1n'o'u': Jack Ballard, Ilnrry Murphy, Jim Brady, Creighton Murphy, Dave Young, John An- derson, Roy Ili- Louga, Bob Nixon, Muriim Cieslieki, llill Clatty, llob Baker. Hli Intramural Basketball League formed in 1933 has in the space of four years grown into a large league with about fifty boys playing on forty-- live teams. As has been customary, the league is divided into two sections, each crowning its own champion. ln the senior division this year the team from lZA4, led by Foster Grose, defeated the HB2 team in the hnal game for the championship Sl-23. Grose was by far the best man in the division with jim Vtfelch of lllflf following him. The play in this section was very fast and very rough with many high scores being registered. In the Junior High School the 8A2's led by Jack Drumm and lid Campbell, ran roughshod over all opposi- tion to win the title from the 9A5 boys by an ll-5 score. Besides these two teams, the SHS team and the SAS team had fine records during the Year. Close behind Drumm and Campbell for the honors in this section came Alex Copetas, Bob Campbell, Charles Roberts, Bob Hugus, and Ernest Giles. INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL Coaches Mr Schade, Mr. Sisson, Mr. Fisher R0 WRESTLING Coach Mr Luecht NTIL this year no Mt. Lebanon team in any sport had ever had an undefeated season. This was accomplished by the wrestling team, whieh com- pleted its second season with ten straight wins. Led by Paul Getty, Hap Lang- staff, and Harry Shepard, the team beat the best in this district. Undefeated in ten bouts Getty is easily the leader of the squad. Close behind him are Langstaff and Shepard, with nine wins and one loss each, and John Gregg who had six straight wins when he graduated. In the lighter weights VVright, Sholl, Morgan, Heck, and Jaeger were consistent winners. Gregory, Graham, and Brookes held up the middle weight division while Cipriano, Marmion, and Grose showed fine work in the heavy division. In the XV. P. I. A. L. Finals at Dormont the wrestlers did not fare so well. Of the seven men entered, two were eliminated in the first bout, one in the second, and four in the third. The losses by Langstaff, Getty, and Shepard came as a big surprise since these three had all been given a fine chance to go far in the tournament. First Rout: fglerry Rowe, Iron Grove, l'anI Getty. Kenneth Wright, Hob Qnigg, Curl Jaeger. Ilnrold Langsta ., Lily Cip1'i:1no. Secmul Ifowg Bob Day, Mgr., f,'l2lI'0lll'91lllliElI'll, Fred Noah, Hurry S111-rp:i1'rl, .Iohn Ilerinltll, Iiill Boore, Bob Holmes, John H11-'g:g:, C0:14'll Iilltllflll. Third 16010: Lon IQPHKILQ. Jinl TI'nrnex'. Glenn Heck, Ilill llrnnnon. .Toe Kennedy, Louis Grzil. n. John Churchill, Hob U11-'gIID1'y, Ilob PPIIIIHIII, Imve lloyd, CI1:11'les 'l'honipson. 1 Q M .8 . iid TENNIS Coach-Mr. Doak l"ir.vt R0-iv: Joe Salisbury, Bob Simonsen, manager, Harry Bender. Second Row: Hob Adams, manager, Bob xVZl.SllH'lJ21l1gl'l, Bob Bald, lack Roberts, Nr. Doak. IN THE SEASON just passed, Mt. Lebanon made :mother fine showing in winning 8 of her 10 matches. Paced by Bob Bald, the only senior on the squad, the team went through its schedule meeting defeat but twice and both times to Shadyside. Besides Bald, who again won the Harvard Cup, and jack Southworth, the other Mt. Lebanon man in the Harvard Cup matches, excellent performances were made by jack Roberts, captain-elect, Bob XYashabaugh, joe Salisbury, and llarry Bender. SEZ TRACK Coaches-Mr A.L1lllOUGll last seasonls track team was not much more than mediocre, several bright stars appeared in the persons of Bob Ufer, Charles Conover, and Bill Dapprich. These three were the mainstays of a team which Won one meet, lost one, placed second at Dormont, and fifth at NYil- kinsburg. ln the weights, Bill Dapprich consistently scored with his fine work in the discus and the shot-put. Charles Conover, co-captain with Bob Ufer next season, excelled in hurdling and pole-vaulting. Because of his excellent work in the 100 and 440, l'fer must be put at the head of the list. He was the first Mt. Lebanon man since Bill Davidson, to win a place in the Pitt Stadium meet. XVitl1 him Was jack Fleming who took Dapprichis place in the discus. Only Dapprich and Fleming were lost through gradua- tion and a brighter season is hoped for by Mr. Sisson. First Row: Pat Jones, llenry McCall, Stanley Shepard, Bob Vlfliitelock, Glenn lleck, jack Shields, VValter Kennedy, Alex Copetas, Roland Sutherland, Art Conrad. Second Row: Bob Marmion, Bob Ufcr, Bo'b Hoskins, Phil Parnlley, Jim Eckert, Bob Gregory, Charles Conover, Jack Prescott, joe Mulvihill, Jim VVelch. Third Ro-ze: Mr. Sisson, Claude Moreland, Howard Aldersen, Fred Grulman, Don Knoff, Dick Crowder, John Gregg, Hoit Drake, Bill Dapprich, .lack Fleming, Howard Lewis, Don Lewis, Ed Eckert, Mr. Glafka. Sisson, Mr. Glafka 9 uf' Fin! Row: Carol McKee, Betty Dietrich, Ruth Gordy, Ann Simpson, Martie Linn, Katherine Glenn. Second Row: Mary NVl1yte, Lois Grove, Eileen McQuillin, Ruth Beacliler, Ann Charters, Barbara Jeanne Arther. Third Row: Miss Parker, Dottie Lou Evans, Mildred Anderson, Virginia Nungesser, Jeanne Linn, Miss McDonald. TIIE GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCTATION offers to every girl in the school the opportunity to develop her athletic possibilities. It teaches the girls to be leaders and to have a deeper appreciation of the true meaning of "real sportsmanshipfl Through actual experience they learn to think clearly, to form rational and wholesome opinions, and to cultivate good health habits and standards. Every girl may join since the membership fee is negligible. As the sports are seasonal and are changed every month, there is opportunity for each member to find at least one sport in which she is especially proficient. Emphasis is placed upon good playing rather than winning. Qur slogan is "A Sport for Every Girl," and "Every Girl a Sport." All competition is in- tramural. This year in the Major Sports in addition to basketball, hockey, volley- ball, and mushball, a new game, cageball, was added to replace soccer. The Minor Sports include tennis, tenikoit, badminton, paddle tennis, and horse- shoes. Archery is open only to twelfth graders. The Senior High governing body is the G.A.A. Council. It is com- posed of a president from twelfth grade, a vice-president from eleventh grade, a secretary-treasurer from tenth grade, and managers and assistant managers of the sports. These are elected once a year by the members. A junior High Council has been organized this year for the junior High League. Besides the officers and managers, each home-room has one repre- sentative. The junior High League plays interference instead of basketballg otherwise their program is the same as that of the Senior High. To earn a letter in any Major Sport the girl must have been a member of a winning team, earned ten points out of the possible twelve, and earned eight points in the other Major Sports. In the Minor Sports one must earn ten points plus eight points in the other Minor Sports. If two hundred points are earned during the three years, she receives a G.A.A. emblem. THE GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Sponsors-Miss Parker, Miss McDonald SENIOR JUNIOR President-Eileen McQuil1in ......... .... . ..Ann Simpson Vice-President-Barbara Jeanne Arther .... Ruth Gordy Secretary-Treasurer-Jeanne Linn ....... ...Carol McKee 84 Features AFTERTHOUGHT Our High School days are over, XVhat knowledge we have gained! XYe'll keep it all forever, One goal has been attained. VYe often hoped and prayed to pass The course we had begun! NVe labored in ,most every class, And outside had our fun. Those angles and equations, too, I think we wonlt forget. We worked hard for an answer true, And there is no regret. ln our English classrooms XVe read Scott's "Ivanhoe" Studied 'most all Browning's poems, And Edgar Allen Poe. Remember Mr. Gilbert's class XVhere noises were few, Or else we'd hear the teacher's voice, "Three hours, my friend, for you." By some subjects we weren't amused, But we had to stay awake XYhen little cards were being used To show we weren't a fake. Our social life- was very fine, Composed of plays and teasg XYe had a lot of dances gay XVith the gym fixed up to please. XVe thrilled to watch our football team. It was almost superb: But when I think of basketball, My conscience is disturbed. XYho has not read the LlllZfU7'7Z Or scanned the yearly Log XVith the hope to learn It held his clever dialogue? The best part of the day was when XYe sallied forth to eat A little' piece of cooked pig, :Xnd there our friends to meet. We leave now through the "golden gate" XYith memories still alive, And though we're to be graduates The past will still survive. JANE I'IAMlXIERI.Y BLUE MONDAY THE MEETING will please come to order." Thus you start on Monday with a home-room meeting. The home-room president mumbles some- thing about what the Executive Board discussed, how much dough is in the treasury, when the ne-xt-tea-dance is gonna be, etc. It seems like mumbling to you because you are very much absorbed in studying for an English test. A glance around reveals evidence that everyone else is in for an English test. The President is probably wishing he could study, too. Most unfortunate. The very thought of it almost breaks your heart. After the business has been taken care of, the President turns the meeting over to the Vice President and retires to his seat to join the English students QFD. The Vice President announces that the guy who was supposed to have provided the program hasn't shown up. This bit of information doesn't seem to worry anyone in the least. CThose guys never do show up.j Some ambitious person takes time out to move that the meeting be adjourned-a chorus of "seconds," and the meeting is adjourned. English study continues. Minute bell rings. You, being a traffic officer, dash out the door, down the hall, down the stairs, around the corner, throw your books down behind anything that's convenient, and try to look dignified as the second' bell rings and the stampede begins. In about three minutes the light-turner-offer turns off the lights. This is the signal for you to grab up your books and be on your way to the dreaded English class. As you walk in, you give the teacher a dirtier look than usual. She returns your glance with one of pity. The test is passed out. You have a sort of feeling that you might pass out too. You hope the guy next to you has studied, but, as you watch him read his test-paper, his jaw seems to drop lower and lower. He didn't study either. Now you must depend entirely on your wisdom teeth.-"Beauty is truth-truth, beauty. That is all we know on earth and all we need to know." The fellow who wrote that never saw one of these tests, or he would have changed his tune. Like to see him pass this thing with nothing but the knowledge that beauty is truth and vice versa. You struggle along as best you can, which isn't good. Your studying was in vain. You have clone all you can when the ten-minute bell rings, so you turn the paper over and start to draw pictures of teacher. Remarkable likeness, you think. At last the minute bell. You lay your paper on the desk and tear down the steps again. The test has left you in such a daze that you don't care how many kids go in front of, instead of behind you. Next period, fortunately, is a study period. You re- cuperate and prepare for French-third period. By some miracle you find your French homework is done, and you are selected to go to the board and write the first five sentences. A new light comes to your eyes-you just love to write on the blackboard. Time crawls. Bell rings. Ten minutes pass. 'Nother bell rings. After waiting impatiently at your traffic post for the lights to go off, you finally go down stairs, where you fall in seventh from the end of the lunch line. You grit your teeth as three or four teachers pass you, walk up between the lines, grab a tray, and with a smile and a "Pardon me," step in front of a fellow classmate. 88 With a tray of 'fmock chicken", cherry pie, and ice cream, you join other traffic officers in the nice, quiet band-room. Such solitude! Your fifteen cents' worth of energy is soon consumed and you have nothing to show for it but a knife, two forks, a spoon, two dishes, a glass, and a crumpled paper napkin. These are disposed of and you start to climb back up to the third floor to get your books. By the time you reach your destination, you're ready for another lunch. Fourth period happens to be your shift at the information desk. Nothing exciting ever befalls a body here. All you do is fill out a few yellow slips for a couple of guys who just came- for the afternoon. Some seventh-grader asks if you knock at the doctor's door or just walk in. At first you wonder if it's a gag, but the kid seems in earnest, so you tell him just to "walk in" and hope you were right. Fifth period-Chemistry. You like Chemistry. Nearly everybody does. This is the class in which even you pay attention. QAnd besides attention you also pay a lab fee,-but that's neither here nor there.j You know the difference between H20 and H2SO4, so you think you're pretty good. Time flies. Fifth period over. Again to your trafhc post-in front of that picture entitled "Cheat River." You get tired of looking at the river and you re-solve to face the other way. You do so, only to find more water in the "Harbor at Antwerp," which hangs on the opposite wall. Lights out. Sixth period-Trig class. You are in a bad humor. You just learned that the date for Friday night has fallen through. On top of this you suddenly remember that you forgot QFQ to do those three home-work problems. Teacher looks around for someone to explain the first problem. You've got your fingers crossed. The charm works. First one ex- plained by fellow inmate. Second problem. Fingers crossed again. She passes you up. Second one explained by class genius. You wonder how he does it. As the time for the third approaches, you busy yourself by cleaning your glasses. This method hasn't failed yet. When she looks in your direction you be-gin to feel faint. She calls on the girl in front of you. From here on you try to appear interested in the explanation, but all the time you're thinking about that date. The minute bell interrupts your thoughts. You leave, but do not go to post- it's too far to walk. Instead, you go straight to your locker, only to find that your partner, your pal and bosom buddy, has been there first. You discover this when you open the locker door and an avalanche of books comes tumbling out. Your coat is in a heap on the floor. His is gone. What a Pal! After piling up the books and shaking out your coat, you grab your hat and gloves, saunter into home-room, and sink into the depths of your chair. CSorta shallow, eh, wot?l You're undecided whether or not to go up to Isaly's. Then you decide not to, so you go home and try to forget all about the English test and the date. ETTALOU MCMASTER S 9 ace p - Q5 '-Af ww Squads Right! Poisv, vh what? Un parzule Ye-ll! I lnilkf' rvvvrse Wu're u aitingg Squatters' rights Ah-h-h-h-h XVatcl1 those chalk lines, boys! Avi your age, fellas! Must lmvv been a wlmppvrl "Hit 'em high" Look who's 1161-62 "L'Alleg1'o" and "Il l'euseroso" Do you see him? Hot lmwgrl "E" Squad Bringing.: home the bacon! liroadjump 1'aug:,'l1t in the act! Could it be-? If Mother could see uw now! Uh, "4loc"! gQ,Q"'Fi-if sf ky -x g 'X 'gg l lf fqfog ,fax CSX Artist Joe Minnotte has cartoonecl part of the swimming pool. Bob Nuern- berg plays ball at the right while Bob Lampman snaps jackie DouCl's picture- at the left. Roy Baldwin looks out while Jane Shields smiles for the cartoonist. Vllake Thompson and Eileen McQuillin are eating ice cream cones. Malvern Hilliard runs for an operetta lead, and Bill Smith takes a dose of his own medi- cine. Virginia Halen climbs the ladder to Bob Maxwell and Patsy Deans. Under the board Joe Cardarelli wonders about Jack Daily's charm. Foster Grose takes it easy as a life guard while two students at the extreme left finish "Gone with the NVind." 92 TEACHERS' THOUGHTS AT COMMEN CEMENT CNVith Apologies to Vtlordsworth and Miss Pickensj Four years have passed, four years with the length Of four long winters!! and again I hear These Seniors, planning to be gone in spring To fortunes fabled. Once again Do I behold these great and lofty beings, That on each passing Freshmen do impress Proof of their most high importance, and bemoan The passing of the greatest Senior class. The day is come when I again must hear How, when this class is gone, the school W'ill wither and decline, will fade and die, But at this time I once again must see These Seniors, not as Seniors, mighty rulers, But as infants-the Freshmen of four years ago. ,lo ANNE HEALEY STUDENT DEFINED A Student is what happens to people after they pass six years of age. A Student is intensely alive-from the ears down. He can generally be recognized by his mouth, which is full, and his head, which is empty. He is made of calcium, oxygen, water, iron, and other minerals, amounting to 31.20 at pres- ent market price. Students in general fall fnaturally or otherwisej into three classes: dumb-- dumber-dumbest. The three above divisions were sitting with their mouths open and ears waving in the breeze, listening to a doctor describe an autopsy. At the conclusion, they exclaimed in one voice, "And Doctor, did he die F" This was a rare case, however, as there is usually a fine distinction between the three classes. For example, the dumb class, when asked to identify Caesar, immediately recognizes him as a Chicago gangster, while the dumber class is a little slower in making him the real name of Robinson Crusoe's man Friday. The dumbest class isnlt sure, but it thinks he is Hamlet's ghost. In conclusion, Student as a thinker is extremely radical and dangerous to mankind, Student it la natural is considered an amusing species and is tolerated with more or less good humor. Jo ANNE HEALEY 93 Q CALENDAR September 1 1 1 1 1 , , It's round-up time, so let's git go1n'! Back in the saddle after a three months loaf isnt so bad after all. September 1-4 1 Noticeable increase in strays is attributed to County Fair. September 7-Labor Day 1 1 Community takes farewell plunge into the water-hole 'betore it goes dry. September 8 1 Late vacationists return to the home corral-browner than ever betore. September 11 First clubs corralled in their respective quarters. September 21 Home rooms begin to function properly--get back in the swing. September 23 Scientific-minded students descend on Baltimore and Ohio Station to see the New York Central's streamliner. G.rl Reserves hold their first get-together in the guise of an old-fashioned square dance. September 23 1 1 1 1 The all-important Mt. Lebanon-Dormont game is hard fought to the disappointing end of 0-0. Local fans soothe themselves with the consolation of another of those comforting "moral victories." September Z8 The "Loggers" start the yearly Log a-rollin'. October 2 After the usual pep-meeting stampede the survivors witness the local chaps throw Waynesburg 18-0. 1 9 October Our hard-riding bronc busters trample Burgettstown under a Z8-C score. October 12 jim Weisel sings "Rats" for P.T.A.'s first confab. October 15 Mt. Lebanon buffaloes Crafton and comes out on top, 12-7. October 20 1 1 1 Nine weeks' tests loom over horizon bringing with them that characteristic feeling of unrest. October 23 Lebanonites hit the trail for Carnegie and come home with six markers, leaving their hosts empty-handed. October 26 Young hopefuls vie for places in operetta choruses by exhibiting their vocal ranges. October 29 A handful of the Pittsburgh Symphony gives a concert to a slightly larger handful of people at the Washington School. At least two ushers to every member of the audience. October 30 The home boys wrangle with the Little Presidents who show them up to the tune of 19-8. October 31 1 1 1 Studes spend the evening trying to stirrup some trouble. There's an excuse this time. It's Hallowe'en! .November 5 1 1 Dogies are thrown by first issue ot report cards. November 6 Dudes are prevalent! Senior boys wear neckties ll Log begins to take likenesses Cor un- likenessesj in the all-purposeful eubby-hole opposite the gym. November 7 The thundering herd heads for Stowe on what proves to be a burn steer. November 10 Gay young blades slick down their hair and1gallop around at the Armistice Day Rodeo. New cabaret style in full swing. Aristocrats also in full swing. Need we mention its success? November 11-Armistice Day The school struggles :along without us for another day. November 12 1 1 1 1 Youngest generation and six Seniors see a stock company s performance of Hansel and Gretel. Only noted casualty occurs when collapsible oven caves in on witch unexpectedly. November 15 Loggers succeed in rollin' over the Log. 94 CALENDAR November 18 I 1 - . A number of hombres are seen shuffling around with taccs an inch and a half longer than usual. First batch of Log proofs lassoes seniors! Girls Reserve Club is taken into the fold and the Hi-Y puts in its appearance. Yipi-Hi-Y-hi-ay! iYnt'c:rzbvr 19-20 "Ghost Train" comes 'round the mountain with Roy Baldwin, Nancy Chisler, Shirley Collins, ,lack Daily, Betty Greene, Chester Amick, Shirley Blank, Nelson Nicholls, Bob Bald, Bill Stitt. and Dana Chalfant on board, and rip snortin' sound effects. Some purple sage to you, Miss Stoner. November 23 Seniors are now branded by their newly-arrived pins and rings. .Y0z'e1nbcr 25 The thundering herd breaks loose for Thanksgiving pasture. N0-Fenzbcr 30 Back in the fold after four days' self-indulgence. December 11 The Yearlings fFreshiesj have their wild and woolly rodeo in the gym. December 14 Miss Hertzler's yodelers go Russian and enact a Russian church scene for the P.T.A.: Dr. Earhart is guest speaker. December 16 I The.Russians of two days ago pop up as Japanese to put on a matinee performance of 'The Mlkadoy' before the community's severest critics, the Junior High. December 17 First evening performance is a howling success, most of the howling being done by the cast at its two demonstrations, the first on the stage, the second in Isaly's to the amusement CU of the clerks. December 18 Large attendance of red fingernails at school indicates that those Japanese are still hang- ing around. Second performance draws a full house. Rodeo held at school afterwards. December 21 Executive Board ofticers are roped and tied for the spring semester. The new hands are "Two-guns" Grose, president, ':Curly" Thompson, vice-president, and "Shorty" Conover, secretary-treasurer. Senior B girls entertain the Senior A girls and the parents with a musical playlet after which tea is served. ' December Z3 Big doings in Mt. Lebanon. Girl Reserves and Hi-Y's go caroling. Many former leading lights shine at the Alumni Rodeo. Beautiful display in lobby-thanks to "Pop" Mellinger. The herd's out for Christmas pasture, and they're a-rarin' to go. December 29 Girl Reserves gallop to the swingcopation of the Aristocrats at the Y. January 4A The herd is corralled again and thc boneheads become a little het-up about the approach- ing t'Day of Judgment." January 7-Senior Recognition Day Seniors, recognized by blue shirts, gray ties and suspenders, and dinks to match, yodel their song to the tune of "Melancholy Baby". Banquet is presided over by Jack Bell. Rodeo is presided over by Aristocrats. The traditional rein pours down on this as on other Senior Days. January 8 Miracle of miracles! Mt. Lebanon's cagers tiptoe all over Carnegie! January 10 Mt. Lebanon night at Trinity Cathedral. Mr. Doak and a chorus of 100 voices represent the school in the service. January 20 The herd's all in a lather over the final tests and breaks through the bars of the corral for two days' pasture. January 20-24 Pittsburghers get out their rubbers and lay in supplies as "Ol' Man River" becomes or- nery again. January 21 - D I The yodelers and Steve Miescer's gang blaze a trail to the Big City tor a program over NVWSVV in celebration of the Community's Tvventy-fifth Anniversary. January 25 Beginning of spring roundup, which ropes in. more sets of pig-tails--all kinds. T11e new- comers trot around with that locoed look in their eyes, whsle our hall -deputies try to curb the long and never-eniling train waiting for schedule changes before Miss 1on's door. 95 CALENDAR fauuary Z5-28 Class Hplayoutsf' Many young Gables and Garbos learn that their talents are not ap- preciated. The Simone Simons and Robert Taylors who stuck to the Finish are Kitty Koontz, Jane Shields, Jane Pierce, Dot Vierheller, Bob Maxwell, Mac Erwin, Barbara Lane, Mary Gene Procter, Ray Oswald, Arthur judge, Al McKee and Jean O'Connor. farzuary 28-Corumeucemeut . ' , . Supercapacity crowd witnesses seventy-six head of useless seniors being turned loose in this big wide world to look for greener pastures. Ray Shook gallops forward for his diploma and gets it. That's the rnaue thing! February 1 Several of the above mentioned critters have a hankering for more book larnin' and reappear as P.G.'s. February 6-Mt. Lebauaufr Silver Auuirfersary Banquet One thousand community-minded settlers including many notable pioneers and frontiers- men munch on delectable dainties dished up by Mrs. Hamilton and her crew of seventy fair damsels from our own midst. February 8 Yodelers beller at Wonien's Club in afternoon and at P.T.A. in evening when the chorus kiddies and parents stage a contest for loudest howling. February 12 Corapo1is's basketeers horn in on Mt. Lebanon, proving to be straighter shooters than our own Straight-shooters. Rodeo afterwards. February 13 Girl Reserves work off reserve energy at a bridge. February 25, 26, and 27 The 177 pieces of the All-State Orchestra take Mt. Lebanon by storm, giving three con-- certs augmented by the chorus in return for a feed and 'fNavy Hop". March 8 Nine weeks' tests again threaten. This time many are a-ridin' for a fall. March 18-19 . t . On two nights of rip-snortin' play-actin' the Seniors delight the community with "Little VVomen." M arth 19-20 Mt. Lebanon's cowpunchin' wrestlers, hitherto undefeated, go to the W.P.I.A.L. Finals at Dormont but fail to keep up with the gait. April 1 Boneheads buck and beller at report card results. April 2 Dudes lope around the gym at the Carnival Rodeo. Novel admission rates make it ex- clusive for redheads and featherweights. April 9 , . The Yearlings hoof it at their Spring Rodeo. May 6 . . . . Again the 12 B girls enjoy that coveted privilege which each and every class breathlessly anticipates-The Senior Tea. May 15 Teachers spur on toward the end of the trail. May 20-Senior Recoguitiou Day Seniors blossom out' in red and white riggins. After a banquet of sumptuous victuals, the Seniors single-toot it around at their own personal rodeo. r , May 27 U The most spirited members of the herd are grub-staked to a banquet cooked up by Mrs. Hamilton and her dough-smokers. June 4-Cofurueucemeut Q The Last Roundup. 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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, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

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

1935

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

1936

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

1938

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

1939

Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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