Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1942 volume:
Dear Reader, between the eovers of
this book mag gou catch a glimpse
of the students, activities, and spirit
that make Mt. Lebanon High School
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Elaine Alexander Editor-in-Chief
Emily Fergus , i , . , Literary Editor
William Arther , . A Business Manager
1942 LEBANUN LOG
The Students of Mt. Lebanon
High School - Pittsburgh, Pa.
, 4 it Lx
This Is Joe . . .
your rambling reporter, just breezing
in from the Big City to cover a scoop
here in the little town of Mt. Lebanon
High. You see me now, bag and bag-
gage, at the cross-roads, about to enter
the heart of the busy little city and the
work and play of its industrious towns-
lt isn't a big city-population about
twelve hundred, but lso they tell mel
the people here are all hard-working,
full of pep, vim, and all the "stuff"
that it takes.
Well, as a start, how about a jaunt
down Government Avenue and a
flashy interview with the mayor and
other city officials. Would you like
to tag along and join in the fun? Are
you garne? Then let's be on our way.
Into Ulll' Town
come twelve hundred eager, lively stu-
dents to begin their work for the day.
Here in this busy metropolis are found
opportunities for every type of activity
to begin their work for the day. Here
in this busy metropolis are found op-
portunities for every type of activity
which aids in the fashioning of useful,
happy lives. There are tasks to train
minds to be nimble and fingers to be
quick, there are sports to build bodies
that are strong and agile, there are
clubs, organizations, and opportunities
for social companionship to mold char-
acters that are worthy and noble. Daily
through these welcoming doors pass
Young Americans, proud to shoulder
their share of responsibilities . . . citi-
zens of OUR TOWN today. . . citizens
of the world tomorrow.
. Q A
has the accent on democracg
Mrs. R. K. Conaway
Elmer S. Stanier
Miss Miriam l-leadley
Mrs. Lena Z. Kenney
C, F. Mellinger
.. ...Ao A. C. McMillan
Miss Eleanor Green
H. V. l-lerlinger
""'lhr-- Otis C. l-logsctt
James S. Huey
Miss Rhodes, Miss Tiel
Samuel A, Schreiner
Elected Voice of people shapes policies
From one thriving little school ot 395 to a system at seven schools hous-
ing 4Ol l pupils, the Mount Lebanon School Board has watched and provided
diligently for the rapid growth of our schools. The seven members of the
board have given freely ot their time and energy, taking their reward not
in dollars and cents, but in results. The second Thursday at each month
they meet to discuss and solve our problems ot supplies, equipment, and cur-
riculum. But their work is not confined to these meetings alone, for each
board member is a member ot one or two committees which also meet and
draw up reports tor the board to act on. There is the eternal problem at
budgeting and placing money where it is most needed. The board has exer-
cised great foresight in their purchases of land areas, which can be easily
reached by all pupils.
The Mount Lebanon School Board is the machine behind our school
system. From early morn to set ot sun, truly, a school director's work is
never done. Their efforts have been rewarded, however, as they have watched
with pride the humble growth of OUR TOWN to the rising community it is
First Row lhilgvr. Russ.
.Xiiilix-L-ii. li v :i ii s. lnpctiis.
clit-an Wyiuixpgli. Ryzin. Xlzitrzxf
gals. fiiiilliullzm. Sclixxnrtl.
1-i':il1'im l'isin'I', ,l. Xlillt-r.
-Iujvt-. l'iiclli'iilwt'i'g. Sltlllll.
Krrigrr. ll. Miller. l'm-llui,
K4-i'i'i,ig:iii. lfvrgiismi. .X4l:ims.
Third Row - llc tiiuvzinni,
ll:ili'i1 Xl'ulit'l1l. lfilt-r. KL-ril.
lirmxii. l"i'c-iicll. flnrk. llriie
nu, Siiiimt, Stuckvmani. ftlvf
lixwii. l.:ist'l1t'iil, Fourth Row
,Xi'll1t'r, lin-ll, Sriicrlll. Ow-
en. ixsgm. 'l':1lrlt-r. Xvxiril.
Rust. Smith. l,. Nlillt-r.
s. Second Row -lion-
Executive board is students, voice
A busy, exciting, successful year was recorded by the Executive Board
as it sponsored dances, basketball games, boxing and wrestling matches,
and other school functions.
Undertaking an ambitious program of school improvement, the student
governing council formed two new committees and inaugurated one squad.
The Hospitality Committee has as its duty to make new students feel at
home in a strange school, the Devotions Committee takes charge of the
Wednesday morning devotions over the public address system, the Lab
Squad assists science instructors in preparing material in the science labs.
Dean Copetas presided over the board during the fall semester, assisted
by Vice President, Bill Rust and Secretary-Treasurer, Grant Evans. Officers
for second semester were Lee Ward, president, Grant Evans, vice president,
and Al Thomas, secretary-treasurer. Miss Taylor's wise guidance contributed
greatly to making the board's undertakings score successes.
An interested, wide-awake membership, two stellar executive commit-
tees and a helpful adviser gave Mt. Lebanon an Executive Board that
carried the school's name proudly and with honor.
Thomas, Evans, Wa rd
RALPH D. HORSMAN lupper Iefti
"When students of today become citizens
of tomorrow, their success will depend upon
their background gained from earlier training.
Students must be taught to appreciate our
democratic way of life by being given training
in leadership and cooperation, that they may
sufficiently carry out their ideals. We must-
we will build on to higher democratic ideals."
L. E. PERRY flower right?
Major L. E. Perry, now stationed at Fort
Leavenworth, Kansas, is working to train men
who will preserve our democratic government
and give peace to a war-weary world,
H. V. HERLINGER lcenterl
"ln tlic' part riiir sclicitil must play in
this prf'sc'r'it wfirlil cfinflift, l believe three
inciyrir factors will be ciinsitlerecl. One is
tri l'lTifJllt1'sIlt' the tecicliinq tif clemwcracy
:intl citi11'n-.hip Serorirl, our physical edu'
ration and health programs must be
greatly tiiiiimifiiti-il to train our students
for iiiissilili- liitiire cliities, lhirrl, the
urlwol course insist lw c1cf'elei'utecl tri meet
tlir' clemtirirls uf tlie qcivernmerit for sklllecl
workers cintl service men. The cluty of
vmli sliiclm-tit is to clo the job he is now
iloinq to the best of his ability." l
ELLA B. ION lcenterl
"Miss lon, l want to take mechanical draw-
ing, but l signed up for algebra on my form
4l, and what l really need for graduation is
health," This is just one example of the many
headaches that every day confront Miss lon,
our vice principal. Miss lon not only plans all
schedules of teachers and pupils, but also super-
vises the attendance office and checks the many
transcripts which are sent to numerous col-
leges and business firms. Helping new students
get acclimated to our school and generally
counselling all students on matters of curriculum
round out Miss lon's busy and essential sched-
Class has already begun, the door opens
quietly, a thin, "lily-white" hand slips in the
door, pulls out the cards, and closes the door,
Have you ever wondered to whom those hands
belong? Probably to any one of twenty mem-
bers of the Attendance Squad lupper rightl.
These girls, under the supervision of Miss Duffy,
not only check the forms 48, but also file ex-
cuses, help check schedules, and keep track
of incoming and outgoing students. Working
hand in hand with the office is Miss Fisher
llower leftl, home and school visitor, whose
job it is to check up on your "hooking" and
console you when you're sick.
g ocial tutilies
During this eventful year, the
Social Studies classes did not
rest on studying battles, em-
pires, and dates of the past, but
discussed and examined the
fateful events of the daily news.
New significance was attached
to this curriculum, as current
affairs occupied the spotlight in
American History classes car-
ried the new theme through an
entire semester, taking up top-
ics suggested by the class-at-
large, such as War and Peace,
Labor and Education, and study-
ing all the ins-and-outs of the
problem. A real-life peace cone
ference gave many a new in-
terest in the events of the year.
A course in Contemporary
Civilizations was introduced to
give students a more accurate
knowledge of present-day af-
To present a clearer picture
and more complete background
of current history, motion pic-
tures this year entertained and
lTop to bottom?
He's in the Navy now, but here's
Mr. Peterson in history class
Mr. Nix at work in a social
Miss Casper instructs with
Pondering the next moves in
history are Messrs. Shultz,
Doak, and Bald
Mr, Burrows teaches with the
The principles of economics ex-
plained by Mr. Schade
Foreign Language 'Q
Rhumbas at the fiesta, wrest-
ling at the banquet, and movies
on the Mardi Gras were enter'
taining sidelights and high-
ltghts of the Spanish Fiesta,
Roman Banquet, and French
Mardi Gras. As all will testify,
the study of foreign language
wasn't all play, but the special
events did give life and interest
to the courses.
ln modern languages stress
was not put entirely on reading
and grammar, but many stu-
dents developed a good con-
versational tongue and thor-
oughly enioyed speaking in a
different language. The study
of great literature of the coun-
try also heightened interest.
Aside from verbs, pronuncia-
tion, and construction of French,
German, Latin, and Spanish,
each class learned something of
the culture and everyday life of
the country. ln a year wnen
world-wide hatred was rampant,
these students found a common
meeting-ground for peoples of
all lands, nationalities, and
fTop to bottoml
Senoritas Mathias and Roegge
wvth souvenirs of Old Spain
Fun at the Roman Banquet
"Les coiffes de Bretagne" by
Miss Beck directs a class of
Spanish bowls, Spanish trinkets,
Misses McClure, Holliday, and
Patterson check a Roman
Essays, talks, precis , reading
added together give a well-
rounded English course, empha-
sizing communication and liter-
ature, The study of grammar
plus work on speech gave stu-
dents the best possible use of
Frorn the newest soph read-
ing his first Shakespeare to the
proudest senior striving with
Pope and Johnson, literature
study has given all a deeper ap-
preciation and understanding of
modern life, Aside from the
grumbling as each new book
was distributed, o great number
of students have come to know
ond like the masterpieces of
Burning the midnight oil to
finish editorials and that ter-
rible empty feeling as each turn
came were experiences in the
specialized courses of Journal-
ism and Public Speaking, Al-
though work was involved, the
earnest reporters and orators of
the future went at it with a vim
and vigor that's certain to spell
tTop to bottoml
Mrs. Morgan gets set for the
Miss Moore sends another vol-
ume on its way
Miss Taylor balances the books
of the Executive Board
Mr. Saxton reflects
Another disc is made by Miss
Miss Frobese and "masterpiece"
Misses Neumarker and Thomp-
son regard English project
Miss Pickens helps in senior
The sounds at busy lathes,
flying planes, Beethoven and
Bach, and surging choruses
echoed through the halls of good
old Mt. Lebo as the students at
the Practical and Fine Arts
sought perfection in wood, met-
al, orchestra, and voice.
Not to be forgotten is the
all-important and very popular
subject of Home Economics,
Those inviting and taste-tempt-
ing odors on the second floor
come from meat cooking or
cookies baking, as future house-
wives planned and prepared full
course meals that would please
the heart of any man. Included
in this study were caring for the
home, sewing, costume design-
ing, and child care.
Music activities hit a new
high this year both in the class-
room and in various special
events, The operetta, assembly
programs, P,T.A., and gridiron
marches kept the choruses, or-
chestra and band busy until the
lTop to bottoml
Misses Timko and Cribbs chat
over a tea cup
Tea for two at four
Mr. Swartz checks for accuracy
Mr, Shanor aids aspiring artists
Shop projects in the making
Mr, Anderson watches the lathe
Mr. Miescer signals the down-
The ghosts of Darwin, Davy,
and Faraday haunted the Biolo-
gy, Chemistry, and Physics
rooms as young scientists, seek-
ing knowledge of living things,
the elements, and properties of
matter and energy experiment-
ed, studied and calculated.
Under such titles as "Fascin-
ation of Microscopic Lite" and
"Conquering Dangerous Mi-
crobes," biology students
worked, wondered, and are still
wondering. While biologists
"strived with living things," the
eager "chemists" worked with
atoms, and the theory of ion-
ization. Further up the scientific
ladder, seniors were fascinated
in Physics by such sciences as
mechanics and light.
"Applied Chemistry," and "Liv-
ing With Machines" were all
units in the work of Consumer
Science classes, where the em-
phasis was placed on tying up
science with everyday life.
Though the fundamental
groundwork was difficult to
master, science students realized
that in this field are great op-
portunities for the future.
lTop to bottaml
Mr. Brown and students study
o chemical formula
These three discover the won-
ders of science
Mr. Gilbert dissects again
The wonders of the plant king-
dom pointed out by Miss
Mr. Bromberick compounds the
Physics students stand impressed
-- 1,5 4
The stenographers, business-
men, office workers and ac-
countants of the future were
busy this year with the funda-
mentals of Shorthand, Business
Law, Office Practice and Book-
Training for 'obs after gradu-
ation, commercial students went
at their work with vim, vigor
and enthusiasm, Nimble fingers
flashed over keys of typewriters,
efficient girls learned the work-
ings of clittos and nwimeo-
gruplxsq while others learned to
save time and effort with the
Essential knowledge for all
are the topics of real estate,
economic laws, and insurance
taught in the Business Princi-
ples and Law classes, Economic
Geography this year stressed
agriculture, western world
neighbors, and the undeveloped
continent of Africa.
Long hours were spent in
making up typing tests, review-
ing journals, learning everyday
law, and in dictation and trans-
cription, but in the end will
emerge a corps of skilled, effi-
cient job-holders and good, in-
lTop to bottarnl
Miss McLaughlin and editors
send a Lantern to the printer
Nimble fingers pound away
Miss Whinnie checks the figures
An efficient office practice
group starts to work
"Knit one, purl two" by Miss
"All work and no play make
Jack a dull kid," was the every-
day slogan of "alma mommy."
ln Gym classes, on the athletic
field, in GAA., students were
continually having a good time
with rousing games of football,
basketball, or volleyball,
Health was stressed not only
in the gym, but was carried in-
to the classroom, where a re-
quired semester course was
taught, stressing the develop-
ment of intelligent health cone
As boys participated in inter-
scholastic sports, so the girls
turned out for the program of
the GAA, As in former years,
the "cream of the crop" joined
other schools from the area in
the famed "Playday.f'
lntramural sports were not
forgotten as increasing interest
was shown in homeroom basket-
ball teams. Boxing and wrestling
were added to the intramural
program, and a keen spirit of
competition and good sports-
manship accompanied each.
lTop to bottom?
Coach Mollenauer and trium-
virate of tracksters view vic-
Mr, Fry and "Oscar" in health
Miss Rhodes' students learn
Miss MacDonald starts the ball
Coach Luecht sends "Sonny"
onto the gridiron
Dr, Bell and Nurse High take
count in medical office
Math, the stumbling block for
some, an easy hurdle for others
this yeor took on new irn-
portance as current events made
imperative the need for tech-
nically-trained men and women.
As tenth graders attempted
to master locus, construction,
and triangles ot Geometry, so
the juniors labored with quad-
ratics, factoring, and logarithms
in Algebra ond dignified seniors
Hbreezed through" Solid and
The Engineering Drawing
course this year found an in-
Creasing number of aspiring
drattsmen and architects study-
ing blueprints, graphs, and
maps. Another branch of the
math curriculum is General
Math, where the facts and tig-
ures are applied to the business
of ordinary life. l-lere the prob-
lems of buying, banking, taxes,
and investments were discussed
Anticipating broadening hori-
zons ot the future along techni-
cal lines because ot world con-
ditions, many students took new
interest in the field of mathe-
lTop to bottoml
Mr, Streams with circles, tan-
gents, and triangles
"Checked in" with Mr. Laderer
Mr, Whipkey explains Pytha-
Miss Smith takes time oh' from
algebra to sell another
Miss Elliott and Mr. Ford cr
an reading technique
Miss Rightmire gives her geom-
etry class something to think
Q7 , A X
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xp l J Z
5 Z 0
511 wh WL
promotes a flourishing town
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Maxine Holt Acosta-June-Class Rank Corn-
mittee, Operetta, Honor Roll, Band, Hostess,
Janet Lois Adam-June-Class Rank Com-
mittee, Traffic, Honor Roll, Lantern, G. A. A.,
Girl Reserves ......,..
Francis Adams -June - Clubs, Football CBJ,
Baseball, Traffic ,.......
Richard Warren Adamson-June-Honor Roll,
Intramural Basketball, Operetta, Traffic, Cafe-
teria, Clubs .........
Joyce Elizabeth Aiken-June-Library, Honor
Roll, Senior Tea Committee, Girl Reserves, Class
Rank Committee, Cafeteria Attendance. .
Peggy Lee Albright-June--Class Play, Traffic,
Girl Reserves, Honor Roll, Home Room Officer,
Senior Tea Committee ,..... .
Ann Lee Alexander-June-Honor Award Corn-
mittee Chairman, Traffic, Attendance, Hostess,
Activities Key, National Honor Society. . .
Margaret Elaine Alexander1June-Editorin-
Chief Log, National Honor Society, Activities
Key and Guard, Quill and Scroll, Class Play,
Merit Parade. . . , . . . . .
Marion Roth Allebach-June-G. A. A., Girl
Reserves, American Musicade, Senior Tea Com-
mittee, Traffic, Clubs .,.....
Harry Ammann-January-Football fBl, Intra-
mural Basketball, Soccer, Clubs ,...
Margie Anderson-January-Chorus, Class
Play, Ways and Means, Attendance, lnforma-
tion, Home Room Officer ......
Wilma E. Andreen-January-Chorus, Atten-
dance, Traffic, Home Room Officer, Class Play,
Senior Tea Committee .......
Elsie Arnesen-January--Activities Key, N3-
tional Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, Log,
Lantern, Lost and Found Chairman. . .
Inger Arnesen-January-Activities Key, Na-
tional Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, Log,
Lantern, Home Room Officer .....
William C. Arther, Jr.-June-Log Business
Manager, Home Room Officer, Cross Country,
Track, Honor Award Committee, Activities Key
and Gua rd ........,
Jay Arthur-June-Football lBl, Intramural
Basketball, Chorus, Clubs ......
Sam Aston-January-Varsity Soccer, Intra-
mural Basketball, Clubs ......
Devora Ballon-January-Traffic, G. A. A.,
Girl Reserves, Attendance, Senior Tea Commit-
tee, Class Play Usher .......
William Watson Barr-June-Intramural Bas-
ketball, Traffic, Hi-Y, Honor Roll, Home Room
Officer, Clubs .........
Geraldine Elizabeth Barrett-June--Traffic, At-
tendance, Honor Roll, Girl Reserves, G, A. A.,
Clubs ...... .....
Joan L. Baserman-June-National Honor So-
ciety, G. A. A. President, Attendance Co-Chair-
man, Girl Reserves, Home Room Officer, Activ-
ities Key ..........
Mary Margaret Bauer-January-Information,
Chorus, Girl Reserves, G. A. A .,...
Richard Irving Bazley-June-Clubs, Traffic,
Log, Arts and Crafts .......
James W. Beam-January-Football CBJ, Track,
Intramural Basketball, Poster, Traffic, Ways
and Means .,,.,,, , ,
Barbara Joan Beatty-June-Girl Reserve Offi-
cer, Home Room Officer, G. A. A., Traffic, Hon-
or Roll, Senior Tea Committee .....
John Beitler-June-. . .
Robert Edward Bell-June-Track Captain,
Football KAI, Executive Board Officer, Honor
Roll, Home Room Officer, Lantern ....
Bruce Mason Bender-June-Football IAP, Bas-
ketball, Chorus, Traffic, Clubs .....
Carmella Marie Benedetti - June - Lantern,
Horace Black-June-Track, Intramural Bas-
ketball, Hi-Y, Clubs .......
June Black-June-Chorus, Clubs, Traffic, ln-
Shirley Ethel Blass-January-Girl Reserves,
Honor Roll, G. A, A., Library, Traffic, Class
Play Committee ........
Walter Gerard Blume - June - Football CAD,
Baseball, Intramural Basketball, Traffic, Clubs.
Barbara B. Border-June-Cafeteria, Honor
Roll, Girl Reserves, G, A. A., Clubs ....
Helen Jean Boss-June-Clubs.
"l xxzmt :t uzinu- cxirzl w
fl ez zzors
N ming llii' 14-rn lmiir :tt class
plzny try nuts.
ll. li. Myrrs. li. A. Collins,
Raymond Roy Bower-January-Football lAl,
Wrestling, Track, Traffic, Hi-Y, Class Play
Virginia Bowland-January-Attendance, Traf-
fic, Library, Girl Reserves, Class Play Commit-
tee, G. A. A .........
Margaret Ann Bowlus-June-Honor Roll,
Ways and Means, Library, Clubs, Christmas
Play ...... ' .....
Donald K. Boyer-January-Football lAl, Foot-
ball KBJ, Rifle Team .......
William James Brezger-June-Book Squad
Chairman, Log, Lantern, Activities Key, Honor
Roll, Chorus .........
Jean Norris Brock--January-Class .Rank
Chairman, Attendance, Senior Play Committee,
Spanish Fiesta Committee, Senior Tea Commit-
Phyllis L. Brooks-January-Lost and Found,
Traffic, Library, Senior Tea Committee, Class
Play Committee, G. A. A ......
Richard Brosky-January-Band Color Guard,
Carolyn Brown-June--Traffic, Clubs.
Margaret Ann Brown--January-Senior Tea
Committee, Class Play Committee, Girl Re-
serves, G. A. A., Clubs ......
W. Thomas Brown-August- .....
Henry Buchek-June-Intramural Basketball,
Soccer, Clubs .........
Irene Rhoads Bucher-June-Home Room
Officer, Clubs, Senior Tea Committee, Library,
Bulletin Board .........
John Michael Buckey-June-Football CAD,
Football CBJ, Soccer, Clubs ......
Robert Budden-June-National Honor Socie-
ty, Track, Co-Chairman Usher Squad, Home
Room Officer, Cafeteria Attendance, Hi-Y, .
Evelyn Burtis-June-Attendance Co-Chair-
man, Traffic, Activities Key, National Honor
Society, Vice President Girl Reserves, Senior
Tea Committee ........
Eleanor Louise Cain-June-Library Council,
Girl Reserves, Traffic, Senior Tea Committee,
Clubs .......... .
R. Glenn Calpass-June-Hi-Y, Orchestra,
Nancy Ann Cameron-June-Attendance,
Ways and Means, Cafeteria Attendance Chair-
man, Traffic, Honor Roll, G. A. A. Letter.
Marnella Caramela-Transferred .,..
Ralph Carnahan-January-Football Captain,
Basketball Captain, Traffic Committee, Honor
Roll, National Honor Society, Activities Key.
George Carvlin-June-. . . . .
Mary Ann Caste-June-Honor Roll, Attend-
ance, Traffic, G. A. A., Girl Reserves, Clubs.
Sophie Coster--January-Class Play Usher,
Senior Tea Committee .......
Joseph Cavalovitch-Janua ry-Socce r, Clubs.
Stella Cheberenchick-June-Library Staff,
Arts and Crafts, Clubs .......
Shirley Clayton-June-Attendance, Honor
Roll, Traffic, Girl Reserves, Clubs ....
Martha Louise Coate-June-Publicity Com-
mittee, Traffic, Lantern, Log, Class Play, Oper-
etta Publicity Committee ..... .
Eleanor Ann Collins-June-Traffic, Cheer-
leader, Home Room Officer, Attendance, Ways
and Means, Senior Tea Committee ....
Eleanor Stobie Collins-June--Band Flag Twirl-
er, Home Room Officer, Girl Reserves, Senior
Tea Committee, Clubs .......
Ralph Coltman-June-Wrestling, Home Room
Officer, Traffic, Clubs .....,.
J. Wesley Coltman, Jr.-June-Football lBl,
Traffic, Hi-Y, Clubs .......
Mary Kelley Conaway-June-Cheerleader, G.
A. A. Council, Triple Trio, Lantern Business
Manager, Traffic, Activities Key and Guard. .
Richard M. Conroy-January--Soccer, Foot-
ball CBJ, Home Room Officer, Traffic, Cafeteria
Attendance, Intramural Basketball ....
Dorothy Arlene Coons-June-Home Room
Officer, Honor Roll, Senior Tea Committee, Girl
Reserves, G. A. A., Activities Ticket Commit-
Dean T. Copetas-January-Football lAl, Exec-
utive Board Officer, Home Room Officer, Ac-
tivities Key, Class Play Committee, Basketball.
"VVho invented pre-cis, zmyliow
Miss Pickens. ll. llezitty
f'l.ise il:ix ivlivqiiszil.
I .Xlliiiglih li. XY:-Iiim-ui
J. William Corbett-June--Clubs ....
Marion Jane Cramer-June-Arts and Crafts
Chairman, Traffic, Band, Home Room Officer,
Girl Reserves, G. A. A .......
John Stewart Crawford-January-Ways and
Means, Decorating, Intramural Basketball, Hi-
Art Creehan-June-Soccer Manager, Intra-
mural Basketball, Clubs. . . . . .
Jerry Creehan-June-Football KBJ, Track, Soc-
cer, Intramural Basketball, Clubs ....
Robert Creps-January-Class Play, Poster
Chairman, Lost and Found, Decorating, Ways
and Means, Chorus .......
Jane Daley-June-Chorus Letter, Clubs. .
David Reese Danner-June-Intramural Bas-
ketball, Hi-Y, Clubs .......
Francis Thomas Daube - June - Intramural
Basketball, Clubs ......,.
James Frederick Davies-June-Cross Coun-
try, Track, Intramural Basketball, Clubs, Honor
Albert Melville Davis-June--Basketball lAl,
Baseball, Class Play Committee, Hi-Y, Clubs,
Basketball Manager ...... .
Charles Hughes Davis-June-Honor Roll, Hi-
Y, Home Room Officer, Intramural Basketball
Clubs, Baseball .....,..
Nita Del Grande-June-Library Council, Sen-
ior Tea Committee, Girl Reserves, Clubs. .
Thelma Jeanne Deutsch-June-Cheerleader
NNays and Means, Operetta, Senior Tea Com-
mittee, Library, Hostess .,....
Erroll H. Dexter-June-Intramural Basketball
Band, Clubs, Log, Operetta .....
Katherine Diery-June-Girl Reserves, Arts
and Crafts, Poster Chairman, Log, Honor Roll,
Senior Tea Committee .......
Elmer Dixan-August- .....
Norman Doyle-January--Intramural Basket-
ball, Clubs ......... .
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. . ,.
35, 5,55 .
Jock Dragonette-January-Fencing, Intra-
mural Basketball, Hi-Y, Operetta, Lantern,
Robert L. Drake--January-Football lAl, Bas-
ketball CAD, Intramural Basketball, Home Room
Officer, Traffic, Clubs .......
Dolores M. Dreer-June-Senior Tea Commit-
tee, Traffic, Chorus, Clubs ......
Robert H. Dressing-June-lntramural Basket-
ball, Clubs ..........
Selma Lucille Drumm--June-Arts and Crafts,
Information, Traffic, G. A. A., Clubs, Senior
Tea Committee ....... .
Helen Duling-June-Library Council, Chair-
man Cafeteria Attendance, Senior Tea Com-
mittee, Girl Reserves, Honor Roll, Traffic. .
William J. Eckenrode-June-Football CAD, ln-
tramural Basketball, Wrestling, Clubs. . .
Morgaretto Ellen Eckles-January-Ways and
Means, Library, Traffic, Home Room Officer,
Activities Key, Honor Roll ..,...
Chester Edmunds-June-Intramural Basket-
ball, Home Room Officer, Honor Roll, Clubs. .
Jean Ehlers-January-Home Room Officer,
Ways and Means, Traffic, Class Play Commit-
tee, Girl Reserves, G. A. A ......
Shirley Mae Ellis-January-Library Assistant,
Girl Reserves, G. A. A., Class Play, Clubs, Class
Play Committee ........
Roberto Jane Emery - June - Information
Chairman, Hostess, G. A. A., Clubs, Girl Re-
Grant P. Evans-June-Track, Basketball lAl,
Band, Executive Board Officer, Home Room
Paul Buhrmon Evers, Jr.-June-Intramural
Basketball, Home Room Officer, Hi-Y, Clubs,
Rifle Team .........
Irene Fekete--June-Clubs, Arts and Crafts,
Information, G. A. A., Traffic .....
Emily Fergus-June-Attendance Chairman,
Girl Reserves President, Literary Editor of Log,
National Honor Society, Activities Key, Honor
Thomas Flannigon-Trunsferred- ....
G. MacDonald Flinn--June--Activities Key and
Guard, National Honor Society, Honor Roll,
Football Letter, Lantern, Log .....
CB ei zzoizs
l'i':icticing fur tlu' l'rom.
j. Stcliiitn--, IC. Smiill
XNI11-li 5-nw :ln 51111 l1l11 Iii-si
XX Xl I I1 I Xl 1
John Murray Frank-June-Football, Wrest-
ling, Track, Intramural Basketball, Intramural
Boxing, Clubs .........
Mary J. Friday-June-Clubs, G. A. A., Girl
Reserves, Lantern, Traffic, Ways and Means.
William Furst-June-Track Manager, Clubs,
Hi-Y, Intramural Basketball .....
Peggy Jane Gaylord-January-Clubs, Home
Room Officer .........
Kathryn Glenn-January-Quill and Scroll, Ac-
tivities Key, Publicity Committee, Class Play
Prompter, Ways and Means, G. A. A. Emblem.
Robert John Goldsmith-June-Golf Team, Op-
eretta, Chorus, Intramural Basketball, Clubs.
A. Paul Good-January-Home Room Officer
Intramural Basketball, Traffic, Honor Roll
Robert M. Goss-June- ......
Vera Marie Gottschalk - June -- Class Play,
Chorus, Clubs .........
George Groham-August- ....
Florence Anne Gregory-January-Band, Traf-
fic, Senior Tea Committee, Class Play Usher,
Girl Reserves, G. A. A .,.....
Tony J. Grosso-June-Intramural Basketball,
Lorna Doone Gulley-June-Information, Arts
and Crafts, Library, Girl Reserves, Clubs. .
Jack Guyol-June-Printing Squad Chairman,
Honor Roll, Log, Traffic, Operetta Committee,
Physics Laboratory Assistant .....
Ellen Hobern1on--January- .....
Joan Hallam-June-Honor Award Committee,
Home Room Officer, Traffic, Honor Roll, Girl
Reserves, G. A. A ........
Hugh M. Hamilton-June-Basketball, Foot-
ball KBI, Hi-Y, Clubs ...,...
Dorothy K. Hamm-June-Traffic, G. A. A.,
Edward Happe-August- ......
Evelyn Bernice Harris-January-Ways and
Means, Library, Class Play Committee, Senior
Tea Committee, Chorus, Girl Reserves. . .
Betty Jane Harsch-June-Clubs. . .
Constance Hatton-June-Ways and Means,
Attendance, Bulletin Board, Lantern, Honor
Roll, Senior Tea Committee. .... .
Florence Louise Hatz-June-Senior Tea Com-
mittee, Chorus, Clubs .......
Kenneth Haughin-January-Basketball, Soc-
cer, Clubs ..........
Rosemary Heinen-June-Chorus, C l u b s,
Chairman Hostess Squad, Girl Reserves, Home
Room Officer .........
Lynn S. Heiss-January-Log Art Editor, Home
Room Officer, Class Play, Traffic, Chorus, ln-
trcimural Basketball .......
Mary .Eleanor Henderson-J u n e-Traffic,
American Musicade, Christmas Play, Senior
Tea Committee, G. A. A., Clubs ....
Thelma G. Henderson-June--Chorus Letter,
Senior Tea Committee, Traffic, G. A. A., Clubs.
Harry V. Herlinger, Jr.-June-Rifle Team,
Band CStudent Directori, Orchestra, Social Com-
mittee, Christmas Play, Class Play ....
Lois Maryan Hervet-June-G. A. A., Arts
and Crafts, Clubs ........
Ardel Herzog-June-Scholastic Committee,
Chorus, Home Room Officer, G. A. A., Honor
Roll, Clubs .........
Carol Hickock-Transferred-, .
M. Winifred Hilf-June-Publicity Committee,
Traffic, Bulletin Board, Library Squad, Senior
Tea Committee, Chorus. . . . . .
Rosemary Lucile Hill--June-G. A. A., Girl
Reserves, National Honor Society, Activities
Key, Lantern, Honor Roll ......
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Richard James Hogsett-June-Intramural
Basketball, Band, Chorus, Clubs, Operetta, Or-
Robert Warren Hoffman--June-Soccer Team,
Clubs, Honor Roll, lntramural Basketball. .
John Haller-June- .......
Marte Carolyn Hooper-January-Ways and
Means, Library Squad, Class Play Committee,
Senior Tea Committee, Lantern, Girl Reserves.
Thomas H. Hopper-June-Football KBJ, Wrest-
ling, Intramural Basketball, Clubs ..,.
Donald Edwin Hubbard-June-Track, Golf,
Poster, Lost and Found, Traffic, Home Room
Dorothy Louise Huffman-January-Activities
Key, Traffic, Lost and Found, Class Play Com-
mittee, Honor Roll, Girl Reserves ....
Kathleen Jamison-August- .....
Carlton B. Jewett, Jr.-January-Public Ad-
dress, Traffic, Hi-Y President, Home Room Offi-
cer, Wrestling, Senior Day Committee. . .
William Johns-June-Operetta, Honor Roll,
Home Room Officer, Traffic, Football, Track.
Jack Johnson-January-Band, Clubs. . .
Jeanne Mitchell Jordan-January-Activities
Key and Guard, Lost and Found, Ways and
Means, Library, Honor Roll, Class Play Com-
Vincent Joyce--January-Class Play, Track,
Traffic, Home Room Officer, Hi-Y, Intramural
Charles G. Judge-June-Cross Country Man-
ager, Track Manager, Traffic, Ways and
Means, Activities Key, Home Room Officer. .
Richard F. Kaderli-June-Traffic, Clubs, ln-
tramural Basketball .......
Betty Kail-Transferred- ......
Grace L. Kallock-June-Lantern, Cafeteria
Attendance, Senior Tea Committee, Girl Re-
serves, G. A. A., Hostess Squad. . . .
Robert Francis Kane-June-Football, Base-
ball, lntramural Basketball, Clubs, Traffic. . .
Eugene A. Karsh-June-Home Room Officer,
Operetta, lntramural Basketball, Chorus, Clubs,
Spanish Fiesta Committee ......
William Keeling-June- ......
Evelyn Keller-June-Girl Reserves, Senior Tea
Committee, lnformation, Clubs, Hostess Squad.
Jack Kendall-January-Class Play, Ways and
Means, Class Play Publicity, Hi-Y, Clubs. .
Frank McLeod Kenney, Jr.-June-Intramural
Basketball, Clubs, Traffic, Hi'Y, Honor Roll,
Home Room Officer .......
Paul Gerald Kernan-June-Football, Intro-
mural Basketball Manager, Clubs ....
Camille A. Kerrigan-June-Traffic, Clubs,
Home Room Officer, G. A. A., Library. . ,
Marguerite Kifl'-June--Ways and Means,
Traffic, National Honor Society, Activities Key,
Log, Lantern .........
James H. King-June-Track, Football fBl,
Intramural Basketball, Boxing, Lantern, Hi-Y.
Betty Mae Kleppick-June-Home Room Offi-
cer, Honor Roll, Traffic, Senior Tea Committee,
George KIetch-June- .,...
Henry Knoche - June - Basketball, Tennis
Baseball, Clubs, Home Room Officer, Lantern.
Richard Koch-Transferred-. . . .
Louise Koenig-June-Clubs, Girl Reserves,
Honor Roll, Traffic, Senior Tea Committee.
Ralph E. Koerber-January-Honor Roll, lntra-
mural Basketball, Clubs, Orchestra. , . .
.lack Krieger-June-Track, Basketball, Clubs,
Home Room Officer, .... .
Gloria Irene Lamark-June-Wa s and Means
Library, Class Play, Lantern, Senior Tea Com-
mittee, Girl Reserves .... . . .
Helen M. Lastooka-June-Clubs. .
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Thomas F. Lavelle-June-Traffic, Clubs.
Marilyn Eve Lippold--June-Clubs. . .
Jack Logan-June-Football, Wrestling, lntra-
mural Basketball ...... .
John Albert Long-June-Football CBJ Intro
mural Basketball, Clubs, Traffic. . .
Ruth Ann Love-January-Band, Library, Traf-
fic, G. A. A,, Girl Reserves, Class Play Commit-
William G. Lytle-January-Activities Key,
Home Room Officer, Honor Roll, Traffic, Foot-
ball Manager, Class Play .....
Frank MacQuown-June-. . .
Robert Manley-June-Traffic Chairman, Hi
Y, Orchestra, Band Award, Intramural Basket
ball, Clubs ..... . ....
Barbara Massey-June-Ways and Means,
Traffic, Operetta, Clubs, Chorus, G. A. A.
if ,,-,,. L7z'e41r,,,,,,f
Evelyn Matthews--June-Bulletin Board Chair-
man, Girl Reserves, Lantern, Honor Roll, Na-
tional Honor Society, Class Play ....
Robert May-January-- ,.....
George W. Mayall-January-Intramural Bas-
ketball, Clubs, Class Play Committee. . .
Robert Charles Mayfield-June-Rifle, lntra-
mural Bosketball, Traffic, Home Room Officer,
Marilyn Ann McBride-June-Girl Reserves,
Honor Roll, Traffic, Christmas Play Commit-
tee, Clubs ..........
Barbara McClain--June-Senior Tea Commit-
tee, Log, Honor Roll, Traffic, Arts and Crafts,
Cafeteria Attendance .......
Charles Taylor McClelland-June-Hi-Y Offi-
cer, Clubs, Band ........
Virginia Louise McClymont-January-Senior
Teo Committee, Clubs, Usher .....
Mary Ellen McConnell-June-Operetta, Ways
and Means, Traffic, Home Room Officer, Girl
Reserves, G. A. A. . ..... .
yvibvj Cllffw fyyu-,bm-I-H
William ,McCormick-January-Class Play,
Traffic, Usher, Hi-Y Officer, Home Room Offi-
CSI' .... . . . . . . .
Clare Michael McDermott-June-Cross Coun-
try, Basketball, Track, Traffic Committee,
Home Room Officer, Clubs ......
Richard L. McEwen-June-Baseball, Home
Room Officer, Football Manager, Track Man-
ager, Wrestling Manager, Clubs ....
Ouida Claire McGehee-January--Class Play,
Social Committee, Attendance, Senior Tea Com-
mittee, Lantern, Honor Roll .....
William D. McGhee-June-Class Play, Intra-
mural Basketball, Usher, Home Room Officer,
Hi-Y, Clubs ....,....
Donald William Mcllvane-June-Intramural
Basketball, Clubs .... ....
James McPeak-June-Intramural Basketball,
Ways and Means Chairman, Cafeteria Squad
Chairman, Home Room Officer, Traffic, Wrest-
Lee Marshall McQuistion-J .nuary-C l u b s,
Traffic, Usher, Decorating, Home Room Officer,
Class Play Committee .......
Robert William McRoberts-January-lntra-
mural Basketball, Orchestra, Usher, Clubs. .
James McVay-June-Basketball, Class Play,
Golf Captain, Cafeteria, Home Room Officer,
Alice Patricia Means-June-Cheerleader, Ac-
tivities Key, Ways and Means, Honor Roll,
Home Room Officer, Operetta Committee. .
Robert Paul Mechling-June-Golf, Hi-Y, ln-
tramural Basketball, Clubs ......
Marie C. Meding-June-Traffic, Information,
Senior Tea Committee, G. A. A., Clubs. . .
Nancy Carr Meily-June--Ways and Means,
Traffic, Senior Tea Committee, Operetta, Girl
Reserves, Honor Roll .......
Jane Mensch-June--Senior Tea Committee,
Traffic, Girl Reserves, G. A. A., Lantern, Clubs.
Flora Virginia Metcalfe-January-Clubs, Sen-
ior Tea Committee, Class Play Usher, Library.
Kenneth Metevier-Transferred-- .... 1
Janice H. Meuschke-June-Traffic, Informa-
tion, Arts and Crafts, Honor Roll, G. A. A.,
Senior Tea Committee .......
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Jack Meyer--Transferred-- .....
Rolla Miller-January-Football fBl, Class
Play, Home Room Officer, Hi-Y, Intramural
Basketball, Band ........
Jean Mitchell-Transferred- .....
Martha Ethel Mitchell-June-Chorus, Girl Re-
SEYVSS ...... . . . . .
Jack Moore-June-Band, Clubs. . .
Mary Ann Moore-June--Cafeteria Attend-
ance, Hostess, Operetta Committee, Girl Re-
serves, Clubs ...... . . .
John Moran-June- .......
Betty Lu Moreland-June-Band, Drum Ma-
jorette, G. A. A., Girl Reserves, Traffic, Cafe-
teria Attendance ........
Virginia Mulhollan-June-National Honor So-
ciety, Activities Key, Traffic, Log, Home Room
Officer, Class Play ........
Joe Muller-June-Track, Intramural Basket-
ball, Clubs, Cross Country ......
Gloria Jean Murphy-June-Senior Tea Com-
mittee, Library, Clubs, Hostess .....
Mildred Catherine Murrer--June-Traffic,
Honor Roll, Home Room Officer, G. A. A., Girl
Helen Louise Myers-June-Honor Roll, Traf-
fic, Library, Home Room Officer, Girl Reserves,
Class Play ..........
Robert Earl Nagel, Jr.-June-Intramural Bas-
ketball, Band, Log, Lantern, Clubs ....
Shirley Nelson-January-Executive Board
Officer, Cheerleader, Social Committee Chair-
man, Class Play, Activities Key and Guard,
Girl Reserves .........
Virginia Norclin-June-Senior Tea Commit-
tee, Class Play, G. A. A., Clubs .....
Blanche Northart-June-Clubs ....
Nancy Noyes-January--National Honor So-
ciety, Activities Key and Guard, Honor Roll,
Class Play Committee, Honor Award Commit-
tee Chairman, Library, ..... .
Kathleen Ann Oakes-June-Senior Tea Aide,
Traffic, Honor Roll, Clubs ......
Madeline O'Brien-June- .....
Charles 0'Hanlon-June-Band, Hi-Y, Clubs,
Regina Margaret Opferman-June-Traffic,
Senior Tea Committee, Clubs ..,..
Marjorie Mae Orr-January-Class Play Usher,
Lucille Ortolf-June-Traffic, Clubs.
Richard Hoover Owen-June-Rifle Team, ln-
tramural Basketball, Ways and Means, Traffic,
Honor Roll, Clubs ........
Lorraine Parkins-June-Chorus, Clubs. .
Lillian Ann Pasqual-June-Honor Roll, Home
Room Officer, Log, Traffic Squad Secretary,
Class Play, Senior Tea Committee ....
La Verne Potter-June-Senior Tea Commit-
tee, Traffic, Clubs, Information .....
James Paul Paulos-June-Track, Intramural
Basketball, Orchestra, Operetta, Clubs. . .
Jack Paulus-J u n e-lntramural Basketball
Manager, Poster, Usher, Decorating, Hi-Y,
Honor Roll ..........
Hartley James Pierce, Jr.-Hi-Y, Clubs. .
John Plymire-June-Clubs ....
William W. Porter-June-Intramural Bas-
ketball, Home Room Officer, Clubs ....
Mabel Jean Poster-June-- Library, Atten-
dance, G. A. A., Girl Reserves, American Musi-
code, Clubs .........
John R. H. Powell ll-June-Football fBl, ln-
tramural Basketball, Lantern .....
Wallace Prass-January-Traffic, Ways and
Means, Class Play, Honor Roll, Class Play Corn-
mittee ......... .
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Matt J. Purpura-June-Track Manager, Ways
and Means, Intramural Basketball, Operetta,
Traffic, Hi-Y .........
Jean Purves-June-Traffic, Honor Roll, Lan-
tern, G, A. A., Class Play, Girl Reserves. . .
Jacqueline Ragner-June--. . . .
Betty Ann Rank-June-Cheerleader, Operet-
ta, Honor Award, Traffic, Honor Roll, Triple
Dale Reckley-January- Intramural Basket-
ball, Traffic, Clubs .......
Robert Reed-June-Band, Orchestra, Traffic,
John N. Rees-June-Football, Basketball
Manager, Intramural Basketball, Home Room
Officer, Traffic, Clubs. .... . .
Evelyn Rees-January-. .
Virginia B. Reiter-June-Clubs.
Charles Rentschler-June- ..,..
Ruth Louise Rice-June--Band, Orchestra,
Chorus, Operetta, Senior Tea Committee, G,A.A.
Nancy Richter-June-Honor Roll, Log, Lan-
tern, Home Room Officer, Girl Reserves. . .
Robert Rick-January-Band, Traffic, Class
Play Committee, Operetta, Senior Day Commit-
tee, Clubs ..........
Robert Lane Ricker-June-Class Play, Golf,
Traffic, Usher, Home Room Officer, Intramural
Basketball Manager. ......
Ray Robb-January-Football, Intramural Bas-
ketball, Traffic Chairman, Honor Roll, Operet-
Isabelle Jean Romain-June-Class Rank
Chairman, Library, Honor Roll, Home Room
Officer, G. A. A., Girl Reserves .....
Nancy Roney-January-Class Play Commit-
tee, Clubs ..........
Wallace E. Root-January-Football lBl, ln-
tramural Basketball, Lost and Found, Class
Play Committee, Operetta, Lantern ....
Jane Ross-January-Social Committee, Class
Play, G. A. A. Council, Honor Roll, National
Honor Society, Home Room Officer ....
William Ross-June-Usher, Arts and Crafts,
Traffic, Hi-Y, Clubs, .... . ,
Harry Edward Rumstay-June-Traffic, Clubs.
David Russo--June-Clubs, Orchestra. . .
Richard M. Russon, Jr.-June-Drum Major,
Clubs, l-li-Y, Band ........
Allan Rust-June-Track, Band, Executive
Board Officer, Honor Roll, Operetta, Hi-Y
Albert J. Ruth-June-Track Manager, lntra-
mural Basketball, Class Play, Clubs, Hi-Y. .
Malvin Sander-January-lntramural Basket-
ball, Band, Class Play, Traffic, Hi-Y, Clubs. .
Richard Schaefer-January-lntramural Bas-
ketball, Intramural Wrestling, Band, Honor
Roll, Hi-Y, Class Play Committee ....
Rand G. Schenck-June-Scholastic Commit-
tee, Traffic, Usher, Honor Roll, Operetta Com-
mittee, Hi-Y .........
Anne Schlough-January-Ways and Means,
Traffic, Activities Key, Library, Class Play
Usher, Senior Tea Committee, ....
Virginia Eleanor Schrader-June-Senior Tea
Committee, G. A. A., Girl Reserves, Traffic,
American Musicade, Home Room Officer. .
Walter Schumm-January-Football, Intra-
mural Basketball, Class Play Committee, Clubs.
June M. Schwarz-June-Traffic, Hostess, Arts
and Crafts, Chorus, Lost and Found, Senior Tea
Mary Sebring-June- .,...
Betty Jane Seifert-June-G. A. A., Clubs. .
Rabert Seiferth-January-Football, Intramural
Basketball, Home Room Officer, Class Play
Committee, Hi-Y, Clubs ......
John S. Seiger--June-Honor Roll, Cafeteria
Q lffli I O VS
Allegiance to school :mil country
ttendance, Usher, Traffic, Intramural Official, ' M. Come
yafg... ,.,,....,, J
Frederick Seiler-June-lntramural Basketball,
Clubs, Honor Roll, Home Room Officer. . .
William H. Sellors-June-Band, Hi-Y, lntra-
mural Basketball, Clubs ......
Betty Jayne Sells-June-Girl Reserves, Clubs,
Carlton Shaffer-Transferred- ....
Charles Nawn Shaffer-June-Band, Clubs,
Hi'Y, Wrestling Manager, Soccer Manager,
Fencing Manager ........
Betty Shakespeare-January-Activities Key,
Class Play, Cheerleader, Ways and Means, Log,
Home Room Officer .......
Pearl Eileen Shapiro-June-Traffic, Cafeteria,
Operetta, Book Squad, Honor Roll, Chorus. .
Mary Lou Shaw-June-Clubs, Traffic. . .
Betty Shoenberger-June-Ways and Means,
Traffic, Book Squad, Activities Key, Home
Room Officer, Honor Roll ......
John F. Shall--June-Wrestling, Hi-Y, Operet-
ta Committee, Clubs .......
William C. Shrader-June-Band, Orchestra,
Clubs ......... . .
William Paul Simmerman-June-lntramural
Basketball, Band Color Guard, Poster, Cafeteria.
Harold ,Edward Simmons-January-Honor
Roll, Home Room Officer, Traffic, Cafeteria,
Eunice Smith-January-Activities Key and
Guard, National Honor Society, Class Play, Log
Literary Editor, Quill and Scroll, Home Room
Ross H. Smith, Jr.-June--Basketball, Golf,
Scholastic Committee Chairman, Honor Roll,
Home Room Officer, Traffic .....
Gene Smoot-June--Basketball, Clubs, Honor
Roll, Traffic, Home Room Officer ....
Earl Edward Smull-June-Home Room Offi-
cer, lntramural Basketball, Class Play, Traffic,
Social Committee, Clubs ......
Mary Virginia Sommer-June-Ways and
Means, Senior Tea Committee, Home Room
Officer, Honor Roll, Traffic, G. A. A. . .
Helen L. Stabile-June-Clubs, Girl Reserves,
Senior Tea Committee .... 1 . .
Margaret Stahlnecker-January-Traffic, Book
Squad, Attendance, Class Play Committee, Girl
Reserves, G. A. A ..... . . .
Russell Stechschulte-June-Traffic, Home
Room Officer, Intramural Basketball, Band,
Clubs. . .,.... . . .
James F. Steen-January--Home Room Offi-
cer, Honor Roll, Track, Basketball .,..
Zoe Mary Steliotes-June-Chairman Ways
and Means, Traffic, Girl Reserves, G. A. A.,
Bulletin Board, Chorus. . .. . . .
Jean Ellen Stewart-June-Home Room Offi-
Cer, Honor Roll, Ways and Means, G. A. A.
Council, Athletics Award G. A. A., Clubs. .
Harriett Jane Stine-June--Clubs, G. A. A.,
Honor Roll .........
Eugenia Stingel-Transferred-. . . .
Marilyn Streich-June-Bond, Clubs, Bulletin
Board, Girl Reserves, Honor Roll, Home Room
Officer ........ . .
Jack Stringer-January-Intramural Basket-
ball, Hi-Y, Class Play Committee, Clubs. .
William Howard Stuckeman--June-Intro
mural Basketball, Traffic, Ways and Means,
Poster, Home Room Officer, Hi-Y ....
Virginia Freidalyn Stutt+June--Library, Traf-
fic, Cafeteria Attendance, Hostess Squad. .
Martha Helen Sunderland - June - Traffic
Chorus, Clubs .........
Merle Sweeny-June-Intramural Basketball,
Wrestling, Boxing, Soccer, Clubs ....
Jack Tabler-June-Intramural Basketball,
Home Room Officer, Clubs ......
Evelyn Leigh Talbot-June-Library, Traffic,
Girl Reserves, Honor Roll, Clubs, Senior Tea
Committee ...... . . .
Walter Taylor-June-Track, Cross Country,
Intramural Boxing, Intramural Basketball, Hi-Y,
Alvin Robert Thomas-June-Football Letter
IAP, Track Letter, Traffic, Executive Board
Officer, Home Room Officer, Clubs. . . .
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William Joseph Thomas--June-Intramural
Basketball, Hi-Y, Clubs ......
Mary Dolores Thompson-June-Clubs, Home
Room Officer, G. A, A., Girl Reserves. . .
Edward Towns-June-Traffic, Basketball, ln-
tramural Basketball, Clubs. .... .
William Trageser--June-Track, Cross Coun-
try, Home Room Officer, Ways and Means,
Honor Roll, Band ........
Laura Virginia Turner-June-Traffic, Library,
G. A. A. Awards, Music Manager, Girl Reserves,
Marilynn Uhlinger-January-Home Room
Officer, Ways and Means, Traffic, Girl Re-
serves, G. A. A., Honor Roll ,....
Mary Ann Vanzin-June-Senior Tea Commit-
tee, Clubs ..........
Dorothy Jean Vellucci--June-Honor Roll,
G. A. A., Clubs ........
Paul Vieth-June-Home Room Officer, Bas-
ketball, Baseball, Intramural Basketball, Honor
Roll, Traffic ...... , . .
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Jack Vogel-Enlisted-U. S. Army .,,.
Mary Agnes Voskuhl-June-Chorus, Clubs
rl Reserves, Hostess, Bulletin Board. . .
Ada Ruth Dickens Waddell--June-Operetta
Chorus, Honor Roll, Library, Senior Tea Com:
mittee, Clubs .........
Carol Jean Waechfer-June-Library Squad
Chairman, Traffic, Home Room Officer, Activi-
ties Key, Honor Roll, Senior Tea Committee. .
Dorothy Marie Walsh-June-Clubs, Library,
G, A. A., Girl Reserves, Senior Tea Committee.
Stephen Dailey Ward--June-Executive Board
President, Football CAD, lntramural Boxing, ln-
tramural Basketball, Home Room Officer. .
Alan Weatherell-June-Cross Country, Track,
Traffic, Hi-Y, Clubs. .... . .
Gene Weigond-June-Home Room Officer,
Honor Roll, Girl Reserves, Senior Tea Commit-
tee, Clubs ..........
John R. Weimer-June-Cross Country, Intra-
mural Basketball, Intramural Wrestling, Operet-
to Committee, Band, Hi-Y ......
Betty Lou Weisel-June-. .
Barbara Whelan-June-Attendance, Traffic,
Library, Chorus, Girl Reserves, Music Letter. .
Edward John Wilhelm-June-Clubs. .
Harriet Mae Wilhere - June - Information,
Lantern, G. A. A., Girl Reserves, Clubs. . .
Betty Williams-January-Arts and Crafts,
Senior Tea Committee, Class Play, Clubs, Class
Play Committee .......,
Nancy Dorothy Williams--June-Band, Honor
Roll, G. A. A., Girl Reserves, Clubs ....
Daniel Earl Winslow-January-Public Ad-
dress, Traffic, Class Play Committee, Clubs. .
William B. Witney--June--Usher, Hi-Y, Intra-
mural Basketball, Horne Room Officer, Clubs.
Charles Wolf-June-Intramural Basketball
Captain, Band, Clubs, Chairman Physics Lab- L
oratory Committee, Home Room Representative.
Russell Wolfertz-June-Cross Country, Track,
Intramural Basketball, Ways and Means, Hi-Y,
David Woodworth-June-lntramural Basket-
ball, Home Room Officer, Honor Roll, Clubs.
Jack Youngman-June-Home Room Officer,
Honor Roll, Usher Squad, Clubs .,..
William Zewe-June-Soccer Letter, Intra-
mural Basketball, Traffic ......
Stuart Zimmerman-June-lntramural Basket-
ball, Traffic, Band, Clubs ..,...
Nancy Zwinggi-January-Ways and Means,
Traffic, Activities Key, Lantern, Home Room
Officer, Honor Roll .......
R. Golilsmitli. ll. llcrlingci
Pompea Cardarelli-June-Home Room Officer
G. A. A., Chorus, Clubs ......
Charles E. Casper-June-Home Room Officer,
Regina Gertrude Charles-June-. .
Ellenore Lucille Gabriel-June-Clubs. . .
W. Donald Logan, Jr.-August-Hi-Y, Traffic
Football, Public Address Squad, Clubs. . .
Robert H. Meneilly-August-Public Address
Committee, Traffic, Hi-Y, Decorating Squad,
Karl L. Wehmeyer-June-Class Play. .
When e'er we sing, you'll hear the echoes ring,
Far and near you'll always hear our loyal voices sing:
"Come on and give us a victory, fight on gallantly,
We're all with you, staunch and true. Come on, Mt. Lebanon, follow through
On to the fray for old Mt. Lebanon High.
Carry on with brain and brown, remember "Do or die."
And listen when you hear thunder, that's our spirits' flame
Calling to the Cold and Blue to cheer our Mounties on to fame.
Class of June '42
Command and General Staff School
But a few years ago a cloud of futility dark
ened the horizon of American youth as they
looked forward from their classrooms to a world
sick with depression and unemployment. The
ever advancing legions of eager expectant
youth went forth into a world in which they
were to find neither a welcome, a job, nor en-
Dear Mt Lebanon Friends
l was called into active service with the
U.S.N. on January IO. My six weeks basic
training was done at the Naval Base in Nor-
folk Virginia and since that time have re-
mained on the staff. My rating is that of Chief
Petty Officer or Chief Specialist in the Physical
News from men in service makes us proud q gg
Fort Leavenworth, Kansas ' D March '28, A1942 ' V
, f f ii I
Today, however, the picture is almost com-
pletely changed. The world, to be sure, has not
recovered from its illness, it has, in fact, re-
lapsed from economic nausea to the bloody con-
vulsions of war. But the outlook for youth is
completely changed. Excess has changed to
shortage, unwelcome condescension has changed
to urgent demand, training which seemed futile
has become a vital necessity. The day of
youth has come. g
In the face of the discouragements of de-
pression, Our Town, through our school,
achieved success and distinction. I am confi-
dent that in the face of the crisis of war its
record will likewise gleam with the achievements
of its sons and daughters in the cause of free-
L. E. PERRY
l9OO Lamont St., N. W.
Washington, D. C.
February 2l, l942
Dear Kids of Our Town:
Whenever l'm asked where l'm from, l'm
proud to say Mt. Lebanon. Truly Our Town.
Just now am stationed at Washington in the
Motor Transport Division of the Office of the
Quartermaster General, however, am on my way
somewhere lam not at liberty to tell just nowl
and wherever l go l'll carry happy memories of
all of you.
Keep 'em rolling, keep 'em flying: keep
democracy from dying.
Never let it be said Our Town didn't do its
utmost. Good luck to all.
Fitness Program. For the first six weeks my
work was that of training men so that they
could take a place on one of our ships. Since
that time I have had a change in jobs and am
now in the Assistant Drill Office. l am now
helping to direct the new recruits through their
training period while on this base.
l enjoy my work and hope to be of greater
assistance to my country in the near future.
DANA R. PETERSON
Prvt. John R. Vogel
45th Air Base, Barracks 2l
Fort Wayne, Indiana
Jack writes: "Thanks to the training I re-
ceived on track and my scholastic education in
Mt. Lebanon Public Schools, I was successful in
making the Air Corps of the Army."
March l2, l942
Hello Kids of Our Town:
Time has sort of speeded by me here in the
service-it has been over nine months since I
was inducted, and although there are things l'd
much rather do, I find a good deal of this work
interesting, especially here in the armored force.
Of course, I'd much rather ride my Ford at
home than a medium tank here, but at least
this is better than walking. The one vehicle
they haven't let me ride in so far is the one I
want most to try-the "Jeep." They tear
about, on and off the road, at a terrific pace,
the driver hanging on to the wheel and the
passengers hanging on to their hats.
Next week l'm to be sent to school. The
course lasts till the thirteenth of June, which
will put me right in the middle of spring. tThat
would have been a good place to put in . . .
"ah, me" . . . I
Well, kids, here's wishing you all loads of
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Are Sure to Keep on Rolling '63
' Out J ust Right. f-55-'B Q Y"
.. 49 -
keep DUI' Town O11 the go
First row-Shakespeare, Anderson, Ross, Mc-
Gehee, Jordan, Glenn, Nelson, Huffman,
Second row-Fergus, E. Alexander, Shoen-
berger, Romain, Means, Conaway, I. Arn-
esen, Bowland, Eckles, Schlough, E. Smith,
Zwinggi, E. Arnesen, Rank, Burtis, Hill,
Third row-Carnahan, McCall, Copetas, Ev-
ans, Herlinger, Murray, R. Smith, Robb,
McEwen, Arther, Flinn, Rust, Brezger,
Baserman, A. Alexander.
Svlmol Honors Best SIIHIPIIIS of 1942
"Now let me see. Eighty-two and four are eighty-six. Then
three, and one for clubs equals ninety! Ninety! Hooray, l've done
itl l get my activities key. Can you imagine me with a key? It's
These are typical remarks as a Mt. Lebanon student counts up
his points toward an activities key,
For two years this Mt. Lebanonite has been working for that
little gold and onyx medal, and now she's reached the goal. The
work wasn't hard, though. It just meant giving up study halls to
work in the library, give out information, collect attendance cards,
books, or what have you.
Then after school she'd sell candy for ways and means, help
add artistic value to the small gym for dances, be sociable on the
social committee, dash oft a few articles for the Lantern or Log, and
many's the time she had dishpan hands from washing boards. OOPS!
Musn't forget her music. Dozens of sour notes has she swallowed
io do her bit in keeping our A Cappella and orchestra melodious.
All this was fun and good experience, so here's hoping she earns the
extra IIO points for a guard.
QUILL AND SCROLL
"A really great honor to belong? I should say!" said the mem-
ber of Quill and Scroll I talked to the other day. This organization,
under the direction of Miss McClure and Miss McLaughlin, is com-
paratively new in Mt. Lebanon. Don Flinn, Eunice Smith, Elaine
Alexander, and Inger and Elsie Arnesen were those selected last
year. lt seems they have a hobby of writing at times for Our Town's
newspaper and yearbook and have shown special talent in those
At an impressive initiation last June, when Mr. Ward of the
Sun-Telegraph addressed the group, little gold scroll pins were pre-
sented the new members. These pins stand for something of which
every wearer is mighty proud.
Close runners up to these future writers of America are Nancy
Richter and George Kern who won honorable mention last fall in a
nation-wide Quill and Scroll contest.
Our Town is proud of these Quill and Scrollers as well as it is
of all the other editors and reporters whose columns sparkle with life
and typical Mt. Lebanon spirit.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
First rowaShakespeare, Anderson, Ross, I.
Arnesen, Jordan, Glenn, Nelson, Noyes,
E. Arnesen, Smith.
Second rowfl-lerlinger, Copetas, Kift, Ar-
ther, E. Alexander, Budden, Fergus, Car-
nahan, A. Alexander, Robb, Baserman
Rust, Burtis, Murray, I-lill, Flinn, Mat-
QUILL AND SCROLL
Alexander, I. Arnesen, Glenn, Srnith, Flinn I
E. Arnesen. ' 'TU'
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
I was down at I I6 the other day, seeing what news l could worm
out of Miss Taylor. I thought I might scoop some of my fellow re-
porters and I didl But if l tell, I det a whippin'. l tell! It's the low-
down on who's been selected for the National Honor Society for this
year. That's a real scoop, since this society represents the highest
honor old Mt. Lebanon can award its students-and a rare one, too,
as only I5 per cent of the graduating class can be elected to this so-
ciety. While I was waiting for Mr. Rosser to develop the picture of
the chosen few shown above, I learned a few facts about the society.
The main qualifications for membership are Scholarship, Leadership,
and Service. These are the bases for selection, but of course it is a
well-known fact that a person who wears one of those gold keystone
pins has something more on the ball. Although I'm not supposed
to let this scoop out till after the Senior Assembly when pins are pre-
sented, l'm just letting you in an it as a personal favor. According
to this report, based on authoritative sources, the pictured group are
our national figures of the day-members of the National Honor
Society for l942.
ass, YOUR RAMBLING REPORTER.
Executive Board Committees See the Job Through
"Meeting in ll6 immediately after school." This cry has heralded the meetings of the various Ex-
' B d Committees and Squads whose work is evident all over our school. Their jobs may seem like
a large undertaking for any group to tackle, but with the aid of Miss Taylor and other faculty advisers an
A-I job was done by all.
lTop, l. to rtl
Usually Identified By
Extra special service at dinners
They give fond getl the gong
"Tickets here, Step right up,
"Big dance Friday night.
Long harris reaching for 48's in
Class room doors.
Honor Award "l'm missing ten points for last
Sweeping up broken dishes
"The scientific pursuit of any
subject can never be dull."
Those two-tone jobs and the
"But I did pay this fine last
Step ladders and crepe paper
ZLC601ft,Y5 Cb71i4407'ZZ1igfM2fOQf lim oU2gL4fV 4Qp4m44x4.
Stacks and stacks of attendance
Up-to-the-minute news of our
school in our local chronicles
"Make yourself at home"
"Lose a book?"
Skads of class rank reports
Inspiring Wednesday morning
devotions over P.A. system
Arts and Crafts " ve me a brush"-"Give me
Ways and Candy! Pop! Ice Cream! Hot
Lost and Found Collecting lost and found arti-
cles after school
Bulletin Board Latest news clippings on our
bulletin board plus art and
Accurate honor rolls four times
Alexander, l-leiss, Fergus Nagel
This Year's Book Reviews OUR TOWN
So 52.00 is too much for a yearbook? Stop sing-
ing the blues and thunk of the staff a minute. If the
Wages and Hours Board heard of their working time,
there'd be same changes model A yearbook is usually
taken for grantedf"Oh, it'll be there when the time
comes." But, brother, lt's not all milk and honey, there's
a lot of work to turnlng out a yearbook. So here's a
trlbute to the '42 Log and the people who "make lt what
It IS today."
The theme lKlftie's Brainchtldl is Our Town. Mt.
Lebo is a community within itself as seen by a traveling
reorter. The Student Body represents Population, Mr.
Horsman and Mrss lon, Executive Branch, and Detention
Hall mtght eastly be the local Sing-Sing.
On the art staff, Marguente Kuft should be men-
tloned, and also Lynn l-lelss, Duck Bazley, and Kay Diery,
to whom all the credit luf it be suchl IS due for those
"new and different" layouts. Enough from the depart-
ment of palnts and artlstuc genlus.
In the literary and business departments we are
glad to report that edltoreln-chlef, Elaine Alexander,
literary editor, Emily Fergus, and chlef controller of the
exchequer, Bull Arther, are in tune health despite their
grave responslbilutnes and extra work,
Finally, thanks to everyone who helped, from the
sponsor, Miss McClure, clown to the salesman who dnll-
gently shneked "Buy your Log from me" until he was
blue tn the facel
Kern, Crawford, Brand, Bode, Flinn, Keck
The Students' News Brings It Hot, Fast, Brief
"Who has the gallies?" "Where are the typists?"
"Oh Bilflyu "We want Miss McLaughlin."
Questions and exclamations flew in 3l2 when the
"Lantern" shined. Jaan Daker, Circulation Manager,
checked her list, while Mary Conaway, Business Man-
cger, counted her money.
The new co-editors, George Kern, Walter Brand, and
Lois Crawford, had difficulty getting out assignments
and more trying to get them back! The Arnesen Twins,
Inger and Elsie, faithfully handed in a snappy feature,
and Don Flinn, Sports Editor, always had his end running
After awhile things began to run more smoothly and
assignments went out and carne back without a hitch.
Billy Bode, pack-of-all-trades, and Al Calhoun, photogra-
pher, kept the pictures up to date. About this time two
r'ew columns came to the front, "Sports' Find.ngs" by
Harry Keck and "Odds 'n Ends" by Lois Crawford, Then
graduation and the twins, feature artists, left for parts
Nancy Richter had a timely editorial for every issue
and Kiftie kept us chuckling over her cartoons, Along
with the national defense program came the cut of the
"Minute Man," a potent reminder to "Buy Defense
Stamps" and the editors began writing and publishing
letters to themselves.
But the staff had a marvelous time arguing with
"Dutch," the perverse printer, winding Miss McLaugh-
lin's yarn, filching her apples, and above allfkeeping
the "Lantern" shining.
First Row Patton, Mitchell, Lucchesi, Rucker, Meyer, Ledwith, Sterrick, Connor, Froehlich, Russo, Rice, Glenn. Second Row--A
l'lcncl0rson,Hcnry,Fee,Lamark,Shapiro,Paccl'1iarlni,l'laberr'n0r1, Matthews, Martha Lichty, Kelly, Whelan, Andreen, Ragner.
Third Row Yost, Karsh, Brezgcr, Daley, Meuschke, Schwarz, King, Harris, Ross, Meily, Hilt, Hooper, McCollum. Fourth Rowe
Clark, Crops, O'Conner, Schwartz, Heiss, Herlinger, Taylor, Max Lichty, Hirnmelrich, Brosky, Goidsmith, Smull.
Chorus Creates Colorflll Harmony
Massa-y, Meyer, Miilhollan, WL'isel, Conaway,
Proviiut, Accimmipaniccl by Rank.
TH E TRIPLE TRIO
lt you were one ot those who frequently
strolled into Room l after school, then you
must know what went on there. Almost any
night you could tind the Triple Trio on deck,
earnestly practicing their numbers,
Consisting ot nine girls, the Triple Trio
was kept busy entertaining at school and
ccmmunity attairs, Everyone agreed that
their singing was an addition to any proe
"Hi, Pegl Going to A Cappella?"
"Uh-huh-say l have a terrible cold today and
l'll bet I can't sing a note."
Sixty students tile into Room l every day, But
what comes out at Room l is music, with a beauti-
tul, harmonious blending ot sixty tenors, basses,
altos, and sopranos with a great deal ot Miss Cribbs'
"You know l'll be kind of sorry when the Christ-
mas play is over. l'll miss rehearsals." The chorus
lends a helping hand to any program and an in-
spiring note it is, too.
First Rowgpaulos, Pillischer, Baum, Randall, Rinehart, Lichty, Chotner, Longstaff, Manley, Caste. Second Row-Hutton, Parm-
ley, Harrison, Smith, Knoche, Wersant, Victor, Williams, Pork, Andreen, l-lerlinger, Rank, Sellors, Young, Green. Sl'anding+V.
l f1,4,g,w-fxjfm, .4'f1.fcAx1fff1!-11' 2,7 Zdavr 0!cA.f4vC. !lfl,z4n646J,,1
Orchestral Eforts Crowned With Success
Enter student plodding along under weight of in-
strument. He takes position and begins tuning his
Enter twenty-four students bearing instruments
of various shapes and sizes. Each takes out same
and proceeds to "tune up."
Enter Miss Cribbs, conductor. The stage is naw
set for a good solid haur's hard work.
Whether class play, operetta, P.T.A., or what-
have-yau, many a school function would not have
been complete without the strains of our orchestra.
THE BOYS' QUARTET
That famous foursome, the Boys' Quartet,
was considered all over OUR TOWN as the
best entertainment one could wish. Called
upon for many different functions, the boys
had more engagements than they could
The quartet's renditions of "John Peel"
and "Old Man Noah" always went over big
with the audience, and we have a pretty
strong hunch these songsters had a lot of
fun rendering them, too.
Heiss, O'Connor, l-limnnelrich, Clark
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First Row-Taylor, Cooper, Russon, Ballon, V. Lascheid, Longstaff, Moreland, Rice, Simrnerman, Stine, Kroher. Second Row-
Mulligan, Price, Thomas, DeMay, Eichenberg, Manley, Esgar, Greene. Third Row-Steigerwalt, Ferguson, Moriarty, Gregory, M.
Acosta, Schmidt, List, Evans. Fourth Row-Herlinger, Campbell, Schrader, King, Sellors, Rank, Sander, Hanover, Bower. Fifth Row-
Stanley, McClelland, DeGiovanni, Dunkle, Fee, W. Lascheid, Davis, Stoner. Sixth Row-Schaffer, Reed, Huhn, Orr, Muller, Caste.
Seventh Row7Hubbard, Peetz, K. Acosta, Starling, Geinzer, Hartman, Mitchell. Eighth Row-4Boor, Victor, Cardarelli, Wersant,
Knight, Lindeman, Park, Williams, Meyer, O'l-lanlan, Bossart.
There is not a loyal Mt. Lebanon student who does not feel his
heart beat a little faster, his chest swell a little larger, when the high
school band breaks into the beautiful strains of his Alma Mater.
Always present, this group of masters in the art of "blowing through
here" and "pushing the little valve down" is as necessary for spirit
at a football game as the blue and gold jerseyed Mounties on the
field or the occasional whiff of hot dogs and mustard that floats over
Whether they raise their shining instruments to meet a cheery
sun cr disheartening bursts of rain, these brightly uniformed musi-
cians are always on the job to give cheer to the boys with the pigskin.
Following the silver baton in the hand of A. Stephen Miescer,
our spirited band has led Mt. Lebanon to musical fame not only on
the football field but at numerous concerts held throughout the year
as well. As usual several members of the band represented Mt.
Lebanon at All-State and returned with colorful stories of the won-
derful time had as well as the wonderful music produced.
Yes, sir, whether beating out a stately march or swinging out a
little jive, Mt. Lebonon's band is strictly on the beam and one that
we can all be proud of.
A Play in Two Scenes
Scene 'l. The mann lobby about
4:30 one January afternoon, Dot en-
ters, staggered by Ioatl of books,
'neets Jean, also staggering
Dot: "VVby, Jean, you look posntive-
N green, WI1at's up?"
Jean: "I lust trred out for the oper-
etta and I feel suck. I bope I rnade it."
Dati "Cheer up, you'II know tamar-
raw, but say, don't you thunk Lynn
Helss, Barbara Massey, June Black
and Roger O'Connar wtll be super as
Tune elapses as much bard work is
scorccl by all, rnclucllng faculty spon-
sors Crlbbs, Matbras, Morgan, and
Qnocles. Cast ancl Clwarus are suck
and return to be present tor . . .
Scene 2. March l3, Stage at Mell-
A thunderous applause greets the
ears at the "Gonclolrer" cast as the
irnal curtaln rs rung down on Mt, L.'s
Seated N. Meily, Fergus, Burtis, Albright, Girl Reserves "see the beautiful" as they hang
Zwingqi, Wacchter. pictures in the G. R. Room. Beatty, Fergus,
On floor Beatty, Shocnberger, Baserman. Meily, Albright.
The name "Girl Reserves" is synonomous with happy times,
good fellowship, usefulness, and activity.
The Beta Club in the fall semester was headed by P. Meily,
A. L. Ringdal, J. Rust, M. Bulger. Miss Frobese has sponsored
the Betas for four years.
Can you ever forget the "Dogpatch Doggie," an informal,
girl-ask-boy affair, planned by Nancy Tarn, social chairman?
And remember the inspiration we received from the devotional
committee, and those side-splitting skits, fattening covered-dish
dinners, and really helpful speakers supplied us by the program
and entertainment committees?
At the some time the Alphas were pretty active tool E,
Fergus, E. Smith, N. Zwinggi, M. Anderson all pulled together to
make the club's business run smoothly. Miss Rhcdes tcok the
club over and Peg Albright's social committee planned the
"Venus Ball," another formal and one of the most successful
ever held. All cf which proves that the C-. R.'s are no slouchersl
Then along came the turn of the year and l942 brought
in a few changes in the organization, the Betas remained intact
with their newly elected officers, L. Ricker, N. Leech, ,C. Clark,
Fun, Frolic, Fellowship as G. R's,
J. Scott. They went right along and planned another dance,
this time a formal benefit for the U. S. O. Their entertainment
committee planned swims, basketball and bowling for the tenth
By this time the Alphas had grown to such large propor-
tions that it became necessary to divide that group into two
clubs, the Alphas and Deltas. Miss Grove took the Alpha Club
under her wing and with the help of officers, M. Vcgel, R. Ecken-
rcde, M. Jcrdan, M. Graham, saw that the eleventh grade girls
received proper care. This "proper core" consisted of basket-
ball, swims, bowling and a membership tea. The Alphas and
Deltas collaborated on their dance May 22.
The Deltas initiated several conspicuous firsts by having
a "Mother and Daughter" banquet andfby buying a National
Defense Bond to be collected by the eflta club of '53.
Officers were E. Burtis, J. Base a C. Waechter, B. Beat-
ty. Miss Ta-ylor was general ul isor of all three clubs.
Q53 .st -s
Girl Reserves are "gracious in manner" at the Star1dingfVogel, Sherrick, McKennett, Ecken-
annual winter formal. rode, Coons.
Seated!-Spoerlein, Crawford, Steele, Hannon
On floor--Graham, Babbitt, Jennings.
Hi-Y Have- Record Year T
Haill Haill The gang's all here-and having a neat time.
We all thought that we were going to be murdered by Mr. Stew-
art, who demonstrated to us the use of modern guns one eve-
ning. lt sure was some fun.
Speaking of fun, l'd like to tell you about some of the
super times we had at Hi-Y meetings this year. On the coldest
night in years, the boys had planned o swim at Allegheny High
and determined to go, blizzard or no blizzard. A few weeks
later we sow an enlightening movie on modern travel by air,
called "Winged Horizons," and recently we went Cvia street carl Bei ole "ready for service" Q5 they sniff ani- Smndarg-V, Brown, Grfffirhs, Nieklos, P.
. . . als for the Red Cross. Duff, P. Meiiy, Meily, Ricker, Ringdal, Bulger.
to Buhl Planetarium for a study of the astronomical bo es- Wk, don, House, geofedxgoum, Hood, Scott, Cimk, Tom, An,
,Stars to OU, l , Avg., dreen, Hern, Briant, Hamilton,
Y ' U ' i ,',, I- 5 uv' On floor-Leech, Hanson, Hatton, Gordon,
A RW cf' fm
ui ' 7 ifyll
Whenever you see the lights in the gym on Thursday nights,
it probably means that the boys are playing basketball, but-
when all the lights are low-well, that means that the smoothies
are all huddled 'round the juke-box eating up some solid jive
and loving it. By this you can easily see that the social life of
our up-and-coming young Romeo's is not neglected by the Hi-Y.
Last fall it sponsored an informal informal, which was jammed.
The Springtime Swing did its share in bringing out the spring
fever in all present.
Bill Rust, Bob Meneilly and Bill Garner formed the club's
, governing body, while Mr. Saxton and Mr. Bald were its spon-
Garner, Rust, Meneilly. Front7l.ewis, McClelland, O'Hanlon, Gray, Boor, Mc-
llvane, Bucher, Mr. Saxton.
Back-Schmidt, Price, Kraft, Young, Bossart.
inistry Band TyDiV1Q
Gziornctry P I'Ul'lll'lYl's
Clubs Teach Wise
Comes Friday, seventh peri-
od, in these halls of learning
and all school work ceases
'cause that's the time for clubs.
Of course, there are a few ex-
ceptions. Take the slide rule
club for instance. Some would
call it work, but members real-
ly think it's fun.
Miss Grove, faculty sponsor
in charge of clubs, tells us the
most popular groups this se-
mester are Civilian Defense,
First Aid, and Hospital Service.
Eighty boys, under Mr, Ander-
son of the Civilian Defense
Club, are learning how to hane
dle bombs and gases, and how
to cope with other situations
that might arise in air raids.
Misses Whinnie, Neumarker
and Holliday are kept busy with
the Hospital Service group,
teaching a hundred girls howto
roll bandages and other useful
things. And the fifty girls in
the Red Cross group under Miss
Rhodes, McClure, and Roegge
have to put in twenty hours Of
Use of Leisure Time
service before they are award-
ed their certificates.
The Ping-Pong Club is still
batting along at a fast rate and
the Dance Club is keeping up
on all the latest jive and fancy
Future Cheerleaders are be-
ing coached in the Cheerlead-
ers Club and this last semester
saw a few more boys' faces
Speaking of boys, you'll al-
ways find them puttering about
the kitchen in the Boys' Cook-
ing Club, and you'll even find a
few of them knitting in their
spare moments, while waiting
for their cakes to rise-or fall.
The Rifle Club is flourishing
with a capital "flourish," Many
more girls than ever before are
seen in the rifle pits these days.
National defense is leaving its
You see us at work and you
see us at play-and we love it
Hospital Service Knitting
Red Cross Sewing
Strolling Along "Berkeley Square"
A modern mon talls in love with an eighteenth century girl.
This is the plot of "Berkeley Square", presented by the June seniors.
Bob Ricker did a superb job os Peter Standish, Ginny Nordin
played the eighteenth century girl, Helen, perfectly, Peg Albright
"gave it all she had", while Karl Wehmeyer played his part with
swagger and cosualness, We will never forget Elaine Alexander's
blood-curdling screams as the lights blacked out, or Jim McVay's
characterization of elderly Mr. Throstle, or Vero C-ottschalk's domin-
eering Lady Anne--but this could go on forever!
Congratulations to the whole cost, understudies, stage crew,
and committees for a real success. Most especially our thanks to
Miss Stoner, who always comes through, year after year, shaping
loose parts into a delightful and successful wholel
Seniors Take Spotlight From Footlights
Grease paintl Cold cream! Stage fright! Curtain callsl-Ahh,
the theatre, there's nothing like itl Ask any member of "The Royal
On stage before the footlights, back stage behind the props, the
January class play proved to be a great success and a riot of fun for
Who would want to miss the fun backstage when you weren't
"on"-working puzzles and playing cards, dashing out for a cone
or a coke and rushing right back for your next scene, or "robbing"
your house and also the neighbor's for all available props, or the
new thrill of practicing with scenery - leaning against walls that
leaned right with you, crawling up shaky ladders to the balcony,
and finding yourself in a room that wasn't there!
Yes, OUR TOWN is mighty proud of its "Royal Family," for
although a hard play for amateurs, the able casting and directing
of Miss Stoner made the show a hit and proved the cast to be real
We Ac-ted, We Feasted, W'e 'Fiesta-d'
TIME: Afternoon of the Christmas play, "Gloria"4two minutes be-
fore curtain call,
PLACE: Backstage at the Mellon Auditorium.
SCENE: Miss Mathias fcalling to S, Stevenson, A. Jennings, and
J. Shafferl "Come, Angels. lt's time for the curtain, and
please, try to look as angelic as possible,"
They must have been convincing as they set the stage for a
most impressive performance. lndeed we felt awed by the beauty
of the Christmas story as it was unfolded to us, while a chorus of a
hundred voices lent an unforgettable touch to the scene.
Main roles were played by R. Budden, J. Stone, E. Matthews,
H. Herlinger, and W. Johns. Those responsible for the success of
the program were Miss Grove, Miss Mathias, Miss Cribbs, and Mrs.
For the first time in their lives, students ate from the floor and
without aid of culinary utensils lknives and forks to youl+and loved
it. Yes, it was the gala Roman Banquet, complete with togas, slaves,
a king, and Saturn,
A real-life, dead boar's head made the girls shudder, while
rough-and-tumble boxing and wrestling kept all on the edge of their
Slogans of the evening were "lo Saturnaliaf' and "Salve, Rex
Ramseylufnecessary Roman accompaniments to the exchange of
gifts between courses.
lt was an evening of fun and frolic, with everything definitely
in the Roman style.
"What have we here? This is odd! I started out for the small
gym and wind up in a Spanish patio, complete with fountain, bal-
cony, and gay cabelleros. And what fair senoritas, tool"
At Fiesta time the Spanish classes held a "feast day" for the
entire school. The gay costumes and colors of Castilla and Cataluna
were prevalent in all parts of the "patio," Then came the entertain-
ment, all of Spanish flavor-dancing, serenades, and a ferocious bull
fight. Refreshments were Hispanic, too-hot chocolate, marmalade,
chicle, dulces, and tamales lvery hotl.
After a gala evening students knew they'd had a taste of Old
Spain andfwhat's more to the pointfthey'd liked it.
Our Town Honors Active Students'
"Say, Joe, did you get an invitation to the Activities Banquet?"
Happy is the person who can answer "yes" to this familiar question,
for this is an event that every activities-minded student looks forward
to eagerly. The banquet is given at the end of the year in honor of
students who have been outstanding in activities. lnasmuch as there
are quite a number of students in activities, the invitations have to be
limited to those who participate most, therefore, it is indeed a privilege
to be invited to the banquet.
When the day arrives for the big occasion, the Honor Award
and Banquet Committees can be found rushing all over the school,
making last minute preparations, and checking on placecards and
awards. Since the dinner is scheduled for 6:30, around 6:15 a line
of hungry and impatient students and teachers, dressed in their best,
begins to form. At last the doors to the big gym open, the band starts
playing a lively air, and a mad scramble follows as guests try to find
their places. Thus the Activities Banquet starts.
While waiting for the dinner to be served, one usually passes
the time by reading the "Lantern" which has served as his place-
card. Everyone has a good time indulging in gossip or idle chatter.
After the delicious meal which always marks this event, the many and
varied awards are presented. These range all the way from sports
and music letters to the Activities Keys and the Chesterfield Cup.
Since it is the custom to applaud after each award presented, it
doesn't take long for one's hands to become sore. That's all in the
fun, however. lt's also very interesting to see one's friends and their
varied degrees of nervousness as they go to receive their awards.
To climax the evening's entertainment, a guest speaker is on
hand, usually some local personage. Then with the playing of our
Alma Mater the banquet is over, As the guests leave, one overhears
the remark--"Say, Joe, wasn't the banquet a super affair? l feel
sorry for the kids who couldn't come!"
kceep UUI' Town in the limelight
,. 19 ,' ,tb
P+. Q I A
'N ,Z 'N , .
fq-.ff X xxx' my
W L P55
Outstanding among the galaxy of stars on the l94l Blue Devils
was Lee Ward, co-captain and All-State center, who directed the
Mounties offensive attack by calling the plays that paved the way
for the Blue Devils' many victories. His hard driving tackles on
defense coupled with the excellent play of Bill Eckenrode, Al Thomas
and Walter Schumm, who alternated at guard, made a fast charg-
ing, hard-hitting trio that was hard to beat. When Bill Eckenrode
was injured early in the season, red-headed Al Thomas and Walter
Schumm took over the guard duties for the rest of the season.
Coach Luecht developed, as tackle, as powerful a trio to rotate
in this position as ever represented the Blue and Ciold. Ray Robb
and Bob Seiferth, hold-overs from the l94O undefeated and untied
aggregation, spiked the enemy offensive with their smashing tackles
and pile-driving blocks. Jack Waters, versa-
tile newcomer to the Mountie gridiron scene,
won his tackle position early in the season by
virtue of his dogged persistence in playing ha-
voc with enemy offensive formations.
At the terminal posts, breaking up enemy
attacks, were Co-captain Ralph Carnahan and
Acky Copetas, the lad with the mythological
monicker, whose offensive forays into opposi-
tion territory resulted in those touchdown
passes heoved by Sonny Blume and Dean Co-
petas, which clicked with regularity. Sonny
Blume, as quarterback, was for the major part
of the season content to clear the way for the
touchdown combination of Ulam and Lang,
but in the Johnstown game he passed, blocked,
kicked, and ran the ball well enough to rate a
position on the All-State third team. At the
halfback positions we find hard-hitting Dean
Mt. L. 20 .,,..........,.., Dormont 7
Mt. L. 38 ..., . . , Brentwood 0
Mt, L. 2l ., , . Central Catholic O CQA
Mt. L. 35 . . .,., Monongahela 0 CH LUE
Mt, L. 25 . . . , , , , Carnegie 0 CHT
Mt. L. 26 . . . . , New Kensington O
Mt. L. l2 . . ..,...,,. Donora O
Mt. L. I9 , , . , Washington 7
Mt. L. 28 . . , . . Cannonsburg O
Mt. L. 6 . , .,.., Trinity O
Mt. L. O . . .... Johnstown 7
. . . . Opponents 2l
rleeffn XCOUOW My
Copetas and fleet-footed Johnny Ulam whose thrill-packed touchdown
drives won them the praise of the whole school. In the fullback posi-
tion was Tubs Lang whose well known bone-crushing line plunges
time and time again picked up that necessary yardage which so
often proved to be the margin of victory.
Behind this all-star array were Coach Luecht and such formid-
able subs as Bob Drake, hard-blocking quarterback, Don Flinn, fleet-
footed halfback, who more than once raced to a score for the Mount-
ies, Bob Kane and Bob Clatty, versatile tackles, Chuck Friday, hard-
hitting junior halfback.
Added to this array were our lively cheerleaders-and don't
think we aren't proud of theml-who lent something more than a
touch of color to the scene.
A T op-N otch Coach,
A F irst- Rate Team
on the Beam.
Qxwefson Oz shakes HEERLEAD
' Gans, ppiofe, C ,ERS
hwfbs Onmsf Lin
. nerr R
These Kept the Mounties
A SQUAD FOOTBALL
First row-Bender, Drake, Owen, Friday, Ferraro, Schumm, Eckenrode, Waters.
Second row-Bucher llvlanageri, Carnahan, Lang, Ward, Blume, Ulam, Haus, A. Copetas,
Third row-Himmelrich lfvlanageri, Murray flvlanageri, Clatty, Flinn, Murphy, Jenner, Schaef-
fer, Bazley, O'Connor, Logan, Lytle lManageri, Ramsey, lManageri.
Fourth row-Vogel, Seiferth, Kane, Robb, Thomas, Bower, Brown.
.Masters of the Gridiron
To the rabid football enthusiasts of Our Town Coach Luecht
presented, as successors to the undefeated and untied gridsters of
l94O, a team which swept to an unequalled place in our football
annals, The Blue Devils scored 230 points to their opponents' 2l
points in taking ten out of eleven starts.
The mighty Mountie touchdown machine started to roll in the
initial contest with Dormont, and neither rain nor snow could stop
her victory campaign until the football hopes of ten successive op-
ponents had been crushed. Among these fallen foes were five
"AA" schools whose defeat gave us l29V2 points under the Gardiner
system of scoring and put us in second place in the W.P.l.A.L title
quest. With the close of the regular season of play the highly-
touted Blue Devils were picked to play Johnstown High for the West-
ern Pennsylvania Championship. After 60 minutes of thrill-packed
football witnessed by a capacity crowd of l5,000 spectators, the
nineteen-game winning streak of the Mounties was snapped by a
hard-fighting Johnstown squad that won their first W.P.l.A.L cham-
pionship by defeating the Blue-Cold gridsters 7-O.
Facing one of the toughest schedules ever tackled by a Mountie
eleven, Coach Luecht had five lettermen and several experienced
reserves returning from last year's squad. Rounded out by Coach
Luecht the starting eleven formed as well a balanced squad as ever
represented the Blue and Cold. A strong forward wall with a fast-
charging, hard-hitting backfield behind it was the spearhead of the
Mountie attack. Mainstay of the line was Lee Ward, pivot man,
whose outstanding play won him a starting position on the All-
W,P.l.A.L eleven. ln Bob Seiferth, stellar tackle, and Bill Eckenrode,
who was lost to the Mounties in their last four battles of their title
quest, Coach Luecht developed a pair of line men to equal any in our
history, while at the terminal posts Capt. Ralph Carnahan and Ray
Robb led the Mounties defensive play with their smashing tackles.
Behind this bright array of linemen a high-scoring backfield
functioned with machine-like precision. The Mounties' offensive
drives were marked by the splendid blocking of Sonny Blume and
Bob Drake that made possible those thrilling touchdown jaunts of
Dean Copetas, Johnny Ulam, and Floyd Lang.
All these things are history now to the thousands of faithful
rooters who jammed the stadium to cheer their team on to victory.
From these numerous citizens of Mt. L. goes a deep appreciation
for the abundance of thrills and victories that Coach Luecht and
one of the best all-around teams in their history gave them.
B sQuAo roo1'BAi.L
Kneeling-Coach Peterson Kicking-Petrovich Holding-Bamford
First row-Coach Nix, Dill, Shannon, Bower, Grosso, Halen, Adams, Donoghue, Wylie, R. De-
longa, Williams, O'Connor, Peters, King, DiGiovanni, Edwards, Lynott, Adair.
Second Row-Fletcher, McQuillen, Conroy, Mitchell, Martin, L. DeLonga, Hanover, Smith, Nel-
son, Dietrich, Anderson, Wilton, McClellan, Friday, Cooper, Miller, Rumberger, Gale,
Wahrenburg, Montague, Krayer, Dixon, Butler.
Hoop Season Filled With Thrills
A miserable record in the early season battles, a sudden, un-
accountable win streak of seven straight games, thrills a-plenty, and
surprises galore featured the l94lf42 basketball season, easily the
most paradoxical the denizens of OUR TOWN have yet witnessed.
The Blue Devils bettered the record of the previous year as they
copped ll decisions while dropping 9. Their W.P.l.A.L. totals in
Section 8 competition were 8 triumphs against 6 set-backs.
The courtsters' showing during the latter half of the schedule
indicated that had they not been handicapped by their dismal start,
they might quite easily have ousted the Coraopolis crew from the
sectional throne. After winning two of three warm-up contests be-
'3Mt. L. 43 . . Bellevue 4l
Mt. L. l3 Central Catholic 30
Mt. L. 32 Alumni 23
'Mt. L. l6 Stowe l7
'Mt. L. 34 Crofton 3l
lMt. L. 35 Coraopolis 38
'Mt. L. 33 Carnegie 24
'Mt. L. 22 . Dormont 27
tMt. L. 23 . McKees Rocks 29
AMT. L. 25 . Brentwood 28
'Mt. L. 40 . . Stowe 46
'Mt. L, 37 . Crofton 20
lMt. L. 32 Coraopolis 30
'l"Mt. L. 29 , Carnegie 28
'Mt, L. 37 Dormont 32
lMt, L. 32 McKees Rocks l8
'Mt. L, 40 Brentwood l6
Mt. L. 42 . Central Catholic 30
'5'Mt. L. 3l . Shadyside 33
Mt. L. 24 Sauth Hills 27
' Section Vlll Game
Won l l 7 Lost 9
A SQUAD BASKETBALL
First row-Davis, Smith, McVay, Vieth, McDermott,
Second row-Steen, Carnahan, H. Knoche, Dickson,
Towns, Jenner, Coach Fry.
fare the holidays, the Mounties returned only to meet defeat in five
of the first seven loop struggles. During this stagnant period the
lccol hopes were never seriously out-classed, but they did lack the
essential scoring punch to pull away from their opponents.
After mideterm graduation had removed Co-captain Carnahan,
Copetas, and Steen from the roster, a new line-up found its way into
the box score.
Then the unbelievable happened. The Blue Devils did a com-
plete about-face as they chalked up seven consecutive triumphs with
little regard for the reputations of the highly-tooted squads which
Nell:-rs Kiuillo Victorlj Fire As Season Ends
The Crafton netters were the first to feel the fangs of the re-
juvenated home hoopsters as they fell before the newly found accur-
acy of the Blue-Cold attack. Coraopolis was toppled for the first
and only time in the sectional race in a thrilling battle which the
Mounties pulled out of the fire in the closing seconds with a blazing
barrage of long shots.
Carnegie, Dormont, McKees Rocks, and Brentwood added fuel
to the victory fire as they succumbed to the Fry men in that order.
Not content with this display of unexpected strength, the locals un-
ceremoniously dumped the invincible Central Catholic Vikings, 42
As with all good things, the Blue-Cold string came to an end as
B SQUAD BASKETBALL
First row-C. Knoche, Moritz, Marlowe, Williams, Fer-
Second row-Rumberger, Hasselman, Anderson, King,
Schroeder, Perkins, l-limrnelrich, Orr.
Third row-Coach Whipkey, Ball, Kapsh, Barbrow, Feis-
ley, Swartz, Lunsford, A. Copetas.
the squad lapsed into their losing ways in two post-season benefit
tilts with Shadyside, Interstate Prep League kings, and South Hills,
the l942 City Champs.
Co-captain Knoche, high scorer for the squad, was one of the
finest centers ever to wear the Blue and Cold. Diminutive forward
Davis' sensational passing was a vital factor in the Mounties play-
making, while Vieth's mixture of short shots and corner slants har-
ried the opposition from the other advance post. McDermott's deadly
accuracy from mid-court coupled with Smoot's ability at grabbing re-
bounds gave the Lebanonites as talented a pair of guards as could
be found in the section, Towns, Jenner, and McVay were able alter-
nates throughout the season.
1 78 -.
Golfers, Riflemen, Raequeteers Stage Successful Season
GOLF - 1941
Handicapped by a lack of experienced material, the Mountie golfers shined up
their putters and "sliced" their way to a record of three victories out of ten scheduled
McVay took high scoring honors with 20 points out of a possible 33, while Stewart,
number one man, was second with l8 points out of a possible 33.
Stewart won a place in the Shadyside Invitational Tourney and took eighth place
in the Westmoreland Country Club Matches, where he won a first alternate position to
participate in the finals for the All State High School Amateur title at Penn State.
Mt. L. IVQ , . Shadyside l3V2 Mt. L. 6 . . . ...,. Baldwin 9
Mt. L. 5 Bridgeville lO Mt. L. 5V2. . ., Bridgeville 9V2
Mt. L. 4 . . . . . . Snowden l l Mt. L. 8V2. . . . . Snowden 7V2
Mt. L. 9 .. South Fayette 6 Mt. L. 6 . .. South Fayette 9
Mt. L. 7 .. ,... Bethel 8 Mt. L. 6V2. . . . Baldwin 8V2
Winning five out of seven matches the Mountie sharpshooters finished third in
Section One of the W.P.l.A.L. and were beaten only by Etna and Munhall. Paced by
Owen, Babbitt, and Herlinger, the Blue Devils and Devilettes finished their season with
a win over Oakrnont 492-49l.
Although their record was not too impressive, the Mounties come through with
enough victories to equal the record of last year's veteran squad. Mr. Streams intro-
duced something new to the team this year when our Annie Oakleys came into their
own, adding glamour to the rifle range and points which often proved to be the margin
Mt. L. 483 Etna 493 Mt. L. 486 . . . . Verona 479
Mt. L. 488 . . Munhall 497 Mt. L. 2 .. . 'Aspinwall l
Mt. L. 487 . . Millvale 485 Mt. L. 492 .. .. . Oakmont 49l
Mt. L. 493 . . . Verona 462 ' Forfeit
TENNIS - 'I941
Once again Coach Doak brought us another sectional Tennis Championship, his
tenth in the past eleven seasons. Knoche was particularly outstanding in that he failed
to lose a match in sectional competition. The Mounties defeated Brentwood 5-0 in the
W.P.l.A.L. quarter finals, only to lose 3-2 in a hard fought match with New Kensington
High School, W.P.l.A.L. Champs.
The Blue Devil Tennisters handed Shadyside Academy their only defeat of the
season, 4-l, while the locals sustained their only defeat in regular seasonal play at the
hands of Beaver Falls, 3-2.
Mt. L. 2 . ..,...... Beaver Falls 3 Mt L. 4 .. Bridgeville l
Mt. L. 3 . . . . . . Bridgeville 2 Mt L. 4 . . ........ Carnegie l
Mt. L. 4 . . Carnegie l Mt L. 4 .. ............ Crofton l
Mt. L. 5 . . .. . Crafton O Mt L. 3 ....... Monongahela City 2
Mt, L. 4 .. . . Shadyside l Mt L. 5 .. .... Brentwood O
Mt. L. 2 ........ New Kensington 3
First row-McVoy, Mech-
Iing, Culbertson, Car-
Second row-Smith, Stew-
art, Saxton lCoachl,
WCM? Wx! '
Standing - Salisbury,
Mechem, Stewart, Mr.
Streams, Hill, Tatters
Kneeling - Himmelrich
Herlinger, Owen, Evers
Standing - List, Coach
Doak, Mr. Horsman,
Kneeling - Schwartz,
Champions ofthe Wooden Track
Sitting-Soden, Evans, Bell, Ulam, Muller, Kapsh, Marshall, Simmons.
Kneeling-Nelson, Romain, Schober, Davies, Toler, Young, Clark, Adams.
Standing-Purpura lManagerJ, Cardarelli, Logan, Paulus, Lewis, Morian,
Bazley, Clatty, Swartz, Bray, McCall, Belin, Mulson, Coach Mollenauer
Mt. Lebanon 63-Canonsburg 23
Mt. Lebanon 73V2-Dormont 39-Bridgeville 26V2
Mt. Lebanon 9OV2-Dormont 33-Washington 35-Brentwood ZZV2
Mt. Lebanon won W.P.l.A.L. Indoor Championship
Mt. Lebanon Second in Tri-State Coaches Relay Carnival
fl? ' ,Q
f Q 1' moook TRACK 1942
The i9-42 Mountie indoor squad attained the highest pinnacle
among Western Pennsylvania schools on the time-honored formula
of superb balance. Lacking the sheer scoring power of previous
Lebo aggregations, they spread their talents over a wider field of
events and captured points with more seconds and thirds than usual.
Such a team deserves great praise, for each member must do his best
week after week to pull down points. The load cannot fall on just
one or two athletes but must be shared equally by all.
Bob Bell, however, was as strong a scoring threat as could be
ffound anywhere in the state. The hurdles artist, one of Mt. Leban-
on's greatest speedsters, established three new W.P.l.A.L records dur-
ing the brief winter schedule. He cracked his own mark in the low
hurdles with the unbelievable time of six seconds flat, a full two-
tenths of a second off his old time. ln the high barrier event he
lowered the time from 6.6 seconds to 6.5 seconds. Turning to the
broad jump for the first time he registered a record leap of 21 feet,
Al Thomas, red-headed senior, was a fine teammate for Bell in
both hurdle events. Together they monopolized the hurdling honors
of the season. Johnny Ulam's spirited running in the 440-yard dash
and mile relay was another vital factor in the local success. Ray
Simmon's long legs consistently carried him to wins in the half-mile.
Dick Young earned special recognition when he shattered the school
indoor high jump mark with a 5 foot, 8M inch jump. Sonny Swartz
also set a new school record in the shot-put.
Canonsburg, traditionally stiff contenders with the Mounties for
indoor honors, was an easy victim in the inaugural at the Pitt track-
house. Dormont and Bridgeville then fell prey to the Blue Devils
before Wilkinsburg, Brentwood, and the same Dormont squad met
defeat at the hands of the rampaging Mounties in the year's only
The crowning achievement of the season came when the squad
staved off the attack of the fearsome Altoona Lions to retain their
W.P.l.A.L. laurels for the second year.
The only blemish on the home chart was the loss of the Tri-
State Coaches Relay Carnival title. The loss of Bell, out of competi-
tion with a return of his leg ailment, was too much to overcome as the
Derry Township thinclads walked off with the trophy.
Mounties Supreme on Cinder Path
OUTDOOR TRACK 1941
After an impressive start the l94l outdoor tracksters met
several reverses and were finally stalled in their efforts to win the
W.P.l.A.L. Outdoor Championship for the second consecutive year.
Tremendous scoring power, the result of exceptional individual
performers, was the secret of the Mounties' early successes.
Coach Don Mollenauer had in Tommy Carr, sprint sensation
of the state, perhaps the greatest speedster ever to wear the Blue
and Gold. Tammy, in his final year of high school competition,
shattered records right and left to stamp his name in the annals
of Pennsylvania track greats for all time. His flying feet estab-
lished his fame not only in the state, but throughout the entire
nation. Tom's sizzling mark of 9.7 seconds for the l0O yard dash
at the State Championship was the fastest time in the country for
that event, while his 2l.6 second flight through the 220 was
runner-up for national honors.
Pushing Carr for individual recognition during the season
was another outstanding pacer, blazing Bobby Bell. Bell's feats in
the hurdles spread his fame for and wide and marked him as
Carr's possible successor in the '42 campaign, Other standbys
were Bergman and McCall, hard-working half-milers, Muller
Rust, dependable milers, and Copetas, who set a new school record
of l68 feet 2V2 inches for the javelin.
After toppling Clairton in the initial fracas of the season the
Mounties, in the Mansfield Relays, captured fourth place out of the
mammoth field of ninety teams. In the W.P.l.A.L. Relays at
Connellsville, besides winning the 440, the 880 foursome-Bell,
Vogel, Ulam, and Carr-chalked up a new meet record of one
minute and 34,6 seconds.
The Mounties finished second at the Washington Invitational,
as Uniontown shaded them by a half-point in a heart-breaking
close. Connellsville and Canonsburg then took the measure of the
Blue and Gold in a triangular tilt. Minus the services of Bell, out
of competition with a severe leg injury, the Mounties finished
fourth in the W.P.l.A.L. meet.
The climax of the year came when Carr won the l00 and
220 yard dashes at State College to become the first Mt. Lebanon
runner ever to capture first place in the state meet.
Mt. Lebanon 69-Clairton 58
Mt. Lebanon Fourth at Mansfield Re-
Mt. Lebanon 66--Penn Township 6l
Mt. Lebanon Won 440 and 880
Sprint Relay at W.P.l.A.L. Relays at
Mt. Lebanon 77V2-Dormont 49 213
Mt. Lebanon Second at Washington
Invitational at Clairton
Connellsville 74-Canonsburg 6l-
Mt. Lebanon 44
Mt. Lebanon Fourth in W.P.l.A.L.
Carr won l00 and 220 yard dashes
at State Championships
A SQUAD tLeftl
First row+Ruth iManagerl, Soden
Schroeder, Bell, Carr, Miller, Frank,
Lammert, McDermott, Coach Mol-
Second row+Coach Fry, McElroy, G.
McCall, Marshall, Clark, Copetas,
Thomas, Vogel, Roberts, Davies,
Rust, Judge iManagerJ.
Third row-Arther, l-lappe, Nagel,
Swartz, Taylor, Smith, Evans, Berg-
B SQUAD lRightl
First row-DeGiovanni, Bray, Bazley,
Leathers, Abbott, l-l. Taylor, Mayer,
Mager, Coach Mollenauer.
Second row--Coach Fry, DeLonga
Budden, McClellan, Housley, Meike
le, Gilfillan, Friday, Yost, Beam.
Third row-Ruskell, Romain, Man-
Kncc-ling Simmons, Bray, Taylor, McDermott, Davies, Leathers, Rust, Muller, Arther,
Standing Boushce, Schaefer, Weimcr, King, Cardarelli, Weatherall, Wolfertz, Belin, Boar,
Zimmerman, Mcrshon, Judge lMgr.l, Coltman fMgr.l, Mollenauer lCOaChl.
Coach Don Mollenauer and the l942 Cross Country Team of Mt.
Lebanon High brought to our school the State Cross Country Champion-
ship, the first State Championship a Mt. Lebanon team has ever won,
Coach Mollenauer started the season with a green, unexperienced,
team, which by a 26-29 score dropped its first meet to Georges Township,
which went on to win the W.P.l.A.L. Championship. The Mounties then
went on to defeat Langley, City Cross Country Champions, 23-32. ln their
next meet the boys made their worst showing of the year, when they lost to
Aliquippa l5-40, but went on to take a triangular meet from Connells-
ville, who defeated Aliquippa badly, and Dormont 27-30-63.
ln the W.P.l,A.L. Cross Country Championship meet, Georges Town-
ship nosed out the Mounties ol-64, but the Blue Devils came back strong
in the Western Regional to triumph over a strong field of entries from
Western Penna. Georges Township placed second with 79 points to the
Mounties' 78, ln the State Championship meet at State College the five-
man scoring team of Taylor, Simmons, Leathers, Muller, and Rust tied
with Altoona to bring home the coveted State
Championship to our school. The other boys on
the team who figured in the scoring throughout the
season were Capt. McDermott, Bray, Davis, Weath-
erall, Marshall, and W. Arther.
The Mountie thin-clads also annexed the T940
W.P.l.A.L. Cross Country trophy when the number
one man on the Canonsburg team was found to be
ineligible, thus bringing the hitherto unheard of
sport of Cross Country into the Mt. Lebanon sport-
MT. LEBANON REVIVES "AMERlCA'S
The spring of T942 brought with it the in-
auguration of baseball at Mt. Lebanon. After a
brief practice period, cut short by inclement weath-
er, the Mountie batsters prepared to tackle some of
the classiest teams in the section. Prospects for the
infant squad, coached by Mr. Fry, were bright.
First Rim L'ii:iL'li lfiy. liimssii. ,X. llzivis. Nlrlixu-ii. l"n-islvy. XYlll3:ilus.
lliill. Iiixmi. Svifvil. fl. King.
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Stn-igcrwzilil. Kziiiv. lfliiiii.
lfiiiirtli Rim Xu-luils. Uifiiiiiiiii, XY:ii'il. NIL-lit-iiiiiili. V. llzivis. l'clci's.
.Xiiili-rsini. Hush. I.t-iiis. Siniiiii, llliimr. Fiirlit-11,
Ifillli Rim Iiulu-iirmlv. lfvziiis. Sluill. l':iiiiilm-5, gl lizivis.
Intramural Program Spotlights
Basketball, Boxing, Wrestling
Winning Intramural Basketball Team-Owen, Paulus,
McPeak, Tragesser, Mechling, Ward, Kernan, R. Smith,
Under the supervision of Mr. Schade the boys' intramural bas-
ketball experienced one of the most successful seasons in the history
of the school. Using the two gyms in the high school, as well as the
Washington School gym, the three conferences representing the three
grade levels in the school-Tenth Grade, Eastern Conference, Elev-
enth Grade, Big Ten Conference, Twelfth Grade, Western Conference
-battled it out on the hardwood for the school championship.
Holy Cross took the Eastern Conference Title, while U.C.L.A.,
captained by Lee Ward, captured the Western Conference crown, ln
the Big Ten Conference a three-way tie betwen Illinois, Purdue, and
Wisconsin developed when Northwestern defeated Purdue in the final
game of the season.
In the play-oft games tor the Big Ten title Wisconsin beat
Illinois 22-IO and Purdue beat Wisconsin I8-I6, when Bill Wick made
a beautiful shot from mid-floor to put Purdue ahead in the second
overtime. ln the final game of the season U.C.L.A. defeated Purdue
25-I O to annex the boys' intramural basketball crown.
INTRAMURAL BOXING AND WRESTLING
In light of the present crisis the boys' intramural program has
been enlarged so as to permit more boys to participate in athletics.
Two new sports added to this year's program were Boxing and Wrest-
Coach Luecht and Mr. Fry were both supervisors and referees
for the bouts. Matches were arranged in the various weight classes
and elimination matches were run off for two weeks before the finals,
with about fifty boys participating. After the elimination bouts were
over, two finalists in each of the various weight classes were picked to
battle it out for the mythical school boxing or wrestling crown. Teach-
ers served as judges while Coach Luecht refereed the Boxing and Mr.
Fry the Wrestling.
In gym classes and after school any boys who so wished could
get instruction from Coach in the finer points of these sports. The
Executive Board together with the Publicity Committee got behind the
matches and capacity crowds turned out to cheer the grapplers and
watch the pugilists battle their way along Cauliflower Lane.
After weathering the hail of flying leather twelve boys were left
to fight it out for the six weight division championships. The six boys
who battled their way to fistic fame in the big gym that sunny March
day were Ward, O'Connor, Logan, Towns, Grosso, and Shaffer.
The twelve grapplers who survived the first bone crushing
matches clashed in the final round to determine the winners of the
Particularly outstanding in the wrestling matches was Acky
Copetas who won everyone of his matches by pinning his man. The
other champs of the grab and groan profession were Boushee, Faloon,
McPeak, DeGiovanni and Rees.
Word, Ulflm Nichols, A. Copetas
Front---Shaffer, Nichlas, Baserrnan, Meily,
Turner, Shakespeare, Miss McDonald.
Back-Huber, Stewart, McFall, Sebring.
Winning Cageball Team-McGrath, Gordon,
Girls Di.s'playK een Competition
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
"Come one, come all, whether you are
large or small." This was the call answered by
two hundred girls ot our school-all sizes,
shapes and weights-not one ot whom has re-
gretted joining the Girls' Athletic Association.
This organization offers to every girl loads of
entertainment and pleasure.
Thousands of sounds are heard from the
small gym during and after school. lt there
are not shouts and cries like, "Shoot" or "Get
it," then it is the thud of the cageball or crack
of a bat. No matter what sport is being played
there are some echoing sounds that are heard
by every passerby.
The slogan, "A Sport for Every Girl and
Every Girl a Sport," has certainly been true
this year. l-lockey, mushball, horseshoes, and
archery were dropped from the schedule be-
cause ot inability to use the athletic tield.
However, six different sports were offered-
basketball, cageball, and volleyball being the
major sports-tennis, badminton, and tenni-
quoit, the minor sports. In the major sports
"Dartmouth," captained by Sally McFall, won
the Section A title, while "Navy," "Cornell,"
and "Alabama," captained by Zoe Steliotes,
Johnnie Baserman, and Joan Hallam, respect-
ively, tied for Section B title. "Duke" and
"Ohio State," both captained by Barbara
In After-School Sports
Huber, were the winners of the cageball and
volleyball tournaments. ln the minor sports,
Mary Lou Aiken and Betty Wilding came out
as the winners of tenniquoit. A new "star was
born" when Pat Baum, a tenth grader, over-
took our last year's champ, Katie Glenn, in
"Girls sports are sissified," say the boys.
No matter what the boys say, girls, our sports
are just as energetic and satisfying as a game
of basketball played by them. lf it's proof you
want, just ask one of the members of G.A.A.
She can tell you.
A top-notch day for G.A.A. members is
Play Day. From sunrise until sunset each and
every girl has a rollicking time, This year's
Play Day had a football theme. Teams were
formed and some real competition was seen by
all, The program was concluded when the
council played a very amusing game of Roman
football. After some delectable refreshments
the girls wandered wearily, but happily home.
So G.A.A. Play Day has come to mean fun, fel-
lowship, and sociability for everyone,
Another Play Day-this one for the new
tenth graders-had as its purpose to acquaint
these girls with the various activities of our
school, After tackling the Lantern, Executive
Board, Girl Reserves, and others, they no doubt
felt they had been given some first hand ex-
perience-not to mention a very good time.
Winning Basketball Team-Hallam, Miller, M
Winning Volleyball Team-M. L. l-Gmdfk
Greenwalt, Gordon, Huber, Sherrick, Graft
bids farewell to its honored citizens
T 9 F were peacefully shooting the works ond pointing the town red, white, ond blue in the grod-
' uoting term of '42 They hod blossomed from buddies to true-blue forget-me-riots ond
'lr own S 0 chorocterized their cheerio ond toodle-do with o photo finish.
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Dear Diarg . . .
Q2 June 11, 1941
CAPS 'Eg After waitin eleven Ion ears I am
J I - g y I
6 I at last a senior!! l've envied and admired
seniors as long as I can remember, but
I don't feel very differently. I can't quite
get used to this new ten karat band on
my finger, though. It sure was a mad-
.fi-5 house when we went to claim our pins
CD and rings! Miss Smith examined our re-
port cards to make sure we were seniors
LD fs J and all the kids jammed around her desk
'T' trying to get a glimpse of the names on
the envelopes containing their symbols of
seniority. lt's a day I won't forget! My big problem is should I give
it to the O-and-O or keep it for myself? Oh, well-l'll worry about
X C. October 4, 1941
QQ fb Q Gosh! I know my pictures will be horrible.
s I keep telling myself l'm not the photogenic
jf type, but at least my senior pictures ought to be
Q good! Joan and I walked as slowly as we could
to the P. A. room-postponing the evil hour.
Really Mr. Rosser has to have a powerful lot
of patience to wait for us to get all combed
and beautiful. Finally we were ready. Among
the masses I, too, decided to have a serious pic-
ture, but Mr. Rosser's corny cracks put a big
grin on my face. I'II probably look like the
laughingest of the laughing hyenas. The
proofs will be back in ten days. Wish me luck!
November 12, 1941
Hip, hip, and all that stuff! We took
Trinity for a 12-O ride under the lights
at Washington tonight. The place was
jammed and it was so cold you had to run
y .. fy!
3 " up and down the field with the players to
! keep warm! And they did plenty of sprint-
Q, I. 12 ing up and down that field, too! C-ee, but
f it was close. A couple times I thought
7 Trinity was going to score, but the Moun-
f ties held them back. Eckie, our injured
2 X star guard, practically broke a leg in his
excitement. It must have been hard med-
icine not to be able to play. But it was a super game that Mt. L. land
Trinityl will long remember. iHere's the latesti "See ya!"
f February 13, 1942
People have more fun! Seems like ev-
eryone's getting bugs-I mean Kruger
started the crew-cut bug and now Don
L' Hubbard, Stitts, and Bill McGhee have
all joined the ranks, Ginnie Nordin start-
JT TSX ed the pigtail pestilence and now them
X SLS that has it wears them. So much for the
fun bugs, but none of us would like to
'T fx join the unlucky dogs who have really got
f X the germs iScarlet Fever!! Honestly, to
Q fi P Q get it in your senior year would really be
tough-ask Bill Rust or Junie Black.
Seniord. In Th
0 Mcrt the Aherncs
is Barbara Beatty
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- 92 -
April 8, 1942
The Deltas did it again cmd came crash-
ing through with another success. We had
a Mother-Daughter Banquet that was the
last wordl We called it the "Sweep-up Sup-
per." The G. R. room was decorated with
brooms, mops and stuff-celebrating spring
house cleaning, you know. But there was
nothing "Sweep-up" about the food. And l
mustn't forget to order my name cards and
pay Joanie that 50 cents l borrowed for de-
fense stamps. l had to leave early to go to
class play practice. l'll sure miss it all. You
know-l sort of hate to graduate.
ra A C'
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one worked so hard to make it a success and it certainly was. Gosh!
the day is approaching.
April 17, 1942
Lights, curtain, action! The class play
was a super success with a packed house.
Ginnie Nordin and Bob Ricker had the
leads, assisted by Peg Albright and Karl
Wehmeyer-l almost forgot to say the
play was "Berkeley Square." After the
show everyone came backstage to see
what it was like. Some were in tears,
some were relieved, some were happy, but
most of them were dazed. No wonder
after that wonderful performance. Every-
Mriy 19, 1942
School was fun today! All the senior girls wore
high heels and their Sunday-best for the Senior
Tea. The other kids sort of looked at us as if to
say, "And where do you think you are going?"
This morning someone said, "Ohl are you a sen-
ior?" I know l don't act like one but I can prove
it! The fellows can go on laughing at "tea-
fights," but if they ever tasted the food and saw
the neat program they'd know what they were
ifib Q of A1 June 2, 1942
sg, Qgf, Shine, Seniors, shine! And we did! 1
- have always known Senior Day would be
Pri Q , Q about tops. lt was fun wearing our special
L fx senior jackets and eating all together in the
5'-i cafeteria. But l had that "funny" feeling
Q in the pit of my stomach when we all stood
U up and sang "our song." l guess leaving
5 old Mt. L. won't be as much fun as I
C-'33 -- . , thought!
June 2, l 942
Only two more events before my senior
year is over. The Prom-my yummy new
dress makes me feel like "moonlight and
roses"-a request for the orchestra, which
l hear will be smooth-and Graduation.
Please, may it be one of those beautiful
June evenings with the sun casting long
shadows over our football field! . . . The
perfect end for the perfect year.
SENIORS HERE, THERE
Top Raw, Left In Rrght Lubrarvan at work---Evelyn Talbot l-lehpeckecl already-Peggy Albrlght, Bob Bell
Tlrrw out lor a chat Dan Flnrm, Henry Krmchc Lawer Row--Cate, arer.'t we?---Ross Smith, Charles Judge
"Three Lntllc Malrla Pram School" ----- Jane Cramer, Nancy Meuly, Marlon Allebach Good old Detention Hall!-Errol Dexter, Ed Towns
R 'm l---Bob Galdsmrrh, Barbara Massey, Ruth Race, Gerrue and Mike-Jim Brezger, Barbara Beatty
Glvnng wnth the pvc clown rn ob
Top Row, Left to Right-D ' k'
rin ing-as usual-Evelyn Matthews "Ain't love grand?"-Jack Krieger, Ginnie Nordin
Early Birds-Helen Stabile, Bob Reed, Nell Collins, Bill Tragesser Lower Row-information, please!-Roberta Emery, Bill McGhee
The Inevifobles-Wes Coltman, Isabelle Romain Artistically inclined K D'
"Some nickels, please"-Marguerite Kilt, Jim McVoy Bill Rust Bob R' k
- ay iery, Dick Bozley
, , ic er Double or nothing-Albert and Charles Davis
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Now Dear Reader, as we sag farewell
to a gear filled achievement, we
look forward with 'courage 'to fthe
broadening horiion of the 'future
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