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

 - Class of 1944

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Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1944 volume:

M w t E ,ff 4 0. Q ff Q Q f L- W K Nw i -.5 1 R, f 5 if j kd A Y H Q XE ' XA l M , As a QJNJ , 1W A ,. f S 1, W X 5? V x ,wx l ,F , f 4 Xrkxqagg 'Q QW? J," ' ' 6123 A-9' 1 X5 ' I S? A 'U ' : , gf , '1- 1 f ' Ai i S X ,4, , N f 6 " 1 : 4 l m ,, Q L bidi ? X vgj ' Q M .mm J I uf mass of bronze, cast into the forms of a boy and a woman, mounted on a pedestal, placed in the lobby of our school . . . cold inani- mate metal . . . yet more than that . . . a symbol . . . a part of hundreds of young Americans who have left our school . . . of those who mature here now. To all entering here, there is a daily silent Welcome from the statue . . . that mute eavesdropper to your plans during the day . . . the one who Waits with you for your friends . . . shares your hopes for the future . . . gazes at your departing figure after school. No, this is not solely the finished, created product of some artist's brain . . . rather a spirit that has grown and multiplied itself a hundred-fold . . . that of Mt. Lebanon High School. E is i PRESENTED BY THE STUDENTS OF MT. LEBANON I-IIGI-I SCHOOL Editor-in-Chief Marian Kerb - Literary Editor Bernadette Wyrough - Business TH LEBHHIH LUG K4 Manager Oliver Brown-Art Editor Jerome Weisman -:- -:' -2- ARCUND MT. L. The "gateways to education" hear the latest from these students. C-stickers had nothing on seats in the bus for being hard to get. Early arrivals waiting for the "pearly gates" to swing open. Looking down Mt. L.'s commando course to our athletic field-to-be. The dismal effects oi gas rationing - we "hoofed it" up to the Mellon auditorium for assembly. TO THOSE WHO SERVE OU We dedicate this Log of 1944i ln days like these, our hopes reach out To brush a navy blue or khaki-clad shoulder And dwell there lingeringlyy for the world's youth Wears war's garb and learns the use of new machines. The products oi our colleges and high schools, The kids who played gangsters and football Down the street-they pit their strength, Their minds against strange adversaries. Yet bravely, and with eyes on the horizon, They go to tight for their destiny and ours, To make secure the life they have forsworn These years, some perhaps forever. We, their younger brothers, still at school work, Soon, by twist ot fate, may join them. Let us go just as courageously as they, and Make out ot this war the world we desire. -Marian Korb Tune '44 6 COUNTRY Bernadette Wyrough, George Adair, and Marian Korb proudly welcome Mi. L. alumnus Capi. Paul Mullen. U. S. Marine Air Corps, who has distinguished him self in the Pacific fighiing. 7 OUR STATUE OUR STATUE may be some- what on the quiet side, but it has proved its mettle many times to Mt. Lebanonites. Sophie Soph knows our two- some only as the halt-way notch in our miniature Grand Central Station, where "l'll meetcha after school." lake Ir. and the statue aren't the strangers they were last year. By now Ir. associates certain very nice happenings with that spot . . . especially Tillie. Besides-it's the only thing on hand to greet him personally when he arrives in the morning-late. To Samson Sr. that spot's an old, well-known friend-like detention hall. Although he'll undoubtedly forget Macbeth's soliloquy, or l..avoisier's Law, he'll not forget his pals soon. To him they're a symbol of three happy years at Mt. L. COMES TO LIFE FIRST period . . . that time of day for night around Pittsburgh? when your brain has more wide open spaces than the C lunch counter. . . had tripped up Mt. Lebanonites once again. And-to the disgust of some who hadn't read their Shakespeare, or just to the disgust of others, tempus wasn't fugiting as fast as it should have. But something was cooking at Mt. L's best-known twosome-Lebanore and her mandolin-toting son, Geoffrey-and not Home Ec. class's applesauce. LEBANORE: Well Geoffrey, after nineteen years of serving Mt. Lebanonites as public- leaning post number one, we're going to make a goodwill tour to decide whether we'd like to renew the lease or turn ourselves in to the scrap drive. IEFF: Dis here's our blue 'n golden oppor- tunity, huh Ma! LEBANORE: Thou hast said a mouthful, son. But come on, let's leave this peak to Pike. fFlapping her skirts like a parachutel-Getting off this pedestal almost floored me, but I've managed it nicely. IEFF: CDiving from his mandolin?-Ouchl Say Ma, I'm gettin' the "feel" of Mt. Lebanon the hard way! Well, here We are-what a break! LEBANORE: CPicking him up and shining him offl-It would have been if you'd have jumped much further. Honestly, Ieff, it's things like that that make my hair tarnish. But-be- fore we start, I'm going to give you the "Thou Dosts" and "Thou Don'ts" of polite etiquette, L and if you don't obey me, l'l1 show you that your mandolin can be used for other things beside plowing. IEFF: Aw Ma, the only reason I'm going is to protect you! LEBANORE: Yes, but who'll protect Mt. Lebanon from you? Well, let's go! But first I want to stop at the Medical Office and get an aspirin. IEFF: Got a headache? LEBANORE: No, but you're going to give me one before the day is over! And with a whoop that lifted the trophies from the shelves, Ieff was off-leaving in his wake a trail of sparks and a pursuing mama. tsl is ,- x Q . yt tl its THE STATUE TAKES A LOO Remind me to clean out this locker some day' Elbxe Clem Fletcher gave the football team some still compehtxon We don't wanna brag but X that's some mrqhty mce ,U-'LCV U scrap our trophy case rs 7 hoardxng 7X-Q. 'T C0018 on Sv? X awyfef X X X AROUND The younger generation waited for Santa during tour performances of our Christmas play. Various dramatis personae "gave their all" on the Wednesday morning devo- iional program. ,3oLLLQ71ZL59,fHza.A lf-SELL Au. Z!:b'lCLC-L-E cl Medical squad-ers try out their best ! bedside manner while wondering ii if there's a doctor in the house. 'Q-44, Q5EMQIP 5. Lf-s.. - . Y M ,Q . ISNIIN EJ7LLtxCklUL 'vnoonaluw Jaxaauic. cum. fxxwxd- Uu.mLuQ.cL Q...CLJB.xYL. 0 " C' SYLLQKLLJ. Qmu-xi S,xCu3'c. J-menu. Sjulgx Xu LLJBQLLLUSJX " C' C' JXsn.s-.rm.QX.LLfY1f. QQLLLQL Luis cxxclin. G 0 0 Y1s.s.?gw,QXxTYXt.,i.. Crv.JU'x'c. 0.Xu.LoIbxL fisfsnuisxhxc QLLXQL uwwumuf! CKOLNR, ily owx Cl6.,u.xrlulSEw.utCoxy. Z mam ww aw www SCHOOL BOARD "The meeting will please come to order. Business before the board this evening is"- thus began monthly meetings of the Mt. Leb- anon school board. All seven members were kept busy seeing that our school's policies were followed in classes and activities and that sufficient funds were provided for main- tenance of our building. Our new recreation center might still be just a dream but for the board, who granted use of the Washington School. A big job at any time, keeping Mt. Lebo running smoothly within its budget dur- ing another year of war was no small task. Congratulations to our school board for a difficult job well done. JEFF MEETS OUR DIRECTORS H. V. HERLIN GER Superintendent SUPERINTENDENT "May l see Mr. l-lerlinger?" "One minute, please. All right, you may go in now." lt was as easy as that to interview our superintendent, yet "busy" is a mild word to describe his duties. As his title implies, Mr. Herlinger's activities were administrative and supervisory. lt was his job to see that the policies of the school board were carried out. To do this, he frequently visited all departments of our school system. Crowded into his sched- ule were meetings with teachers, principals, or other schoolmeng but our amiable and active superintendent was never too busy to advise or help us. SCHOOL BOARD MEMBERS: Seated-Miss M. Headley fSecretaryl. Mr. Mr. Herlinger and Mr. McMillan, presi- E. S. Stcmier. Mr. A. C. McMillan, Mrs. R. K. Conaway. Standing-Miss B. dem of board, confer. Wcdp tSecretaryJ, Mr. H. V. Herlinger. Mr. I. S. Huey. Mr. R. B. Hecht. Mr. B. K. Smith, Mr. O. C. Hogsett. Miss V. Valicenti tSecretaryJ. -I i , R D. HORSMAN Principal PRINCIPAL "So this is the head man around here. Ma, why re you taking me in to see him?" "ML Horsrnan knows how to manage problem children like you, Ieff. I've seen many a student get straightened out after they've talked to Mr. Horsman. You see, hes a friend to all the people in this building, and he gets lots of letters from teachers and alumni who've left it. Besides, the kids know he's interested in them, he's always there with Tommy, rooting for the football and basketball team, and he's often in classes or at student meetings around the school." "Of course he's got many duties too. You'll find him at P.T.A., the school board meetings, and other community affairs that concern our high school. Yes, he's a Very busy man." "But ma-why bother him about me? After all, are the cut-ups of a statue very important to him?' "Anything that concerns Mt. Lebanon High School in terests him, whether it's a new idea for rotating the schedule or the Iune class's senior colors. Long after the crowds departed for the 'Rec', Mr. Horsman heads for his car and ends another -scltool day." CTOP TO BOTTOMl Our principal gets his vitamins. Right otf the press to the LANTERN'S star customer. The long and short of it--Tommy and his dad watch an exciting Mountie play. Bunnies beware! Mr. Horsman's ctqunnin'. l5 FORCES OF MT. L MRS. FERNE HORNE Test Supervisor MISS ELLA B. ION Vice Principal ATTENDANCE OFFICE "Schedule changes l2B5-report to the Attendance Office now." After receiving this invisible summons via the P. A., down trooped the l2B5-ers, little bits of green pasteboard in hand. Although students juggled and rejuggled their classes during the first Week of school, teachers, too, followed a carefully devised routine based on a master schedule prepared by our competent vice-principal, Miss lon. But-this was only a small drop in her bucketful of duties. Besides sponsoring the Achieve- ment and the Class Rank Committees, she consulted students about their courses. The Attendance Office force under her direction prepared transcripts for colleges and business schools. Workers in the Attendance Office had a full-time job checking attendance, excuses, schedules, forms 41, and would-be hookers. Next door, Mrs. Ferne Horne, test super- visor, saw to it that although you Weren't ready, your eighteen- Weeks' chemistry test was, when the great day came. Checking 'em up with Miss Ion and secretary Whczt's cooking? Miss Ion and Miss Rightmire swap Miss Ion beats p Mrs Lomork. recipes and news. an eqq. AND THE RULING EXECU FRONT ROW: French, Colvill, Richardson, Strickler, McFee, Gordon, Ramsey, U. Siconolfi, Unius, Ackerman, N. Sico- nolii, Allen. SECOND ROW: Heil, McConnell, Taylor, Peters, Helmer, Donnelly, Baum, Anderson, Leathers, D. Brown, Corbett, Mitchell, Schaeffer, Mulson, Rustad, Williams, Kountz. THIRD ROW: Wehe, O. Brown, Chandler, Mackaben, EXECUTIVE BOARD A gavel raps quickly on the table, and the room becomes suddenly quiet as the president says, "The meeting will please come to order." Out of Executive Board meetings come many of the worth-while changes that are made in the school. The students owe a vote of thanks to the Board, its capable presidents, Tom Leathers and Don Brown, and to Miss Taylor for all they have done in working together to sponsor events on the athletic and social calen- dars and to promote student government. TIVE BOARD Patriquin, Portman, Davia, Reese, Ledwith, Supple-e, Dene- gan, Hammer, Davis, Cameron, Zimmerman, Hotsoos, Kelley, Winters, Harrington, Fiand. FOURTH ROW: Geo. Bearer, Cummings, Eichenberg, G. Bearer, Friday, Reynolds, Sommerfeld, Shepherd, Marlowe, Kraft, MacLaren, Stoner, Starling, Ostergaard, Bush, Callahan, McMasters. STUDENT COURT "Since this is your second offense, you will be removed from all activities." This ruling by our eight student judges sounds harsh, but sometimes it must be said. The plan of having students judge their class- mates' misdeeds has worked successfully for Mt. Lebanonites, and although our Student Court is still Mt. L's baby, its ideals are grown-up. So-you would-be "law-breakers" had better keep on the straight and narrow, or it'll be "ten days of bread and water" for you! Student Court trightlz Frodey, Siconolti Steliotes. Gray. Lambie, Briant, Miss Executive Board Officers tleftl: Baum, Anderson, Brown tPresident second semesterl, Leathers tPresident first semesterl, Corbett, Mitchell. Taylor, Meily. 17 Attendance Public Address Physics Honor Award ' EXECUTIVE BOARD COMMITTEES tT0pl Attendance Squad-Kay Gould, ludy Rust. Public Address-Chuck Mershon. Cafeteria Squad-Betty Pritchard, Iohn Kratz. Chemistry Assistants - Bill Porter, George Wilson. Physics Assistants-Art Griffiths, Tom Shep- herd. Honor Award-lrene Chotner, Pea Patton. CLower Centerl I Library Squad-Ruth Barton, Lois Ledwith. Sports Announcer-Russ Martin. Girls Gym Squad-Patty Elliott. Hospitality Squad - Helen Zimmerman, Leo Schober. Arts and Crafts-Bertha McNerny, Mary lane Work. Studio Manaqer-Belle Hanson. RIGHT: Library. Sports Announcer. Girls' Gym. Hospitality. Arts and Crafts, Studio Manager. Cafeteria Chemistry WE FOUND WOR! SOUADS ANI Social Scholasiic AND PLAY ON COMMITTEES Publicity Bulletin Board Devotions Poster EXECUTIVE BOARD COMMITTEES lTopl Social Committee-Dani Hatton, Marcia Bulger. Scholastic-George Kraemer. Publicity-Virginia Reese. Bulletin Board-Patty McAfoos. Devotions Squad-Sherwood Webber, Mary Lou Hofsoos. Poster Squad-Harry Nelson. lLower Centerl Medical Squad-Mary Lynott, Muriel Brown. Decorating Squad-Dave Hislop. Armed Service-Dolly Ianciar. Class Rank-Connie Lopez, Katy Acosta. Lost and Found-Ginny Nicklas. Book Squad-Vinnie Hicks, Ioe Kelly. Not pictured- Projection Squad-Georqe Colvill. LEFT: Medical. Decorating. Armed Service, Class Rank, Lost cmd Found. Book. MT. LEBOITES CIRCLED THE GLCBE Mt. Lebanon High School, writes: "From somewhere in the Mediterranean theater I am happy to send greetings and best wishes to the Log and to all who read it." Pic. Ralph Bald. Camp Gruber, Okla., formerly taught English to our Sophomores: "Tulsa has more than its share of pretty girls and reminds me of good old Mt. Lebanon enough to give me a slight attack of homesicknessf' Lt. Lawrence Bromberick changed from physics in 302 to instruction in mathematics and navigation at Cornell University Naval Training School, lthaca, N. Y. "The saboteur in the high school is the one who wastes his time and the time oi his teachers." Ensign Browne, once our chemistry teacher, is stationed at present at Naval Air Station, Glenview, Ill., as Navi- gation lnstructor in Ground School: "I often think of the teachers and students l knew at Mt. Lebanon and hope an early end to the war will permit me to renew old acquaintances." Lt. Col. Perry Pic. Bold Lt. Bromberick Ens. Browne Lt. Ford ' Mai. Glatkcx i Ens. Gordon Lt. Luecht Ens. McLaughlin Lt. Peterson Miss Stoner Lt. Streams 20 Lt. Fred Ford was our former test supervisor, now stationed in New York but doing extensive inter-state travel: "To all of you who are doing so much at Mt. L. in these days, I send my congratulations and best wishes for continued success." Maior Glafka. our biology prof, is tied up in more than the fauna of Africa: "Keep up the good work. We MUST have and keep faith, work, and sacrifice, devoting our energies to the task of winning this war and a victorious peace." Ensign Gordon, our home and school visitor, is now at the Naval Operating Base in Norfolk, Va., likes our Navy and its salty flavor very much, but will be glad to return to civilian life after the war. Capt. Grimes, once our physics teacher, was previously in North Africa with the supply lines. I-Ie Was brought back home on the hospital ship "Arcadia" and is now awaiting an assignment at Camp Croft, South Carolina. Capt. Russell Kerry, Headquarters 5th Armored Group, Camp Hood, Texas, formerly Mt. L. biology teacher: "It was very pleasant to get cards from so many of my friends at school. Please see that my thanks are conveyed to them." Lt. Luecht. the Coach who put our football team through its paces, is at Iowa Pre-Flight School. He is teaching the boys the fundamentals of existing in the jungles. 11 Ensign Florence McLaughlin, former typing and journal- ism teacher, sponsor of Armed Forces, Publicity, and LANTERN, writes from WAVES Barracks, Receiving Station, Navy Yard, Washington, D. C.: "This is a rugged life to be sure. Never have I been so engrossed in anything as in my new life here. Love my work, love being a WAVE." Lt. Peterson. at Norfolk, Va., is a part of the American history he used to teach at Mt. L. Lt. Peterson and his wife often see Ensign Gordon, who is also stationed there. Speaking of the teachers' War Bond Drive, he said: "Your War Bond Drive was exceptionally good and the tellows deserve much commendationf' Katheran Stoner. class play coach and public speaking teacher in Mt. L. for nine years, stationed at Walter Reed Hospital, Washington, as head recreational worker with the American Red Cross: "To the graduating classes of l944 I offer my congratulations and to all of you- good luck!" Lt. Streams. who taught us plane geometry, now teaches the sailors at Midshipman's School, Columbia University: "Whatever destiny the future may hold, of this I am certain-you will accept the challenge for the greatest service that you can render to your country in this time of national emergency." Ensign Earl Whipkey, instructor of navigation, Owens Court, Whiting Field, Milton, Fla., whom we remember as our algebra teacher: "lt has been a welcome pleasure getting the LANTERN-seems like renewing old acquaint- ances. wk IANUARY '44 GRADUATES NOW IN THE SERVICE OF THEIR COUNTRY Pvt. George Abbott. training to be a flight engineer in the Army Air Corps, Tyndall Field, Fla., is specializing in the Sperry lower ball turret which is under the B-17 and B-24 bombers. Flfc Richard Colgate. with a Rhode Island P. T. boat unit, is studying radio and navigation. Pvt. Art Grosso, somewhere in the Pacific: "I am very proud to have attended Mt. Lebanon High." Pvt. Bob Livingston, stationed at Prisoner of War Camp, Livingston, La., is a military police escort guard. In a Pvt. Abbott Pvt. Grosso letter home Bob described an experience he had with an escaped German. In charge of the M. P.'s, he led the chase and after he fired two shots, the German stopped. "This goes to show that you can't drop your guard a minute." AIC Henry Pischke. Elton College, N. C.: "Training here is a type of military college training. Our officers and student officers are the finest I have ever known. l've enjoyed every minute here." Pvt. Glenn Shoemaker, Marine Corps, Camp Lejuene, New River, N. C.: "Finished my boot training before Christmas. Find the Marine Corps first-rate." Pvt. Livingston AXC Pischke XX .ff gan N J?-' X ,, ' ffffv RV, "lf v P. 'J S .I A If CX? CXX 'LOL Cul-Q-Lx.-SX Pu.U..'LaJLxUL CUL?lf'UUi.QXJ 'HTL nik. H :rj ,HH " " " Qou.LX:X.2j'L to AYLLQ.. CLLLQL CJ'1.n.x.u,kPLT1:, OOO C'LQLLQXi.u.Lyx QXyu.urucX. ui u.c.w.Yx.':, o,Q N50 0 0 " Thi. Luiwfmf ou Urvf. Q.0xO'Us 0 0 " Una pow. O U U Boone, lwi J3U.i.LLY. 7Qf,fuf.xu'LU.Is bn O-un. Stufudvs. We -Y 5 F Af? 5 3 f s l E Charlotte L. Abbott January Home Room President YVays and Means. Traf lic, Clubs. Marilyn E. Andre en June Honor Roll, Attendanvo Trafliv, il.A.A. William Ballon January Class Play, Band. Intra mural Basketball, Traftir Janet M. Belanus June Chorus, G irl Reserves, G.A,A. Thelma Boss August Clubs. Kathryn F. Acosta January Class Rank Chairman. Ai-iivities Key. National llonoi' Soc-iety. Band. Patricia Anthony June Honor Roll, Home Room Ofiiver, Trailic. Girl Re- SPTVFS. William L. Barclay June Chemistry. Virginia Bell June U lu b . Howard Bower January Cross Country, Football. Home Room President, Wrestling. George L. Adair Merle Adams June January Traflic Chairman, Av- F o o t b a l l. lntranuiral tivities Key, ll 0 n 0 r Basketball. Traliic. Award f'ommiii0L-, Foot- ball Manager. Doris M. Appel Norma J. Appel June June 'l'i'afflc, Clubs. Milli M. Barnard June Library, Clubs. Ruth Barton Lantern. M ed i 4' a l, Air Activities Key. Library liaid Messenger. Marianne E. Bercsi June l January Chairman, Log, C l a S s Play. Mary L. Bergman January Class Rank, Orr-liestui, WVays and Means, Oper- 'l'raffic, Class Play. Lee M. Boyce Julie Tra ffic. ettn, Chorus, Clubs. Madeline Bressanelli January Traffic, Milk Squad, Li- brary, G.A.A. Joyce Albrecht June At.tenclani'e. G i rl Re- serves, l'ivilian Defense. Ruth E. Arthurs June information, Clubs. Barbara Batman June Class Hank, Attenrlanf-e. Corinna Bernd June G .A.A. Betsy G. Briant June Student Court, G.A.A. Sec-retziry, Triple Trio, Social Committee. 1 l l Norwood R. Allen Douglas Anderson Jean Ammann June lllntrnnuirnl Basketball, onor Roll, Home Room Dfflcer, Hi-Y. Fred C. Bader June Ilntrnmurnl Bzxsketbnll. Patricia A. Baum June 'xecutive Board 'Secre- ary, G'.A.A. President. ctivities Key, Log. Robert C. Bertelsen June Erinting C 0 ni m i t t e e thuirnnnn, Usher, Rifle. I Theda, Brinham June lubs. June Executive Board Vice- Presidvnt, li' 0 0 t b a i i, Basketball, Home Room Officer. Anne L. Bailey January Activities Key, National Honor Soi-iety, Attend- anre, Ways and Means. Helen M. Baumbach June Cheerleader, Messenger, Senior Ten Committee, Class Plny. M. Jane Blair June Library, Home Rl 0 0 m Bulletin Board, Senior Tea Committee, Messen- ger. Colette Bro sky J' une Log, 'l'r:1fl'ic, Library, At- temlnnre. June Chorus, Clubs. Robert Ball June F o o t li n l l, Basketball. Bnsolmll. Frank S. Beal January Honor Roll, Class Rank, 'l'r:1fTic-, Messenger. Ann H. Booth June Honor Roll, Chorus, Girl Reserves, Clubs. 94 Donald M. Brown Seniors had a rousing time at the Banquet June Executive Board Presi- dent, Football, Traffic Clllllflllllll, Sports Editor -Log-Lantern. Muriel D. Brown January Activities Key, Medical Squad Chairman, Cheer- leader, Lantern. Dorothy H. Buschow June Devotional, Log, Band, Home Room Ofiieer. Sally Church June Activities Key, Home Room President, Traffic Committee Secretary, National Honor Society. George B. Counihan June First Aid, Clubs. Ruth L. Diery January Arts and Crafts Chair- man, Traffic, Library, Girl Reserves. Oliver W. Brown, Jr. June L-og Business Manager, Lantern Make-Up lddi- tor, Track, Tramc Com- mittee. Margie Cameron June Girl Reserve Treasurer, Honor Roll, Home Room Officer, National Honor Society. L. Carol Clark June Vifays and Means, At- tendance, G.A.A., Girl Reserves. Carolyn L. Craft June Acti v i t i e s Assistant, Home Room President, Medical, G.A.A. Henry Dittner Transferred Roy W. Bruns June Basketball, Traffic Clubs. Joseph A. Campbell, Jr June lb e c or a t i n g, 'l'rafFir Band, i-nr. June A. Clarke June Home Room Officer, Bul letin Board, Cafeteria Girl Reserves. Anastasia Craig June Robert E. Dixon June Football, Boxing. i 1 Betty M. Bucher June Marcia Bulger January Achievement Committee, Activities K e y a n d Chorus, Clubs. William Campbell June Football, Boxing, Soccer. Don Code June Chorus, Hi-Y. Doris J. Crocker January Devotional, Traffic, G.A.A., Girl Reserves. Violet Dolence June Guard, Social Committee Chairman, Cheerleader, Honor Roll. James Cardarelli January F o o t li a l l, Intramural Basketball, Traffic, Band. John W. Collins June Intramural Basketball, Usher, Band, Hi-Y. August DeGiovanni, Jr. January Football, Home Room President, Traffic, XVrest- ling. Suzanne Donaldson .Time Girl Reserves Marilynn Buncher June lHonor Roll, Clubs. Kathleen Carey January G.A.A. Frank Corbett J' une gxecutive Board Vice'- 1' e s i d e n t, Activities Key, Football, Honor Roll. Leo DeLonga January IF 0 0 t b a l 1, Basketball, Track, Wrestlixig. John F. Donoghue June 1944 Betty Burley Alfred H. Bumham June F 0 o t b a l l, Intramural B at s k e t b a 1 l, Traffic, I January Attendance, Traffic, Class Play Committee, G.A,A, Clubs. Mary Cheberenchick Irene Chotner Juue June Clubs. Activities Key and Guard, II o u o r Award Chziirmzin, Log, L2lilltC'l'Il -Circulation Mzlllztger. Helen J. Corner Jane Coughlin June June lziformution, Vifays and Means, G.A,A., Girl Re- serves. Ways and Means, Deco- rating, G.A.A., Girl Rie- serves. Richard DeLonga Joseph A. DeLuke January June Track, Football Lettcr,C1ubs. lnhmmural Basketball, Traffic. - ' it h t s lme u at the Sex-nor C. Lynn Drake Donnette D. Dudley our pre Y os esse P June August T95 fable- lFootba1l, Intra ni u r a 1 Attendance, G4.A.A., Girl Messenger, Clubs. Basketball, Traffic Com- Reserves, Messenger. mittee, Track. William L. Dunkle January Intramural Basketball Home Room Ofiiver 'l'raffie, Band. Gloria J. Pindley January Trailic, Class Rank, Dec orating, Class Play Com mittee. Theresa M. Friend Transferred David B. Gibson, Jr. June Intramural Basketball, Clubs. Frank Halen June Football, B a s k e t ball Cafeteria. Louis Eckert III June Intramural Basketball. Home Room Officer, Messenger. Shirley L. Finlay 4111118 Pep Squad, Home Room Bulletin Board, Girl Re- serves, Clubs. Margaret Froeihlich January Chorus, '1'ral'tie. G.A.A. Kay Gould June Attendance, WVay'S and Means. Lantern, Home Room Officer. Richard M. Halen August Intramural Official, 'Prai- tie, Hi-Y, Civilian De- tense. Jack Eichenberg June Activities K e y, Rifle Team, Public Address, Honor Roll. Robert Fleming January Intramural Basketball, Class Play Committee, Clubs. Constance C. Funk June Christmas Chorus. At- iendanee, Service Knit- ting Club, G.A.A. Jack Greene January National Honor Soi-iety. Honor Roll, Band Stu- dent Director, Trafiir Committee. Ila M. Hallowell June Honor Roll, Armed Surv- ive, Lantern, Band. William A. Eiler June Rifle Team. Home Room Oiiirer. Indoor Track Manager, Honor Roll. Leonard S. Fletcher June Football. Track, Intra- mural Basketball, Color Guard. Jane Gaiser January lnformation, G.A.A,, Girl Reserves, Clubs. Patricia A. Gordon June Activities Key, National Honor S o L' i e ii y, Log, Home Room President. Mary J. Hamilton June Chorus, Milk Squad. Barry Evans June Mary L. Fodell June XVays and Means Com- mittee, G.A.A., Clubs. Janet Gardiner June Honor R ri l l , Traffic: G.A.A., Girl Reserves. Joanne Greer June Senior Tea Committee, Girl Reserves, G.A.A., Civilian Defense, F. Signe Hammer June Chorus, H o m e Room President. JC x e cc u tive Board Committee. 94 Reid Fasic June Football, Band, Mvsscu ger. Mildred D, Franson January Senior Tea Committee. Class Play Committee. G.A.A., Girl liesvrves. Margaret Gardner January Class P l a y , Yl'l'lIi'6L' G,A.A., Girl Reserves, Arthur W. Grifliths January Rifle Team. Pbysirs Lab oratory Squad Chairman Honor Roll. Tom Hanover January IFOotbaIl, B a s lc 0 t ball Baseball, Band. D. Robert Ferguson June Home Room Offic-er. In- tralnural B a s k e t ball, Band. Hi-Y. Lowell L. French -Tune Home Room President. Ilonox' Roll, Trafliv, Fire Guard. Mary L. Gasper June Girl Reserves President, Home R o om Bulletin Board, Hostess. John E. Guilday January Gym Letter, Hi-Y, Mes- senger. Belle Hanson June Studio Manager, Chorus, Home Room President, G.A.A. Council. 1 I'IH.11C6S Ferra-ro June Medical, G .A.A., First Aid. James P. Friday June Football. Rifle Team, Home Room President Intramural Basketball. . Jack Geinzer June Band. Mildred R. Hach June Chorus, Girl Reserves, Clubs. Dan Harrison June XVays and Means, Mos- senger. Many a Senior makes the acquaintance of Oscar in health class Carolyn M. Hast June G.A.A., Hospital Serv- ice Club. Norma L. Hetzler Transferred Paul F. Hoerath June James D. Howard January Intramural Basketball, Civilian Defense. E. Louise Jennings August Library, Band Letter. Chorus, G.A.A. Jean Hathaway .Tune Wa5's and Means, Lan- tern Business Manager, Medical, Home Room Of- ficer. . William Hibba-rd June Christmas Play, VVays and Means Committee, Home Room Officer. Eilien M. Hoffman June Bulletin Board, Decorat- ing, Girl Reserves, Clubs. Margaret E. Hudak January Library, G.A.A. Letter, Bulletin Board, Chorus. Barbara Johnson June Home Room President, Attendance, Traffic, Girl Reserves. Aidana Hatton June Social Commit-tee Chair- man, YVays and Means, Lantern, Home Room Officer. Dorothy F. Hilf June Honor Roll, Traffic, G.A.A., Girl Reserves. Mary L. Hofsoos January Girl Reserve President, Activities Key, Honor Roll, Home Room Officer. Patricia Huntzinger August Lantern, Medical, Girl Reserves, Clubs. Jean A. Jones June Cheerleader, Scholastic Committee, Information, G.A.A. Gretchen K. Haughton June Clubs. Hale Hill Transferred M. Jean Hogsett January Girl Reserve ViCe-Presi- dent, Trafiic, G.A.A., Attendance. William Z. Hutchinson June Usher Chairman, Traffic, Intrarnural Basketball, Hi-Y. G-wen C. Kane June Traffic, Home Room Of- ficer, Activities Squad, Girl Reserves. Harry L. Haus August Wanda Hilliard January Onerettn, L a n t e r n. Honor Roll, Traffic. Betty Holzworth June Traffic, Chorus, Clubs. Jayne Iams January Library, Medical, Traffic. Girl Reserve Councif Representative. Patricia A. Kane June Girl Reserves President. Senior Ten. Committee, Home Room Officer, Traffic. rl ll I1 asketbzill, 'l'1'zu:lc, Truf -c Patricia Heckler June brary, L n n t- e r n A.A., Girl Reserves. Carol L. Himmelrich January ttend a n 1' e . Traffic' A.A., Girl Reserves. Charlene Hood June A.A., Clubs. John E. Jamison June I' t amural Basketball, ubs. Richard R. Kapsh June tern, Girl Reserves, Blaine Helmer June Home Room President, Intramural Basketball. David Hislop June Cross Country Manager, Intramural Basketball, '1'rafHc, Stage Crew. Peggy A. House June Artivities Key, W'ays and Means, Honor Award, Honor Roll. Dolores Janciar June Armed Service Commit- tee Chairman, VVays and Menus, H o n o 1- Roll, Senior Tea Committee. Howard Karp June - Football Manager, Honor Roll, Executive Board Committee, Messenger. Jean A. Hennig June Information, Library, G.A.A., Girl Reserves. Elizabeth P. Hislop January Information, Class Play Committee, G.A.A., Clubs. Mary J. Houston June Chorus, Home Room Of- ficer, Senior Tea Com- mittee. Clubs. Gene Jenkins June Senior Tea Committee, Girl Reserves. Richard G-. Kaschak June Clubs. 1944 Memorable night for Seniors-the Prom Robert Keagy January Cross Country Letter. Basketball M an a g o r , Honor Roll, 'l'ral'Iic. Vera Kistiakowsky June Attendance Messenger. David A. Kraft June Usher Chairman, Traffic Committee, Home Room Offiver, Lantern. William P. Lascheid January Honor Award Commit- toe, Home Room Presi- dent, Traffic, Band. Mary Litwin Jan ua 'Y . Traffic, Inform a t 1 o n , Senior Tea Committee, G.A.A. Donna. J. Kelly June Chorus, Operetta. Triplo Trio Acuompanist, Senior Tca Committee. Betty J. Klees June Tratiic, Arts and Crafts. Honor Roll, Messenger. Peggy E. Knehuer June Operetta, M i l k Squad, Poster, Cafeteria. Margaret Lastooka. January Senior Tea Committee, Class Play Committee, Traffiv. E. Cornelia Lopez JUD9 Class Rank Chairman, National Honor Som-ioty, Attentlzuu-e, Senior Tea Committee. Joseph M. Kelly January Book Squad Chairman, VVays and Means, Class Play Committee, Lost and Found. Peggy S. Kline JHHO Activities Key, Honor Roll, Music Manager, Dovotioiis. - Carol Kurtz June Traffic, Library, Clubs. Thomas D. Leathers January Executive Board Presi- dent, Home Room Presi- dent, Cross Country Captain, Traffic Chair- IIHIH. Dorothy B. Lorenz Jlme Log, National Honor So- ciety, Home Room Offi- cer, Honor Roll. Nancy L. Kelllly June Home R o o m Officer, llonor Roll, Girl Re- serves, G.A.A. Barbara J. Knight June Band. Inform a t i o n , Chorus, Girl Reserves. Patricia Laidlaw June '1'raHic-, Tnfor ma t i on , C.A,A., Girl Reserves. Lois Ledwith June Library Chairman, Ac- tivities Key, National Honor Society, Triple Trio. Virginia Loth January Traffiv. G.A.A., Girl Ro- serves. f Alice Kerr J une Traffic. Robert Kobosky J une Tra ffic. William K. Lambie June Student Court, Hon Room President, Trac' Basketball. Barbara Lee June Honor Iioll. Traffic, l. brary, G,A.A. Lois A. Lowe June Chorus, Library, Gy! G.A.A. - .J Barbara Kestle Ralph Kiggins June .Tune llraffiv, Senior Tea Cum- Baseball, Track, Foot- nittee, G.A,A., Girl Re- ball. .erves. June V. Kohler Helen V. Koontz June June Jlubs. Milk S q u a fl , Chorus, Clubs. Harry J. Lang Kathleen Lang August June Track, Traffic, Poster, Library, G.A.A., First llubs. Aid. Natalie Leech Audrey Leonard June June E1-affic, Medical, Senior G.A.A., Clubs. ea Committee, G.A.A. A. William Lowe Arthur A. Lucchesi .Tune June Llome Rwoom Oflicer, .raf1ic, Cafeteria, Mes- enger. 1944 Richa-rd King . .Tune Intramural Basketball Manager, NVa.ys and Means, Chorus, Traffic. Marian Korb June Log Editor -in - Chief, Lantern News lCclitoi', Quill and Svroll, Na- tional Honor Society. Betty E. Lansker June Senior Ton Committee. Jane-ta L. Lichtenthaler .Tune Traffic, Informa 'G i o u . Arts and Crafts, Girl Reserves. There's always an autograph scramble back Gerard J. Lynott slaqe alter the Class Play. June In Military Service. l Mary Lynott June Medical Squad Chair- man, Decorating, Traffic, Honor Roll. Russel Martin June Devotional Committee, Football, S110 rt s An- nouncer, Dramatics. Angus McPhai1 June lnt-ramural Basketball, Clubs. James B. Mitchell June Executive Board Secre- tary, Cheerleader, Chorus, Track. Nancy L. Nicklas January Activities K e y a n d Guard, National Honor Society, Girl Reserves President, Social C0111- mittee, David Mackenzie June Rifle Club. Lucille C. Matthews June Clubs. Patricia A. Meily January Activities K e y a n d Guard, National Honor Society, Cla s s Play, Quill and Scroll. Byron Moore June Intramural Basketball, Clubs. Edith Nolle June Chorus, Clubs. Marjorie MacMillan January Home Room Officer, Traffic, Honor Roll. E. Patricia McAfoos June Arts and Crafts, Bul- letin Board, G.A.A., Girl Reserves. Charles R. Mershon June Public Address Chair- man, Cross Country, Na- tional Honor Society, Rifle Team. Edward J. Moritz June Basketball. Home Room President, Chorus. Marilyn Oakes January Attendance, Trafnc, Pub- lic Address, Honor R011- Rolfe H. Macquown June Intramural Basketball, Honor Roll, Clubs. Mary A. McA1eer June Library, Atteu d a n c e , Honor Roll, G.A.A. J. Thalia Meyer January Activities Key, Home Room Bulletin Board Chairman, Triple Trio, Ways and Means. Marjorie S. Morris Jlule Chorus, Girl Reserves, Clubs. Elizabeth L. O'Connor June Devotions. Traffic, Home Room Officer, G.A.A. Sarah F. Magill June Library, lnforma t i 0 n Home Room Officei G.A.A. Vera J. McFarland June Log, Senior Tea Con mittee, Armed Serviv Committee, Home R001 Officer. Dolores Miller June Home Room Presiden Christmas Play Commi' tee, G.A.A., Traffic. Marjorie Morrison Julie Library, Traffic, Bulleti Board, Girl Reserves. Beatrice Opferman January Traffic, Bulletin Boarc G.A,.A. John E. Marlow June Basketball, Usher, Home Room President, Hi-Y Chaplain. Mary E. Mcllvane June Dec:-rntixig, Senior Tea Committee, Honor Roll, G,A.A. Dolores M. Mille-1' August Home R4 o 0 m Officer, Clubs. Patricia J. Moss January Lantern. Honor Roll, Traffic, Girl Reserves. Pauline Owen June Pep Squad, VVays and Means, Girl Reserve Secretary, Civilian De- fense. Charles H. Mars June Usher, Clubs, Messen ger. Gerard McNally January Intramural Basketball, Class Play Committee, Vlfrestling, Clubs. Ruth H. Miller January Traffic. Class Play Com- mittee, G.A.A., Clubs. Huberta, Murphy June G.A.A., Clubs. George Pace June Jean M. Martin June Brink, Arts and Crafts, Girl Reserves, G.A.A. Rosa, Lee McNulty June Trafliff, Honor Roll, Girl Reserves, Messenger. Ellsworth D. Milway June lntramural Basket-ball, Traflic, Clubs. James Murphy June Military Service. Matilda B. Palmer June Library, Devo t io n a l , Honor Roll. l i944 Could it be the manpower shortage? Ask Peggy. Iudy, and Marilyn. Betty R. Parke January Activities Key, Band, Traffic, Library. Joan Poellot June Home Room Pre-sirlent. XVays and Means, Lan- tern, Honor Roll. Harold B. Reno June Civil Air Patrol. Clubs. Nancy L. Rohrkaste June Cheerleader, Ways and Means, Senior Tea Coin- mittee, Girl Reserves. James G. Schenck June Home Room Officer, 'l'rnffic, Clubs. Harry R. Pasqual June Intramural Basketball. Traffic, Executive Board Commit-tee. William Polson June Intramural Basketball. Tra ffic. Donald M. R-hodewalt January Cross Country. Usher, Traffic, Intramural Bas- ketball. Alice M. Romain June Gym, Traffic, Library, Girl Reserves. Leo B. Schober June Basketball, Hospitality Chairman, Home Room Officer, Truck. 1 O Margaret L. Patton Shirley A. Pearce Jack W. Pecovish January June June Activities Key, Honor Class Rank, Girl Re Award Chairman, Na- serves, G.A.A. tional Honor Society. Ways and Means. William Porter M. Elizabeth Pritchard Audrey C. Proctor January June August Class Play, Log, Nation-Home Room President Arts and Crafts, Girl al Honor Society, Track. Nancy A. Rice ' January Activities Key, Home Room Officer, Hon or Roll, Attendance. James G. Ross June In Military Service. Virginia Schweinsburg June G.A.A.. Clubs. Lantern, Honor Roll, lVays and M ea ns. Alma J. Richards January Class Play Committee, Traffic, Home Room Ofti cer, Bulletin Board. Charles P. Roth June Rifle Club, Civilian De fense. Anna M. Schweitzer June Club S. Reserves, Clubs. Marilyn M. Ricker June Triple Trio, Decorating, Honor Award Commit- tee, G.A.A. Manager. Dalton L. Rumberger June Football, Baseball, Bas- ketball, Home Room Officer. Janet E. Scott June Activities Key, Ways and Means, Honor Roll. Traflic, Mary E. Peoples June l'1'at'fi0, Girl Reserves, Clubs. Marilyn E. Ramsey June Ii o rn ce R 0 0 m Officer, Honor Roll, Traffic, Girl Reserves. Aida L. Ringdal January II ome Room Officer, Poster, Bulletin Board, llirl Reserves. Elvira M. Russo January Tlltorus, Traffic, G.A.A. Letters, Girl Reserves. James Seifert June Baseball, Intra In u r a l Basketball, B 0 x in g , Wrestling. Richard Peters June Football Letter, Log, Hom e R 0 0 in Oiiiver, Honor Roll. Jim Read June Shirley Ringelheim June Truffle, Lantern, Senior Tea Committee, Honor Roll. Julia A. Rust January Attendance Chairnifm, Home Room Officer, G'.A.A. Manager, Honor Roll. Thomas Shepherd, Jr. June H o n 0 r Roll, Chorus, Traffic, lVays and Means. Alice Pillischer January Orc-liestra. L a n t e r n , Honor Roll, Trafliu. E. Virginia Reese June Lantern Feature Editor. Activities Key, Quill and Svroll, National Honor Society. Anne L. Ritonia June ll 0 m e R o 0 m Offirer, Honor Roll, Girl Re- serves, Clubs. Adele Ryan June Home Room President, Ways and Means, '1'rat'tit-, Girl Reserves. 'Ugo Siconolft January Football, Home Room Officer, Illl1'fl.Il1l1l'ill Bas- ketball, Traffic. I944 Seniors put themselves together again aiter gym. Barbara Skoog June Armed Service, Home Room Officer, Honor Roll, Medical. Robert K. Starling January Home Room President, Class Play Committee, Band, Traffic. Nancy L. Tarn January Traffic, Girl Reserves, G.A,A., Clubs. George Turnbull June Intramural Basketball, Clubs. Jane Warnick June G.A.A. Council, Traffic, Home Room Officer, Girl Reserves. James P. Sommerfeld J. Boyd Speaker Elmer Specht Gavin Spoffard June January June June Basketball, Intramural Interscholastic Athletics, Rifle Team, Intramural Decorating Squad, Hon- Basketball, Home Room Clubs. Basketball, Honor Roll. or R 0 ll, Intramural President, Traffic. Basketball, Hi-Y. Martha E. Steele John P. Steigerwald Emily Steliotes January June January Activities Key, Atten- Basketball. Intramural Activities Key, National dance, Home Room Ofli- B a s k e t b all, Clubs, H o n o r Society, Log, cer, Honor Roll. Chorus. G.A.A. Ruth L. Tewes William Thomas Shirley M. Tisdale January J une January Honor Roll, Class Play Band, Traffic, Clubs. Chorus, Gym. Committee, Attendance, Traffic. Vivian Uhlinger Norman Unius Joanne Van Voy June August J une Home Room President, Clubs. Log, Chorus, Informa- VVays and Means, G.A.A., tion, Girl Reserves. Girl Reserves. Sherwood A. Webber Paul Weis Jerome Weisman June June January Milk Squad Chairman, Clubs. Log Art Editor, Lan- Devotional Squad, Home tern, Poster, Traffic. Room Officer, Christmas Play. Audrey Stoll June Milk Squad, First Aid, Messenger. Dick N. Toler June Track, Cross Country, VVays and Means Com- mittee, Traffic. Miriam Vellucci June Honor Roll, Lost and Found, Clubs. Daniel Wersant June Band, Orchestre. J eaune Staggs June Home Room Officer, Honor Roll, Gr.A.A., Girl Reserves. Robert Stoner January Home Room President, Class Play, Track, Traf- fic Committee. Leonard Torris June Clubs. Richard Victor III January Decorating Chairman, Hi-Y, Bund, Orchestra. James D. Williams June Football, Basket b a l 1, Baseball, Traffic. Betty J. Stanford June Home Room Officer, Traffic, Clubs. Catherine G. Sullivan June Home Room Officer, Library, Honor Roll. Mary J. Tracey June Home Room Officer, Honor Roll, Tmftic, Girl Reserves. Margaret L. Voskuhl June Traffic, Library, Honor Roll, G.A.A. George L. Wilson, Jr. January Chemistry Squad Chair- man. Intramural Basket- ball, Home Room Officer. Edward M. Stapleton June Intramural Basket-ball, Basketball Club, Mes- senger. Marguerite Sweeney June Trafric, Devotional, Med- ical, Public Address. Ja-mes Trageser June Cross Country, Ways and Means, lntramural Basketball, Clubs. Joyce Ward June Football, Intrn m u r al Basketball. Virginia L. Wood June Library, Clubs. IQ44 Possible pin-ups for ceriain service men U as .E MW 'ax - .M V, :Zi-R Jeanne Woodgate Peggy F. Woods John L. Wright .Tune Activities Key. National Honor Society, Triple Trio, Home Room Presi- dent. Ruth Wright June Tl'?1fFlt', Library. Atten- dance Squad. Rose Marie Young June C li e er l eader, Tratiir, Gym, G..-LA. .Tune Bulletin Board, YVays and Means. B6l'113.d0tt6 M. Wyrough .Tune Activities Key, Informa- tion Chairman. Log Lit- erary Editor, National Honor Society. Dorothy Youngman June H 0 m e R o o m Officer, Clubs. June Naval Service. Elizabeth L. Yeagle June C li o r u s , Ways and Means, Decorating, Girl Reserves. Helen C. Zimmerman June Hospitality Chairman, Home Room President, Log, Honor Roll. These rows of mortar boards-iusl the Ianuary class. 40 I 9 44 CAMERA SHY-1944 Margaret Cary J una Ac-tivities Key, Orches- tra, Devotional Squad Library. Madonna Duttlne June Alfred Goldman June Class Play, P. A. An nouncer, Scholastic Com mittee, Traffic. Robert Hall June Gloss Play, C li o r u s Christmas Play, Clubs. Dorothy Hast August Clubs. Alfred Kirk June Clubs. Elizabeth J. McKenzie August Honor Roll, Milk Squad Girl Reserves, Clubs. v Jean Mc0mber June . H o n o r Roll, Library, Girl's Gym, Girl Re- SBPVES. Ethel McRoberts V August Club Rae A. Myers August VVays and Means, Honor Roll, Senior Tea Com- mittee, Clubs. John Oakes August Christmas Play, Clubs. Alice Palmer January Civilian Defense, Clubs. Barbara, Shambo August Honor Roll, Attendance, Girl Reserves, Senior Tea Committee. Shirley D. Turek August Clubs. AUGUST 1945 CAMERA SHY Darrell M. Bender Activities Key, Cheer- leader, Social Commit- tee, Operettn. Robert W. Boyle Intramural Basketball, Home Room President, Traffic, Clubs. J. Harold Bradfute, Jr. Home Room Officer, Hospitality S q u a d, Clubs. -August 1943 Glenn Butler Football, Iutra m u r a l Basketball, Clubs. Winifred Grubbs Clubs. Margaret Schneider Clubs. Dorothy M. Simmons Hostess, S e n io r Tea Committee, Clubs. ........a.................... , Sallie L. Connor Elizabeth Fee Wilma. J. Hawkins August Major, Minor Music Let- ter, Poster, Home Room Bulletin Board, Senior Tea Committee. Audrey L. Heru August Lantern, Medical, Traf- fic, Honor Roll. Marjorie A. Little August Operetta, Honor Award Committee, Chorus, Son- ior Tea Committee. 41 August Chorus, Clubs, Orches- tra, Girl Reserves. Gloria. M. Hilf August Medical, Traffic, Chorus, Senior Tea Committee. Richard Mager August Track. Intramural Bas- ketball, Clubs. Harold D. Taylor, Jr. August Cross Country, Indoor Trai-k, Outdoor Trai-k. Intramural Basketball. August Girl Reserves, Clubs. Charles L. Hutton, Jr. August Orchestra, Honor Roll Chorus, Intramural Ath letics. James F. Mayer August Golf, Football, Intra guural Basketball, Traf C. Mt. Lebanon in the clear, cold light of day. The winnah and still champeen in poetry quoting-Mrs. Morgan. SENIORS HUMMED BY DA Oh, those busy Senior days! or is it "daze"? A mad rush to beat the bell is their usual beginning. lf you win, swell! lf not, why go on? You know what's coming anyhow. During first period, you launch a few mild worries about that precis you didn't write. Ch, oh! Today is the last day to order name cards. H-m-m, shall l have the plain or paneled style? lf l can't find some kind-hearted Shylock, may- be l'll have to make my own! Causing quite a mild flurry is the arrival of senior pix. This always brings on such exclamations as, "Imagine, your pic- tures actually look like you", and the answer, "O.K., tell the truth-you're among friends!" On another big day the girls don their only pair of nylons and prance down to the Senior Tea. But, Senior Day with its wearing of colors, special lunch, and assembly at the Mellon auditorium is the real climax to all these activities. Yellow ierkin-clad Seniors lunch together. Our principals' wives do the Senior tea table honors. The rest oi us sit around and chat in cozy groups RELAXED BY NIGHT l And how do Seniors spend their nights? Of course, you could always do your nightwork, but surely there must be some better way to waste time! lsn't there a G. Pt. or a l-li-Y meeting? Wish there were a basket- ball game this P. M. Or maybe it's Friday and there's a dance scheduled -so your problem's solved. At home it's, "Mother, Where'd Helen put my new sweater?" or "May l borrow the tires tonight, Dad?" Upon arriving, your work-out is broken only by, Our school has cr diiierent atmosphere at night "Punch a fast one now," followed by the usual, "Whadda ya mean! The last was fast. Play a slow one." Or- you're the one in a million who made the class play, and that means plenty ot rehearsals. Comes the end of the semester and a Senior's "night of nights"-the dessert followed by enter- tainment by members ot your class, and the prom with its jiving to a good orchestra. And this is just a small part of the long-awaited life of a "Senior", Pause for Mr. Rosser at the Senior Banquet. Class Play. We were dancing" at the Senior Prom. Mr. Horsman congratulates some new diploma-toters. The make-up committee beards Papa for e ,. llgiwffs ' ff fffw Vik,-a.,..., ij ' m f D -ny- ' f SENIORS POLLED CLASS POLL-IANUARY Most Siudious Art Griffiths Anne Bailey Most Likely to Succeed Nancy Nicklas Tom Leathers Best Looking Mildred Franson Leo DeLonga Smooihest Dancers Marcia Bulger Bill Dunkle Brainiest Bill Porter Anne Bailey All-American in Sports and Swellesi Couple Tom Hanover Patty Meily Most Talented Ierome Weisman Patty Meily Best Dressed Tom Leathers Thcxlia Meyer Best All Around Kids Patty Meily August DGGIOVUUHI XJV Wllllesl Carol Himmelrich lim Carclarelli 44 Q it JW? 'o dl at X e 1 l I X Q HEIR FAVORITES CLASS POLL-IUNE Swellest Couple Adele Ryan Ed Moritz All-American in Sports Pat Baum Iirn Williams Best Dressed Dick Kapsh Colette Brosky Most Talented lim Mitchell Lyn Ricker Wittiest Adele Ryan Leonard Fletcher Brainiest Charles Mershon Ieanne Woodqate Smoothest Dancers Dolly Ianciar Russ Martin Best Looking Mary Lynott Frank Corbett -1 Most Likely to Succeed ," "" 1 , , , I . Marqxe Cameron : f Charles Mershon Q 1 Most Studious ll: Q s -' N K Iack Eichenberg un- , , gil: Hx Marian Korb S v I Ik 45 s fi I I K . , Q! 5. 'H 51 ,A W it 1 Em Sefwffwfzzfiy paw buf '61 B cizdfz ER 5 rn ff UUT fffcmch ff 105020012 f A 1071 756 05 dfffa' 0 f df ufldf qmd fmdfoms iff 5612101 fa. f ffilffff Tha f ff7l7f'!7 U!! fy fa! af Jmffm Dfffxfzf q 4 fo' ffemdfd an CQHYZZZM ?fffaz,, wh 774 175 cffffbll wake sqm " Yfcslice IDU M675 A Y M2215 ffm fpfcm. f? Dztfz 625210.90 fre Wzffvzlfffx C2700 df 7126 I of 'zg'7R. UI M, as SWYE May 0?2 ffl? A of 77526 .SZzz2ifefn, W A l1 Y f Uwf '1 , ,, gm ' .. M 'K ,Qfi12?'M, ' -' , M X : . , . . ' ' 5565, 7 QQ , V .3 , - 5, i - L l: vw A ,. .V V ,.m,,.,,, ,, V. . .. Z-. fmF'a'.1fNW .., . .. . V, A -"' W A ,I 'f 5. -A k .VMI ' 5' HIW 01 Hr clffzfovf X 4 X F935 Wg HECHHQUL , 5.1 WK A 427521 K 4 It GUM I 'S if '22 "x..f"'N" X ll N , ,. R It gf JMIEISHHN Qoxmmp o,uQL ubznfi. J Uuxdjl, Uuulv 0 0 C' c.X1s,,u,ymTh, Lair, .lmuxuvyx Sv-ux.uLLQL Q01 xgcmL -LLQQLUU3 Q G O SXU5 HU-TU"-Nfx M-XJLHIX 'Lbs H Vlcnxxif' .A cx.CYrm LUCU3 ususpx X'30.LYL.bx.x.x Fl'-XP, Q Q' C' to Nui, 0-'1 ggolyfbg hh JI?-0-C-MPX ,WL Clwmus. 48 'Ubi ,Q 'V' l v W ww 1' W a ef Mark Antony? Not quite-just Iim Cranston "making with" the forensics Cpublic speakinw to youl. ENGLISH Having successfully killed oft "Macbeth", once again, we seniors passed on to that long-warned-against precis. When it had been mastered, nothing seemed hard. Tennyson and Keats, Arnold and Stevenson, all were read and enjoyed greatly. Why was it that when a l20C student was asked what he was doing that night, he always replied, "Collecting material for my research theme"? . . . But they learned how to write themes and undoubtedly saved themselves many worries later in college. Elliott Frobese Funk Mt. Lebanon's newest publication-THE MEDIEVAL MIRROR-goes to press, the Mills product of IDA-ers' study ol Tennyson. Moore Morgan 50 The colorful world and the theater of hakespeure's day-the subiect of these ophomores' perusal. Whether reading "The ldylls of the King" in IOA or "The House of the Seven Gables" in llA, Mt. Lebanonites found English could be interesting as Well as informative. Pantomines, monologues, and the fundamentals of speech were the highlights of Public Speaking I. We also delved into the in- tricacies of radio broadcasting. Future journalists and prospective Lantern reporters found their Way into the journalism class where they learned that there is more to a paper than just the printed page. Neumcxrker "Lay on, Macdufiu-and the rulers lshortuqe oi steel for swords, yd' krwwl clash Pickens in this version of "Macbeth", 51 Powell Stephens M. Taylor Thompson Tiel 2 3 Doak Hal Horne Klein Leeper Mollenauer Schade Shultz SOCIAL STUDIES With the war holding the spotlight on current news, many of the social studies classes devoted a great deal of time to discussion of various aspects of the war as Well as of the peace to come. Through this course We came to understand a little better the timeless heritage that we are fighting to preserve. A series of units on such subjects as "Time", "Place", "Law", and "People" gave a new slant to World History. Economics and sociology came in for their share of our atten tion, too. Iust a dot on the map-but it's the scene oi the bloody warfare of the current events these three discuss. "Man's numerous attempts at selt-govern- ment through the ages"--our world history classes compare national efforts. ' The two sides of national questions - there's a thorough airing oi both in Mr. Doak's American History classes. Gilbert Lohr Mehner Ruth H Taylor E Swanson SCIENCE Thanks to formaldehyde, 10A biology classes found frogs still in- tact as they ripped into an operation. Future Darwins and Audubons, too, were kept well informed during '43-44. CO2 and H2304 became familiar to the juniors. We were confused at the beginning, but by the end of the year We knew how to talk formulas. Many of our l2A's could be found in the physics lab. Physicists will find occupations waiting for them in laboratories, defense plants, and in the armed forces because science is playing a leading part in this war. Believe it or not-the chemistry class tinally did get sulfuric acid from this maze of tlasks and tubings. Room 302 is the scene oi varied activity for the physics classes prove many a tact tn lab periods. Exploring a trog's anatomy-this biology class seems to have found it a rather absorb ing task. FOREIGN LANGUAGES A new civilization. with its own culture and Latin ways oi living-Spanish teaches this, too. Learning scientific terms in a foreign language - that's ad- vanced Deutsch for tomorrow's Einsteins. As our G.l.'s tried out their French on North Africans, Mt. Lebanonites polished up theirs and heard some lively Gallic songs during the weekly visits of Helene Rorgner. From Vergil students down to sophomores, Latin showed us the derivation of much of our own language. The increasing importance of an- other language was echoed in the "Como esta Ud?" of Pseudo- Latin-Americanites who discovered the other halt of the hem- isphere While they studied Spanish. In the Deutsch department boys got a background for their future technical Work as Well as a sound knowledge of a very rich, useful tongue. Students examine this scene of the Nativity "Gallia est omnis divisa in partes -an important part ot Christmas celebrations tres"-juniors trace an earlier dictator s Pallerson in France. conquests in Europe. Roegge Zahniser 54 Beck Gooding Holliday McClure Goodwin Horsch Ion Riqhtmire There's more to plane geomerty than just twirling a compass-so ' many a sophomore discovered. These are the complicated blue prints and loci in the math exhibit--but they're simple to these "solid" fellows. Since mathematics has become a "MUST" in these War years, more and more students took math as groundwork for future jobs. Many of us will become members of the armed forces, engineers, draftsmen and defense workers Where equa- tions and formulas are important tools. We were all bent on learning a little more, a little faster. And for the first time the question "Why am I taking this?" was answered. Time, rate, and distance problems for bombers made algebra seem im- mediately useful. Vxlith new careers beckoning in aviation, math also became more appealing to girls. The puzzling matter of logarithms - Miss The weighty whereabouts of X and Travis straightens it out for two perplexed Mt. Y-that bothers a certain algebra class Leboites. exceedingly. 55 MATHEMATICS Smith Srp Travis HEALTH A change in girls' gym during the year was the course in dancing. We tripped through different forms of the dance from the Virginia Reel to modern ballroom and "jitterbug". Cageball, volleyball, basketball, and tenequoit were some of the many sports We enjoyed. .Although the girls Were1'1't up to tak irlq QYH1 four days a week, many boys enjoyed the heavier schedule. Exer cise took up much of our time as We prepared ourselves for the service of our country. lt was tough, but those already in the armed forces Wrote us that this training had helped them Game point, perhaps. in this tenequoit con- test - Lebo lassies watch the rubber circle anxiously. "You are what you eat"-rx icrct this health class realizes, looking at the army oi foods. Couch Ditty puts "our commandos" through their paces-they emerged slightly limping, but hardened from gym class. Adamson Brllmgsley Clcrrk Ditty Kendall THE ARTS With rings on our fingers and brace- lets on our arms, We Leloonites proudly displayed the products of metal arts class. Would-be artists worked on various other projects this year, such as pen sketches of interiors. Home economics was a course for prospective nurses, interior decorators, or homemakers and the study of nutri- tion played an important part. Bookcases, tables, chairs and lamps were a few of the many useful articles made by boys in shop. Both boys and girls prepared themselves for drafting and engineering jobs by studying the intricacies of mechanical drawing. Skilliul in cooking and accomplished in sewing -our home ec lab turns them out like this every semester. A drafting board won't be foreign territory not for these boys engrossed in mechanical drawing. Constructive work-that's what goes on rn those woodshop classes of Mr. Anderson's. Anderson Behen I-'ish Mxescer Peters B Swanson Efficiency plus-the office practice Like learning another language-yet course teaches the "know how" of the those peculiar scrawls mean accom- business world to its students. plished shorthand linguists. CCMMERCIAL With civil service and defense jobs beckoning, students prepared themselves for the future by taking many of the commercial courses our high school offers. ln typing class we learned to do that age-old exercise, asdfp lkj. But soon, however, we graduated to typing paragraphs and finally to letters and business forms. By the end of the year, we could take between 90 and lOO words a minute in shorthand and then type them. That was certainly different from the beginning of the year when we first tried to master those little symbols. By learning to operate the highly skilled machines used in the high school office, the office practice girls were trained for their prospective jobs, ' Bookkeeping, we students learned, is an art. Those books must be kept accurately, you know. Commercial law and business principles helped us to learn the jargon of the business world. Burrows Gragsks Nimble-lingered typists pound away under Mrs. whjnnie Hicks' eye-that is to say. until the test is over. 58 Some oi our faculty members spent leisure hours in this sewing class, adding to their spring wardrobes. INFORMALLY SPEAKING Remember that student-faculty basketball game? Standing-Chaliant. Clark, E. Swanson, Doak, Ruth Stepnick, Shultz. Kneeling-Hall, Srp. I Our competent secretaries. Miss Hill and Miss Bower. efficiently managed students who wandered through that glass-paneled door, in addition to carrying on oilice business. Our photographer caught the wedding ol Miss Mariorie Cribbs and Lt. Dana Peterson, two oi our former faculty members, now in Norfolk, Va. That bright and shiny look our school has each morn- Whether it's A, B, or C period, that food we gulp so ing is supplied by ianitors Elliott, Smith, Aitken, Ball, hurriedly is prepared by the etiorts of: lSeatedl-Ferraro, Brown. Schoeneieldt. Beardshall, Hofmeister, Wazenegger. lStandingl - Aston. Baldinger, Reardon, Klancher, Momeyer, Boustead, Iohnston. These students rated the Highest Honor Roll because of their straight y A average at the end of the semester. Seated -Hickman, Tattersall. Mershon. Second row- Ledwith, L. Baumbach. Korb, Younkins, Chot- ner. Third row-Martin. McOmber, Wyrouqh. Fourth row-Bostrom, Parke. That small blue Handbook to our school that each Mt. Lebanonite carries is the work of Nancy Nicklas, Gloria Bergman. Helen Zimmerman. and Hoyt Hickman, members oi the handbook committee. Really "in the know" among us in the realms oi history and Latin was Hoyt Hickman. THEY RATED HIGH WITH US Those voices we hear every day belong to announcers Al Gold- man and Charles Reichblum. At the top oi the heap with Ianuary class honors were Ruth Tewes. Anne Bailey, Nancy Nicklas. and Kathryn Acosta. Charter members ot Student Court were Betsy Briant and Patty Meily. F 1, ga Q new YOUTH-NO BARRIER X CO f TO oun MANY 1OA'S 10A-1 FRONT ROW: Shotts, Ward, 'Bernhard, Portman, G 1 e n n , Boushee, B r o W n , Grimm, V Marshall. SECOND ROW: Caldwell, Mori- arty, Vanaman, Howard, Lich- tenthaler, Speelman, Duling, Doersch, Thompson. THIRD ROW: Weiqold, Boss, Yeomans, Smith, O'Connor, Ryan, McConnell, Klein. FOURTH ROW: Miller, Perry. Cotton, I. Adams, Reynolds Frodey. 10A-2 FRONT ROW: Evans, Godden Weiser, B. Bearer, Van Kirk Riehl, O'I-Ianlon, Samuels Powell. SECOND ROW: Bailey, H. Camp- bell, Bruns, Snodgrass, M Adams, Hudak, Irwin, Cough- lin. THIRD ROW: McMillin, Morrow Griffiths, Donley, Seiger Knoche, Wilton, Heil, Dulski. FOURTH ROW: Obringer, Fuller Bowler, Hawkins, Gallup Carso. 10A-3 FRONT ROW: Brannen, Bunjevac Cox, Kountz, R. Campbell Beck, Cheberenchick, Dono , qhue, Ferraro. SECOND ROW: Billeter, Farlow Zwinggi, Garvey, Purves Stewart, Parker, Willoughby. THIRD ROW: Schenck, Gollmar Silhol, McNauqhton, I-Ieaqy Laird, Steed, Martin, Batman Riethof. FOURTH ROW: Tinker, Allen Wistuba, Varley, Groell Rhyner. it l ,JE 3 e' ll I we t ,nit tl 4 I 61 1 twill 1 1 1 1 1 1 IDA-4 FRONT ROW: Randall, Kalback, Baum, Mulson, Seiierth, Gaw, Harmon, Culley, Burch. SECOND ROW: Mensinq, Allen, Herried, Fisher, Good, Beck, Robinson, Wagner, Stewart: THIRD ROW: Massey, Sommer, Woeber, Timmerman, Couni- han, Kraemer, E. Brown, Simon- son, Smiih. FOURTH ROW: Lorentz, Martin, Challener, Foster, Dorman, Pearce, Post. 10A-5 FRONT ROW: Hobbs, Bell, Seqh- ers, Schaeffer, Harrison, Cline Townsend, Wallerstedt, Kern. SECOND ROW: Mackay, Smith Peckman, Nicholls, Kraft Baumbach, Blass, Woody Muia. THIRD ROW: Speaker, Flynn Soriano, Crossland, Woessner Dunbar, Graves. FOURTH ROW: Geiger, Auster- miller, May, Robinson, Disque Byers, Reed. 10A-6 FRONT ROW: Porter, Egqe, Wy- rough, Moren, Rustad, Sher- rill, Fox, Auty, Nock. SECOND ROW: Watson, Lee, Mc- Clellan, Speidel, Klippel, Bor- land, Short, Doersch. THIRD ROW: Howard, Smith Haus, Downs, Benz, R. Brown FOURTH ROW: Troxell, Coaie Beaber, Geyser, Hecht, Birch. 10A-7 FRONT ROW: McCormac, Bow land, Fedorowski, Pritchard MacLaren, I a n c i a r , Soper Nason, Fodell. SECOND ROW: Moorehead Schmidt, Scuticchio, Yowell Harbison, A b b o t t , Philips Lang, Trant. THIRD ROW: Cramer, Geinzer Stewart, Borland, Hayes, Gray Webb. FOURTH ROW: McRoberts, Roh rich, Sittler, Del..aval, Hofsoos Coveney. 1 9 A t 1: ME T N X md K, f is ii: 55- AWFN 1 Q M. Q CRFtTERIRr.3QiD I wif? fl we if jf A My X Q.. Qggrltjt its 10A-8 FRONT ROW: Loretta, Lawrence, Brill, Williams, Taylor, Gens- heimer, Ieffery, Hoglund, Quaid. SECOND ROW: Meell, Hilliard, Hoff, DaSef, Barto, Simon, Gaber, Smith, Laclerer. THIRD ROW: Trask, Hallam, Bostrom, Ciranni, Casteel, Erenrich, Phillips, Stanley. FOURTH ROW: Roell, Coyte, Dudt, Paton, Schumm, Shipley, McConnaughy. IDA-9 FRONT ROW: Carpenter, Cara- mela, Daubert, Riehl, Donnelly, Cassell, Cargo, Toler, Rahn. SECOND ROW: Barry, Crowthers, Wicke, lacobs, Barton, Bassett, Klingensmith, Esch, Ross. THIRD ROW: Shultz, Senter, Con- rad, Curtin, Harrington, Alex- ander, Niver, Steele. FOURTH ROW: Manolukas, Mor- gan, Reed, Guild, O'Connor, Garver, Herget. IDA-10 FRONT ROW: Iackson, Cole, Hepline, Stanier, Davia, Timo- thy, Clement, De Long, Moore. SECOND ROW: B. Smith, Toler, Simonsen, McConnell, Fritsch, N. Lytle, Miller, I. Lytle, War- ren. THIRD ROW: Pischke, Gilbert Smith, Waiters, Lisle, wqffii well. FOURTH ROW: Koral, Davis Smyth, Y o u n k i n s, Huclak Sweet. 10A-11 FRONT ROW: Luterancik, Proc- tor, Logan, Drake, Monticello Denigan, M. Brown, August Noll. SECOND ROW: Tragesser, Shaf- fer, Slater, Sheehan, Morgan Briggs, Massung, Tisdale. THIRD ROW: Scarvace, Goetz Threnhauser, McDaniel, Prit charcl, Gulley, Larimer. FOURTH ROW: Hartman, Harper McPhilling, G. Bearer, Lowery W. Smith. 1 I fa'- wt 5- .CL l 11 B'S-FEW cl BUT MIGHTY HE.LLl'1 GSDDRNL 11B-1 FRONT ROW: Guenther, Holder Hastings, Kerr, Davis, Guilday Ellis, S. Iackson, Cutler. SECOND ROW: Kaiser, Iurqens Glenn, Lopez, Abbott, Thomas Huff, I. Iackson, Gray, King Alderson, Conrey, Clark. THIRD ROW: Lorentz, Critser Mars. lin, Steliotes, Ziegler. 11B-2 Winters, Kuttler, Caste, Elliott tel, Schick, Baumbach. Auqsburger, Tilka, -Stoll. I. Estep, Donelson. ,fi A I fb, fi . f fi Q- N385 wax. Wi IL XX N I Q Q owmgom 64 g Ui .,,.. .. 1 1 Iameson, Clair, Connel, Ecken- rode, Farmer, Logan, Matthews, FOURTH ROW: Little, Wehe, George, Patterson, McGlauqh- FRONT ROW: Cooper, Shrader, Pallone, McClelland, Hicks, SECOND ROW: Hoffman, Church- ill, M. Estep, Lawrence, Goet- THIRD ROW: O'Rourke, Muir- head, Brenkus, Linn, Kirsopp, FOURTH ROW: Colker, Markson, D. Miller, Templeton, Tunney, 11 A'S-FULL RANKS MU S or Jovmu. JuNloRs 111-I-1 FRONT ROW: Denecke, Petersen, Sood, Young, Swanson, Nor- din, Stabile, Ball, Pctlmery' SECOND ROW: Clark, Heim- buecher, Langerman, Kelley, Nicklas, McKenna, Lawrence, McConnel, Siefert, Robb. THIRD ROW: Fuchs, Barret, Wicks, Donovan, Kane, Mc- Ouillan, Koerber, Hooper, Gatch. FOURTH ROW: Calahan, C. Os- tergaard, Hunter, Colvill, Else, Shriner. 11A-2 FRONT ROW: Hoff, Ruark, Zim- merman. E. Osborne, Macka- ben, Robb, Bradfute, Frack, Dodds. SECOND ROW: Thompson, Cook, Bowman, Iacek, Smith, H. Os- borne, Meloy, Hesse, Work, McNerny, Culton. THIRD ROW: Kelly, Vetter, Wil- son, Langford, Weimer, R an Y 1 Strickler, Ieifrey, McChesney. FOURTH ROW: Lane, Wohleber. Rearick, Gustavson, Pollock, Nickeson, Bruce, Balch, Hays. 11A-3 FRONT ROW: Donoghue, Mc- Grael, Forgette, Kelley, Wolfe, Haus, Strawn, Roth, Hugh- banks. SECOND ROW: Fletcher, Bethke, Herberger, Coffman, Scuticchio, Pardini, Howard, McMaster, Iaspert. THIRD ROW: Augustine, Crans- ton, Nungesser, Kunkle, Beal, Rae, Hibler, Gould. FOURTH ROW: Vollmer, Murrer, Thomas, Richardson, Stanley Marsh. 11A-4 FRONT ROW: Heineman, Hanna Young, St. Clair, Gilfillan I. Ostergaard, Mechling, Noll Taylor. SECOND ROW: Schumann Kraemer, Bergman, Miletary Hubbard, Dillner, Terrey, Mar- tin, Wenz. THIRD ROW: Erbach, Kenney Weis, Moore, Bechtle, Acker- man, Evans, Piersol, Iones. FOURTH ROW: Campbell Pitcher, Worthington, Conrad, Sutherland, Leone, Hahner, Beaber. - 1 W 'RQ ,gk U5,6Q.fga'2mii it . KU 1 'id-J :J Sf I tt F 5 A 11A-5 FRONT ROW: Opferman, Gerger Feller, G. Bearer, Cummings, I Wilson, Couch, Watson, Wood SECOND ROW: Carson, Brooks Hayden, L. Iohnson, Bates Blatt, Manolukas, Karcher, Vel- lucci. THIRD ROW: Flinn, Creehan , Decker, Henderson, Lewan- doski, D. Wilson, Flora, Shank FOURTH ROW: Stitt, Cramer Green, Schlienger, Bucher, H Iohnson. 11A-6 FRONT ROW: Sposato, Cross- mczn, T e n n a n t , Schneider, F iand, Suplee, Daubert, Cris- toph, Mansfield. SECOND ROW: Stumpfel, See- miller, D a p p e r , Klancher, Means, Hester, Snider, Foster, Sweeney. THIRD ROW: Hutchison, Nye, Campbell, Steward, Haller, McKee, B. Wilson, Morrow, Montgomery, Powell, Mensch. FOURTH ROW: F irsching, Cole lins, Volmrich, B. Iohnson, Stahlnecker, Hill, Sayenga, Rollinson, A. Iohnston. A x W . I ee I I l Lag 1 IA-7 FRONT ROW: C o l I i n s, Kunz, Nye, Morgan, Ulam, Laderer, Hatton, Stephenson, B. Frye. SECOND ROW: O'Melia, Patri quin, McPhillimy, Mervick Phillips, Provost, Dixon, Barg- hausen, Schwarz, Hayes. THIRD ROW: Reynolds, Carey Sutherland, Staulf, Geinzer Kail, Hardy, Smith, Tattersall Hutnagel. FOURTH ROW: Parkins, Didrich- SSH, Hurley, Mclvlinn, R. Frye Waters, Di Salvo. 11A-8 FRONT ROW: Iordan, Malgarin, Miller, Sergeson, Crawford, Chandler, Carothers, Alex- ander, Losch. SECOND ROW: Ratclifte, Romeo, Wertz, Fisher, Abbott, Tite, Davis, Durkin, Askey, Eng- lish. T H I R D R O W : Schreconqost, Funk, Reichblum, W o o cl s , Kerrigan, Hartman, C a r e y , Neelley, Sutton. FOURTH ROW: Ruth, McMillen, Parke, Stacks, Hill, Vogel, Patton, McCully. 1 1 r 1 .ll LLEJI OSDORNL 1 K 12 B'S THE STATUE'S OLD FRIENDS 12B-1 FRONT ROW: M. Nelson, Mc- Roberts, B r y c e , Simmonds Billings, Bush, Mackey, Cary Cheesman. SECOND ROW: Mohler, Havi- land, Davis, Zook, Powell Batz, Morgan, Hast, Bernd Kratz, H. Nelson. THIRD ROW: L a n q , Murphy Buente, Oakes, O'Conner, Gil- son, Lowther, Ayer. FOURTH ROW: Kraemer, Cole Burns, McMaster, Frye, Gold- man, Oswald. 12B-2 FRONT ROW: Ross, Van Woeri Ienninqs, Clarke, McFee, Long Shambo, McRoberts, Hance. SECOND ROW: Read, Miller Metzger, H e b e rt , Bleifuss Ream, Heine, Stanley, Myers: McKenzie, Unius. THIRD ROW: Taylor, Trant Roberts, Volz, Hasler, Hall Tragesser, Sturnpfel, Siconolfi FOURTH ROW: Hickman, Boss, Carnahan, Rope, Del Grande, Hubbard, Guthrie, McShannic so C1904 :Hy 1131 milllmagi Qs-S f ll JlQlrrQ--..ll- 'l mt 53?-QQ1l.f' is A f ll 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I KW if W Qi If q ' . iff WWW X X , 'I fm a ,4 NL XL l jlsx C53-QYUL JBC-5.5-L.?x-'LLLEX CUKLLLLLCLLLAQ Quurnnl Poingyvwl fa-U-X-LHHTUB Jb Xbis-SL-Yhcl JBXJTLCCLLLJB QLLLCL ISYTLLCLLUB " C' Q' OLXK, Lubbcx. LLEXLLLXDMTB XULQLQX. high J UJQLQXL mud K-m.u.c,X1wu,LL C' C' " Kxoo?Js-YUUB -KAQAALQX. LQLLXZH Qoxwm Q Q " Wig 3 0 Yonex. 'U-xi. u.1.o.rd1-. uu.x. G.uxX.E,TiU5. W.: ,J G FRONT ROW: Nelson. Kecrqy. SECOND ROW: Strickler. G. Kraemer. Taylor. Toler. Rhodewcxlt. Murphy. C. Mershon. THIRD ROW: Hislop Kmczncxgerl. D. Kraemer. R. Mershon. Ferguson. McFee. Timothy. Richardson. Neeley. Cassell. Coach Mollenauer. Phillips. FOURTH ROW: Ziegler. Nickeson. Schlienger. G. Bearer. Roberts. Serqeson. Bower. Winters. walt. HARRIERS REIGNED SUPREME IN STATE SCHEDULE iLowest Score Winsl Mt. L. Opponents 15 .--- ----- S outh Hills 40 18 ---- ----- L anqley 37 17 .... ..... B rentwood 54 South Hills 58 Perm 81 15 ---- ----- C entral Catholic 40 20 ---- ----- C onnellsville 35 15 ---- .--.- C annonsburq 43 Sewickley 62 16 ---------- W.P.l.A.L. Champion- ship 38 -..- ----- S tate Championship Meet X' 6-X ' age. Q R r -AR? X I 'X LED 9' uw? CROSS-COUNTRY Running against the best that Pennsylvania could offer, Mt. Lebanon's cross-country team kept intact a Winning streak of eighteen straight meets, including the W.P.I.A.L. and state championships. Paced by Kraemer, Rhodewalt, Murphy, Toler, and Leathers-lettermen from last year's championship squad-the boys rolled to easy Wins in early meets. High- lighting this part of the season was a duel between Toler and Connellsville's lack Senior, which ended in the Coker's col- lapse across the finish line, a few steps ahead of the Mt. Lebanon ace. In the W.P.I.A.L., the joggers passed their first big test with flying colors, totaling a record breaking sixteen points. Here Leathers took individualhonors by nosing out Toler in the final drive for the tape. The next stop was Altoona, where the state meet was run. Rising to the test, our Wood- nymphs tracked over Upper Darby by eight points, bringing the championship back to Mt. Lebanon for the second con- secutive year. Toler Csecondl, Leathers Cfourthl and Rhodewalt Ceighthl took individual honors to Wind up a high-flying season. The man responsible for this successful climax and distin- guished record, Coach Mollenauer, attributes it to the persever- ance and fighting spirit of the team. 70 1943 Lettermen: G. Krcxemer. M u r p h y . Leathers. Toler. Rhode- GOLF, RIFLE TEAMS HAD HARD SCHEDULES GOLF SCHEDULE RIFLE SCHEDULE Mt. L. 1 . .......... Baldwin 14 Mt, L, 487 .... . ................... Norwin 478 Mt. L, 14 - -.-- Brentwood 1 Mt. L. 491 ---- ---. M illvale 469 Mt. L. 5 . . . .... Snowden 10 Mt. L. 489 ...- ---. O akmont 473 Mt. L. 616 -.-- .--. B aldwin BV2 Mt. L. 486 .--- .--- A spinwall 466 Mt. L. lOV2- - - ---. Brentwood 4Vz Mt. L. 490 .-.- ---- I viunhall 496 Mt. L. 8 V2 --.-- ---- S nowden 6V2 Mt. L. 484 ---- ---- S omerset 491 Mt. L. 8V2 ----- ---- S hadyside Academy 6V2 Mt. L. 489 --.. ---- S outh Hills 469 GOLF Playing a hard seven game schedule, the Mountie golfers finished with four wins and ' three losses. The boys started badly with a loss of 14-1 to Baldwin, but came back to beat Brentwood with a vice-versa score of 14-l. The team lost to Snowden and Baldwin by scores of 10-5 and 8M-SVZ. But after shaking off this losing streak our boys couldn't be stopped. They met Brentwood for the sec- ond time and again hit the green by defeat- ing the visitors 1OV2-4V2p then Snowden, by a score of 8M-IEW. The final test of the year was against a very strong Shadyside Acad- emy guintet. The score: Mt. Lebanon SSW, Shadyside SW. This year's squad consisted of two return- ing lettermen, Schmidt and Mayer. New members were Kunkle, Read, Langford, Mas- sey, and Moore. Capt. Bob Schmidt did a nice bit of extra season work when he shot an 86, to finish eighth, and qualify for state honors in the W.P.l.A.L. Qualifying Match held at State College, Pa. RIFLE The rille team, coached by Mr. Peters, had one of its best seasons. Shooting against the best teams in this section of the state, they closed the year with a record of 5 wins and 2 losses. In Ianuary the members of the club were sifted to pick out the best shots, and two trial squads were formed. These teams shot a long string of N.R.A. targets, but the real test came when the "AA" squad was victorious in- a match with Norwin. Following this came wins over Millvale, Oakmont, Aspinwall, and losses to Munhall and Somer- set. As the season progressed the "A" squad was narrowed down to gun-tcters Specht, Mershon, Bearer, Magill, Stitt, Weimer, Iack and Cliff Ostergaard, Eichenberg and Schli- enger. lt was this team which placed eigh- teenth in the N.R.A. junior matches, and which was not defeated in inter-Scholastic GOLF TEAM: Langford. Moore. Kunkle. Massey. Mayer. competition until the end of the season. RIFLE TEAM: Front-Eichenberq, Mershon, Schlienger, Specht. Back- Mohler. I. Osterqaard, Peters, Bearer, C. Ostergaard, Eiler. Coach Peters. 71 ,.Rod,. nnickn unonn THESE SENIOR GRIDDERS GZ! . H WH' N if A 4 .K 'L L65 AW1y1yVb liL4,DeiLdi A4 uLeou The football squad had twenty-two lettermen, probably more than any other team in the history oi Mt. Lebanon. Here are our outstanding senior lettermen: DOUG ANDERSON was on the receiving end of many passes for long gains, one for a touchdown: BOB BALL played plunging fullback and really hit the lineg DON BROWN helped open many holes in the opponents' line from the left tackle position. FRANK CORBETT, a letterrnan from last year's team, did most of the passing. A Very elusive halfback was "AUGY" DE GIOVANNI. Many opponents found themselves caught behind the line ot scrim- mage by smashing right tackle, LEO DELONGA. The center position was well handled by stellar IOHN DONOGHUE. FRANK HALEN received several injuries during the season, including two broken bones, but continued to star until the last Q'CII'I19. uBooneu ' fflimmyff unob., ,,Augie.. ..Berger.. Swede 'VON RECOGNITION Pulling out of line, leading the interference, and cutting down the defense Was done Well by CAPT. TOM HANOVER, who was a strong side guard. HCRACKIEH O'CONNOR Was a tough and scrappy' guard until the middle of the season when his leg was broken. Another high-spirited guard prevented from seeing much action because of an injury was DICK PETERS, who received a broken arm. DALTON HUMBERGER played right end and specialized in catching a short quick pass over the center of the line. UGO SICONOLFI stopped many line plunges from going any farther than the line of scrimmage. Kicking, passing, and running the ball were all done well by quarterback IIMMY WILLIAMS, a true triple threat man. usicn ,,Iohn,, Conch Ditty "Mike A SQUAD FOOTBALL FRONT ROW: Muirhead CManagerl, Rurnberger, T... De THIRD ROW: Coach Swanson, Callahan, Schum, Simmonds Longa, Hanover, Donoghue, Carso, Brown, Anderson, Valicenti, Geyser, Kane, Bush, Frye, Varley, Corbett Hinman KManagerJ. Peters, Coach Ditty. SECOND ROW: Cary fManagerl, Funk tltflanagerl, Halen, FOURTH ROW: Friday, Mclviasters, Ward, Guthrie, Del De Giovanni, Siconolfi, Collins, Harrington, R. De Longa, Grande, Wicks, Williams, Cardarelli. Hahner, Stacks, McShannic. A ' im game. Tense moment on the bench. Short pass over the center to Rumberqer. MouNTlEs GAVE oRouND Last fall Mt. Lebanon's football team had one of its most disappointing seasons. There were only two lettermen back from last year's squad, which accounted for the team's lack of experience. The first game with Dormont, present section "A" co-champs, was won 6-O after a hard fought battle during which Wil- liams pushed over in the second period for the afternoon's only tally. ln the second tilt the Blue Devils were overrun l3 to U by a powerful Westinghouse eleven, and although totally outclassed all afternoon, fought hard to stay in the game. Probably the hardest-played con- test of the season was an away conflict with New Kensington, an "A-A" team. ln the second quarter the Blue-Gold offense started to click, and with the help of some penalties, Mt. Leb- anon scored and converted for 7 points. The second half was spent defending their lead, with New Kensington scoring a touchdown but failing to convert, making the final score 7 to 6 in favor of the Blue Devils. On their return home, the Mounties had considerable trouble in defeating a very under-rated Brentwood eleven. After playing a dangerously close game all afternoon Mt. Lebanon came out on top by a score of 6 to O. The second double "A" game was with Clairton, at that time rated one of the top teams in the W.P.l.A.L. During the first l5 minutes the game showed promise of being a very close contest. However, Clair- ton opened their attack in the second quarter 74 SCHEDULE . Mt. L. G .... .... D ormont O Mt. L. U .... .... W estinghouse l3 Mt. L. 7 .... .... N ew Kensington 6 Mt. L. 6 .... .... B rentwood U Mt. L. O .... .... C lairton 25 Mt. L. U. . . .... Monessen 6 Mt. L. O. . . .... Washington 19 Mt. L. 6. . . .... Braddock 7 CHEERLEADERS: Fuchs, Bulger. Brown, Iones. Ross. Rohrcusie. Sweeney. Mitchell. and had little trouble in scoring 25 points to Mt. Lebanon's O, Monessen came to Mt. Leb- anon the next week, expecting to go home with an easy victory. They Went home With the game, but it was only in the last part of the fourth quarter that they were able to score their 6 to O victory. Each year Washington looks forward to beating the Blue Devils, so when the opportunity arose they were able to play better than normal football to defeat Mt. Lebanon l9 to O. ln the final game the Mounties immediately scored 6 points, but were not able to hold their lead, Braddock scoring a touchdown and kicking the extra point to make the final score 7 to 6 in their favor. With several injuries, including four broken bones, the season as a whole Wasn't too successful. However, in view of the fact that several juniors and sophomores gained valuable experience, Mt. Lebanon can bank on a much more seasoned, successful team next year. B SQUAD FOOTBALL FRONT ROW: Fuller, Benz, Pearce, Curtin, Beal, Webber, Eckenrode. SECOND ROW: Lynn, Smith, McCully, Rope, Beck, Reynolds, Markson. THIRD ROW: Perry, Rearick, Allen, De Laval, Williams, Lorentz, Borland, Lowry, Riehl. G. A. A. COUNCIL STANDING: Ulam, Hanson, Billings, Means, Donoqhue, Ricker, Alexander, SEATED: Miss Billingsley, Baum, Wctrnick, Meily. LEBO LASSIES HAD A FUN-PACKED YEAR GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Girls' Athletic Association started off with a bang-up membership this year, the greatest they've had in four years! With Uncle Sam taking over most of the transportation and transporters, more interest was given to afterschool sports. A ?7Zt5'l"' The G-.A.A. Council, back-bone of the association, did a .C Q great job this year: and all loyal G.A.A.ers should be indebted l Q U to them. They sponsored the play-day which everyone agreed l l iq made for a fun-packed afternoon. The time was March 9. The A , I l "Big Tent" was put up in the gym and 325 Lebo Lassies, Q Wy W -. ' , divided into ten teams depicting circus events, participated in A i Xl' ' X all indoor sports. It was a great day at the circus! The Coun- t X cil had lots of good times too, for they had swimming parties Il ' ' f X L- J r N. I-I vu-' '76 and the annual picnic in the spring. The girls all owe Miss Billingsley a vote of thanks for being such a grand sport in gym classes and after school. Also how about a few orchids to the G.A.A. Council for all they did in reiereeing and scheduling the sports and planning other activities! It was impossible to have the regular tennis tournaments because of the condition oi the courts, so the badminton matches were first on the calendar, lane Warnick and Margie Cameron took the laurels in the finals after a hard contest with layne lams and Nancy Lee Nicklas. Basketball was the favorite sport again this year and since over three hundred girls signed up for it, seniors, as well as council members were chosen to captain the teams. The spring semester opened with the highly popular volley- ball tournaments and mushball games. Besides appearance of blue skies, robins, and the baseball team, came home-runs, and thrown bats by our "mighty ball teams." Now, as school draws to a close and another year of G.A.A. ends, the seniors turn their hockey sticks over to the juniors, and the sophomores say, "See ye next year!" Miss Billingsley Our Lebo lassies turned to culislhenics There was lots of bowing and The basketbclls really traveled in our this year. scraping in the Virginia reel. relays. 77 Q63 t , 65 TOP: Steliotes, Williams. Hill. Rumberqer, Schober: Coach Clark: High spot in Brentwood game. CAGERS SCORED BASKETBALL Mt. Lebanon had an- other first-rate basketball team, which under the guidance of Coach "Speed" Clark came close to taking the section title until a long string of injur- ies crippled our chances. The squad showed a lot of promise, and although only one letterman, Iimmy Williams, returned, the team felt that this might be THE year. Although they were without the ser- vices of Tommy Thomas who had fractured his skull in practice, they had the power to beat Bridge- ville in the opener, 34-Sl. Clark came close, but it was Bellevue that handed us our first defeat by the one point margin of 38-37. The cagers rebounded against Bethel, but were stopped by Clark in a re- turn match l9-l7. A vic- tory over Avalon to the tune of 36-34 made a total of five wins and two losses for the first half. A SQUAD BASKETBALL FRONT ROW: Marlowe, Schober, Steliotes, Hill, Williams, Kapsh, Rumberqer, Sommerfeld. SECOND ROW: Kelly, Hardy, Vollmer, McShannic, Carnahan. THIRD ROW: Coach Clark, Anderson, Callahan, Del Grande, Frye, Colvill. 78 -IIGH DESPITE BAD BREAKS K4 f X eoml if X41 gl? 67 X if Lak wx.-1 . M In-'In The five regulars who had carried the mail up to this point included, the veteran, Captain limmy Williams, "high pockets" Bob Hill, as forward, "towering" Dalton Rumberger at center, "long shot artist" Dean Steliotes, and "speed-merchant" Leo Schober at guard. They had developed during the season into a smooth-working machine that could usually produce a victory. Tommy Thomas and rangy Iohn Marlow saw a lot of action, as did "south- paw" lim Somrnerfeld, diminutive "Moe" Hardy, Dick Kapsh, "Swede" Anderson, and tenth-grade Harlan Wardwell who replaced BASKETBALL SEASON RECORD W.P.I.A.L. Games. Mt. 43 ........... ..... S towe 2l Mt. L. 35 .... ..... C rafton 3l Mt. L. l9 .... ..... C oraopolis 20 Mt. L. 36 .... ..... C arnegie l7 Mt. L. 39 .... ..... D orrnont 36 Mt. L. 26 .... ..... M cliees Rocks 27 Mt. L. l8 .... ..... B rentwood 23 Mt. L. 42 .... ..... S towe 5 37 Mt. L. 35 .... ..... C rafton l7 Mt. L. 36 .... ..... C oraopolis 40 Mt. L. 40 .... ..... C arnegie 22 Mt. L. 31 .... ..... D ormont l5 Mt. L. 23 ...... .......... M cKees Rocks 24 Mt. L. 4l ................... Brentwood 46 the injured Dean Steliotes until hurt, himself. The team, fighting hard to stay in the race, began the second half by trouncing Stowe and Crafton but lost by one point to Coraopolis. Victories over Carnegie and Dormont were followed by a one point defeat by Mcliees Rocks. ln the crucial game of the season a Gym packed with partisan rooters saw the Mounties bow 23-18 to Brentwood. Bellevue tagged us again and after winning over Stowe and Crafton, we lost again to Coraopolis. Vic- tories over Dormont and Carnegie and losses to McKees Rocks and Brentwood finished the season, making a total of l8 wins and 9 losses. B SQUAD BASKETBALL FRONT ROW: N' G iver, raves, Mohl, Wardwell, Reynolds, Krioche, B. Bearer. SECOND ROW: O'Rourke, Beck, Cassell, Conrad, Pearce, Borland, McGlaughlin. THIRD ROW: Coach Clark, Adams, Geyser, Sweet. Coach Mollenauer TRACKSTERS TOOK SEVERAl 1943 SEASON Last spring our exceptionally well-balanced track team experi- enced another remarkably successful season. The squad, believed by Coach Mollenauer to be the best in the history of Mt. Lebanon, won more championship meets than any other Mt. L. team. The season was marked by only two losses, one a dual meet to Con- nellsville and the other the W.P.l.A.L. Championship to the same team, which the boys credit to sickness and overconiidence. Oi a Very large number oi boys participating during the season twenty- two were definitely outstanding. Several tracksters who wasted little time running the 440 were Captain Clark, McKee, and Mitchell. The half mile was exceptionally well taken care of by Toler, Frost, and Taylor. Leathers, Bray, and Kraemer made one ot the strongest mile combinations in the state. Gregory set a fast pace in the relays and was backed up by Romain and Mitchell. Among sprinters specialist Lang held his own. Swartz' long arms helped him in throwing the discus and putting the shot for several needed points throughout the season. Also worthy of recognition for his shot-putting was Fletcher. L. DeLonga and Corbett were particularly strong in throwing the iavelin, Corbett also getting considerable distance in discus contests. In jumping events our fellows vaulted Mt. Lebanon's reputation right to the top. OUTDOOR TRACK 1943 FRONT ROW: Ryan, G. Kraemer, D. Bearer, Leathers, Mitchell, Gregory, Lang, Fletcher. SECOND ROW: Morgan, Bray, Romain, Reynolds, De Longa, Roberts, Taylor, Frost, McGhee. THIRD ROW: Mr, Ruth, Kratz, Winters, Brown, Krayer, Rhodewalt, Marian, Shroeoler, Kapsh, Schober, Clark, Young, Toler, Corbett, Rollinson, Nelson, McGlaughlin, Coach Mollenauer, Stacks. FOURTH ROW: Sergeson, Bower, Zeigler, Mershon, Neelley, Bickle, Rice, Strickler, Wolterth, Simmonds, Richard- son, Stoner. 80 CHAMPIONSHIPS Schroeder took part in all three jump- ing events, doing unusually Well in the pole vault. Dick Young's speed and light weight aided him greatly in the high jump and broad jump. Fleet-looted Kapsh took several hurdle records in his stride. Outstanding in still another field was Clark, one of our better broad jumpers. Still along the line of jumping, Schober was outstanding in the high jump and pole Vault, While Morian specialized in high jumping. B. Reynolds combined the high jump and running the hurdles with more than a little amount of success. All these boys, Well distributed through all events, formed a team Worthy of much praise and credit. OUTDOOR TRACK SCHEDULE Mt. Lebanon Opponent 92.2 f 3 ........ .... C lairton 29-1X3 73-1f5 ...... .... L angley 21-4X5 92-112 ---- ..-- D ormont 34-lf2 83-1 f 2 .... .... W ilkinsburg 43-l X2 51 ---- ---- C onnellsville 76 1 O3-213 --.- ---- S ewickley 34 Canonsburg 16- 1 X3 Washington 5 W.P.I.A.L. Relays 48- l X2 First ----- ---------------.-- C onnellsville-Second 28-l X2 ' Washington Invitational 53- l X2 First ----- ------------------ C onnellsville-Second 42 Allegheny County 68-3f28 First ---- ----------------------- D ormont-Second 37-lf2 W.P.I.A.I.. Championship 31 Second ---------.--------------. Connellsville-First 49-l fZ 81 The 100 yard dash is won by Lang. Milers are oft. Young comes in for a landing. Wind-up by Swartz. Clark flies through the air. Schroeder goes over. Iavelin is thrown by De Longa. Q QQ gsjjxfcf if Q-"ul rfr ii JN'-lemu' 0:13-Nik,-Af INTRAMURALS PROVIDED KEEN COMPETITION BOXING AND WRESTLING For several thrill-packed days at the close of winter the boxing and Wrestling tournaments took the school by storm, and the gym reverberated to the cheers of an enthusiastic throng as they Watched the best in the school battle man-to-man. The bouts, ably refereed by Coach Clark, were jammed with action from the very beginning until the last match had been decided: and as the medals were being awarded by Don Brown to the tired but happy Win- ners, everyone agreed that the '44 tournaments would be remembered for a long time. WINNERS Boxing Wrestling Didrichsen .-.. ---- 1 25-135 1bs.- - - . - - Hardy Dixon --.--- ..-. 1 35-145 1bs.- - . - - . Lucchesi Del Grande. -- ..-- l45-1551bs.- - - -. - .- Code Peters --..-- ---- 1 55-165 lbs.. - - - . - Webber Frye ..--- .-.- 1 65-175 lbs. .--. . - Waters BASKETBALL This season's intramural basketball season turned into a hot race With nearly every home room boast- ing an entry. After a bitter struggle, the division champions were finally chosen. ln the finals the Seniors were toppled by the Iuniors who then pro- ceeded to upset the Sophomores to become the school champs. DIVISION WINNERS Senior Iunior Sophomore Oregon State Michigan Wake Forrest LEFT: Turnbull takes Frye's hard left O Finalists in the wrestling tournament were Moore, Code, Guthrie. Hardy 0 Del Grande and Kiggins mix it up. BELOW: llineelingl Timmerman, Dorman, Challener, Sommer. lstandingl Simonson, Brown, Kraemer, Pearce, Woeher, Lorentz. Uineelinql Bruns. Toler. iStandingJ Collins, Specht, Hibbard. Muirhead, Valicenti, Critser, Linn, Ziegler. Winters, Little. Wake Forrest Oregon State Michiqdn 82 BASEBALL SITTING: Wylie, Hanover, McShannic, Williams, McMasters. KNEEKING: Feisley, Owen, Del Grande, Steliotes, Corbett. STANDING: Davis, Iohnson, Bush, Rumberger, Speed Clark, Callahan, Hasselman, Parmley, Reichblum. Using nineteen players, including a liberal sprinkling of last season's wrist-twisters, Coach Mercer Clark headed for home with the ablest aggregation of base-ballers ever to be rolled out of Mt. Lebo. ln completing the most successful diamond series in the school's history, the Mounties batted up six out of their regular eight game schedule to finish as Section I W.P.l.A.L. champs. Entering the Championship play off, the diamond- nymphs lost by a score of l0 to 2 to a powerful Aliquippa team. The first two games were non-league tilts with Langley, last year's undisputed City Champions. Our local Babe Ruths, struck with luck, caught both of these games by scores of 7-4 and 5-2. The Section league contest was then opened by taking a series of two from West View, the scores beinq 7-4 and ll-4. We took on Baldwin next and were handed defeats of 14-5 and l4-l. Playing into a bad streak, the Mountie squad dropped two games to Crafton, 3-2 and 2-l. Blue Devil pitching chores were effectively tossed by Rum- berger, lohnson, Bush, and Laboon. To this can be added the fine work of our catchers, Del Grande and McMasters. The iron infield, so essential to a strong team, consisted of Corbett, McShannic, Feisley, and Vollmer, plus the added strength of Crain, Callahan, and Hasselman. Rounding out the l943 squad was the unusually good outfield of Williams, Wylie, and Han- overp included in this last group were Owen, Simpson, and Steliotes. 33 SCHEDULE Mt. Lebanon 7 -------- Langley 4 Mt. Lebanon 5 --....-- Langley 2 l'Mt Lebanon 7 -------. West View 4 'Mt Lebanon 14 -------- Baldwin 5 "SMt Lebanon Z .---.-.. Crafton 3 'tMt Lebanon ll ---.-.-- West View 4 "'Mt 9fMt Lebanon 14 -------- Baldwin l Lebanon l Sectional play off: Lebanon Z ........ Aliquippa 10 t"League games. Mt ........CrQft0n Z . 0 WN. x r i ,3 x ffffj ' 1 wb L x x S fi W 6 Y fx K Q 1 y Q .ws frfj Y fkfirfgvxx - - izvr XY l ' , Nj FJ Lxcmfmi gxofxul u.xaU1a. QXomx.uilqLUL.f5 " C' " iwu CELL-YD dui. " C' " QXLQQUILLL, monday? QQTQL Juchcux. L Q' " n.u.qLh,L xi cL doin 7X0-1'Une. Y.mhLLhf.Lka 'VSLLXLQ 0 Q um, Pl-2.-L3 CUB Ll-LH lui Hoi QXOA G 0 Glzrlnmjxomwnmifou, FX f.oJmE.U CLXJ U ui muh. Cllxbutxiliby A 8 1 'KLM L . 3. f :if ' he ,J 4 1 F25 an LM 1,3 K , -uv 1: ,N V.. . ,,, Q1 ix i K , zxwwgggf' , M. 592553, ' 7, Q, -I Afiifgx '1 1 J 4 f HI-Y The Hi-Y, Mt. L.'s last stronghold against femininity, chalked off another calendarful of events, both social and useful in nature. Cn the lighter side were our semi-annual dances, movies, basketball, a pep rally, the yearly Father and Son banquet, and to close the semester, a picnic. The boys served the school and community through participation in scrap and Goodwill drives and recruiting of farm labor. Under Mr. Ruth, our sponsor, fall officers Dick Victor, lim Taylor, and Bob Ferguson, and spring directors Iohn Marlow, Harry Nelson, and Randy Troxell, our '43-'44 activities reflected the Hi-Y pledge to create, maintain, and extend high standards of Christian character. H1Y Officers Nelson Troxell Marlow HI Y G R s SERVED SCHOOL AND COMMUNITY GIRL RESERVES Among the nicer institu- tions around our ole Alma Mammy were the G. R.'s, with their covered-dish din- ners, fun nights, dances, and guest speakers. This year however, we concentrated on doing our bit for the War Effort. All three clubs pitched in to aid the Goodwill Drive and to fill Red Cross boxes. Among other things, the Betas made favors at Christ- mas and Eastertime for the Marine hospital, while our Alphas, embarking on sec- ond childhood, dressed dolls, and the Deltas made scrap- books for the U.S.O. But in doing this, we had a grand tirne, rnade new friends, and felt that we were backing up our motto of "Service". Top-DELTA OFFICERS: Young, Skoog, Owen, Kane, Church. Center-BETA OFFICERS: Nook, Marshall, Heisley, Campbell. Bottom-ALPHA OFFICERS: Giliillan, Osborne, Robb, Fletcher, Snyder. 86 THEY WERE OUR RHAPSODY IN BLUE AND GOLD As the "mares and does" were eating their "oats and ivy", the Mount Lebanon High band hit the keynote of perfection at our football games, parades, and concerts. This success was due to the loyalty of the members, the baton-wielding of student director lack Greene, and the competence and patience of A. Stephen Miescer. All the band members and quite a few other passers-by enjoyed those unrationed argu- ments between the trombone players. Added to this were the ear-shattering cut-ups of the clarinets or our enthusiastic "boogie-woogie- isis", who drowned out everything before, dur- ing, and after sixth period-dismissal bell included. During the football season, the band drilled . . . drilled . . . and drilled some more. Up and down the field they marched, starting briskly behind the whistle or stopping snappily. They wrote those huge letters again and again, or staggered through intricate spirals and slightly square pinwheels behind our two jack-in-the box rnajorettes. All this went into preparation for their display at the game's half. But- rain, shine, or anything else that the weather threw their way never kept the band from raising the morale and the eardrurns of our elite eleven. After the football season came concert preparation. Those passing the band room probably heard "The Merry Men" eating their "Shortenin' Bread". Soon however, because of a slight case of indigestion, the boys were "Moanin' Low" for "Komen Susser Tod", com- monly known as "Come Sweet Death". Also from Room 5 sprouted the celery, carrots, and weeds of the "Victory Garden". This year, one of the "swellest", "brassiest" organizations of Mount Lebanon marched through victorious again-to the delight of the shoe-repairman. TSS: it?-131 vesi.s3a:a:ssq--f -W f V T All A CAPELLA CHORUS FRONT ROW: Morris, Anderson, Collins, lenntngs, Craft, Klinqensmith, Campbell, Ragner, Baum, Hilliard. SLCOND ROW: Dillner, Bercsi, Hathaway, Pearce, Lowe, Hack, Proctor, House, Findley, Meyer, Patton, Brown. THIRD ROW: Abbott, Fee, Batz, Weiser, Randall, Tisdale, Booth, McCloskey, Van Voy, Wicki, Smith, Woodgate, Warnick. FOURTH ROW: Hall, Steigerwald, R. Mershon, Haller, Kratz, Patton, C. Mershon, Shepherd, Herget, Harper, Casteel, Karcher, Speaker A CAPELLA The place: Room 308. The time: Third period every day. The characters: Members oi A Capella. The atmosphere: About titty of Mt. L.'s musically inclined, giving their larynges a work-out with some plain and fancy harmon- izing. Remarks: "One dozen roses" to our music department tor its melodious warbling during our brilliant '43-'44 season. TRIPLE TRIO AND BOYS' CHORUS That swell three-part harmony floating from Room 13 every Thursday afternoon was our Triple Trio busily practicing for Senior As- sembly, the Fun Concert, or outside appear- ances. The brand new Boys' Chorus, with its jolly Gilbert and Sullivan numbers, has per- manently established itselt in fifth period twice a week. BOYS' CHORUS lFron0 Ferguson, Harrison, D. Kline. Mr. Swanson, Campbell, Mall. lBackl May, Soriano, Schmidt, Disque, Binder, Flynn. TRIPLE TRIO: "Ten girls, as pleasing as the har- monies they produce." Hesse, Dodds, Woodgate, Meyer, Hilliard, Briant, Ricker, Ledwith, Roth, Kelly lat picmol. THEY MADE OUR MELODY ORCHESTRA Are you one of the many who, in meandering around the basement Mon- days or Wednesdays sixth period, have come down with an advanced case of the galloping jitters over those weird sounds issuing from the band-room? Well, you'll be glad to know that these noises have been tracked down, and contrary to public hopes, the school is not caving in-it's merely the orchestra getting in tune! This is a very detailed process, consisting of some boogie-Woogie on the piano, a blow-test between the trumpet players to hear who can make the most noise, plus several heart-rending pleas from the violinists for "just one more A, please!" All this is combined with the determined efforts of the drummer, who is sure that if he tries hard enough he can make more noise than all the others put together. But with the entrance of our maestro, Mr. B. Swanson, the bedlam turns into more noise-but of a different sort. Our practicing eventually leads to one of our very frequent performances in public. The orchestra played for all this years assemblies. We also radiated notes at the class and Christmas plays, lanuary commencement, Fun Concert and other events outside school. So now, next time you're in the basement Mon- days or Wednesdays sixth period, you can take off the earmuffs and rest as- sured that the noise is nothnig more than the orchestra tuning up-not the entire zoo on the loose. CTOP TO BOTTOMJ "A sextet of well-blended strings." Griffiths, Hudak, Donnelly, Gollmar, Pillischer. Chotner. "The brasses cease ttemporarilyl to blare!" Worth- ington, Hecht. Wersant, Frye. Campbell. "Our lone drummer is outnumbered by three smiling pianists!" Scott. Bercsi. Bailey, Martin. "The Woodwinds eagerly await their cue." Cary, DeGiovanni. Kelly, Ferguson. Mervick. Messengers CIVIL AIR PATROL CADETS The uniforms of Flight F, Civil Air Patrol Cadets, provided a new mili- tary note around Mt. Lebanon this year. The C.A.P.C.'s spent their extra hours in and out of school learning the basic principles of fly- ing . . . proudly sported their silver Wings which many will exchange for those of an AKC before many months. FRONT ROW: Icrmeson. Larimer, Crenrich. Sgt. Ladly. Foster, Hindmcm, R. Halen. Sgt. Stole. SECOND ROW: Binder, Sgt. Donovan. Flynn. Smith, B. Wilson. Casteel, Turnbull. THIRD ROW: DiScrlvo. Donelson, Sayengcr. Hurley. Cotton. Pischke. FOURTH ROW: Griffith, E. Geyser. D. Wilson. A. Scarvace. Enlisted Reserves War Stamps MT. L's HOME FRONT KEPT ON THE ALERT No, the alert didn't sound in the wee hours for mes- sengers George Colvill and Drusilla Maclcaben. Civil Air Patrol Cadets WAR STAMPS Our own personal blows at Hitler and I-lirohito were delivered every Mon- day morning as we licked our war stamp purchases. ENLISTED RESERVES Already Uncle Sam's favorite nephews are these Mt. Leboites who have enlisted in the U. S. Army Air Corps Enlisted Reserve, the Navy V-12, and the Army A-12. KNEELING: Bader, Ferguson. Bower, King. R. DeLonqcr. SECOND ROW: Reno, Milway. Duerr, D. Rhodewalt. Schenck. THIRD ROW: Hislop. L. DeLonqu.. Kraft. Adams. Home N ursinq First Aid ARMED FORCES COMMITTEE Prom Texas, England, the South Pacific, every corner of the globe letters from former Mt. Lebanonites testify to the efficiency of the Armed Forces Committee. Besides mailing Lanterns to service men and Women, its mem- bers keep the list of their names and addresses up-to-date. The service flag is another visible result of their work. SEATED: McFarland, Hallowell. Sood, Skooq. STANDING: Wilson, Icmciar. 91 Conservation of Clothing HOME NURSING As the shortage of nurses became more acute, the home nursing course taught many girls how to manage during illness in their homes. CONSERVATION Old clothes are said to be fashion- able in London and they are in Mt. Lebanon too, for by learning proper clothes conservation, We kept ours looking as good as new. FIRST AID Our first aiders will be there "fustest with the mostest" in an emergency. Armed Forces Committee WE FROLICKED AT THE FUN CONCERT The girls' chorus put on busiles and handlebcxr mustaches to sing the iunes of the "mauve decade." FUN CONCERT Will any of us ever iorqet that hilarious event put on by the Music Department last March? lt was so suc- cessful that Olsen and Iohn- son swiped some of our ideas for their "Hellzapoppin" Cit says herell. Included in the program were excerpts from Gilbert CS Sullivan, the Gay 90's, and Sigmund Romberq, with a concertized version of Carmen as a qromd finale. Nancy Rohrkaste's danc- inq, Ralph Petty's imitations, Al Goldman's burlesque of the opera, the Triple Trio's patriotic lyrics, plus the an- tics of Elbie Fletcher and Charles Kane, and Russ Mar- tin's hayseed humor were the final touches oi an un- forqettable evening. -A 4 fn ff Q X ia, 5 " 5: X' ..,Q' f f 1 ' b 2 W' V , X ' N ' 3 2 4 N ' ' ' , Q , Wm- Q f ,4 E5 " , , :iii 6 I i , I' 3' A 5, Q1 : f of Q Q M ' J,,. i af. V Ffa ,ivlggs f PW' Q , ' ,.,,..,-K' 'iff Af ,. V 1 ,,., V, 2 k, if . W X ew' N W if' 4 M , kiwi Q 'V ' 3: f ,:. X' " N Q 1-1-ff fx ' Avi. 5 ' f L 1. I. w 7 ,,B.,. ,kiwjik ,, , J ,455 . . Q., ' 'x 2 ,Q f N , , , ,WM 4 ff f -.,, ,if . , X, fm ' X , 4 ' . x., ' Q. 11 is 1 Q W in 'Q' X' a 'K l , QF 7, I R ""f IRM wha X X Y, , J ,..,.,-M1.' fw, , , , 5 Z I by x 'L ,, ,w,iMM,j+iH4fng Wy . QL? N '- 4 xx: N - - , it 3 v ,,,m:1fY V '- ' A ' .J 3 F91 ,J 'fx QQ? N '3' Q W 55 V A fi ' mmm, ,I f' B UPPER LEFT: Lan- tern editors' session. Reese, K o r b , O. Brown, D. Brown. UPPER RIGHT: Re- porters see t h e i r "stuff" in p ri n t . S e a t e d : Hilliard, Nicklas, G o ul d . Standing: Reich- blum, Davis, Hallo- well, Marshall, Wertz. Coveney. M. Brown, Schumann, M. Brown, Buschow, Iones. LOWER LEFT: Three 10A's get Lanterns from circulation stali composed ot: Stan- ley, Hathaway, Woeber, McAleer. Chotner, Hathaway. LOWER R I G H T : Typists convert copy to final form. Hathaway, R o b b, Phillischer, M o s S , Poellott, Pritchard. JEFF AND LEBANORE SAW THE LANTERN "Oh, oh, looks like We're going to need another inch of Devilette-come on, staff, what's .the latest?" "Where IS that story?" "Anybody seen the typists?" Yes, the LANTERN had a busy year of changes. Miss Florence McLaughlin, long the LANTERN'S sponsor and friendly adviser, joined the WAVES. Moving day came, gal- leys, dummys, and other LANTERN props were carted from 312 to 208, homeroom of our new sponsor, Miss Virginia Elliott. "Fortnightly," Lenning Davis' column of opinions 'n ideas, became a regular feature. Like everything else, the LANTERN was affected by the war. Copies were sent to alumni G. l.'s by the Armed Forces Committee while lla Hallowell wrote a Service Column, keeping us informed of their doin's. The LANTERN even acquired a new printer, who contrary to previous l9q9TlClS C011- cerning printers, was a sane and likable human beinq. When the ill-fated deadline arrived, harassed reporters slunk in and out with apologies and excuses-but few stories. Typists dug in and deciphered copy, then editors Virginia Reese, Marian Korb, and Don Brown reread, rewrote -or just wrote when material was scarce. Make-up editor, Oliver Brown, racked his brains for an appropriate headline. Circulation manager, Irene Chotner, and business mana- ger, lean Hathaway, made sure the customer was always right and that all sheckels were banked. Sure, it was work, but there was fun for everyone when the LANTERN shone. UPPER LEFT: Log heads con- fer - Wyrouqh, O. Brown, Korb. Hickman, D. Brown. UPPER RIGHT: The business staff has something on the fire--Seated: Robb, Van Voy, Schumann. Standing: Gordon, Cameron, O. Brown, Hickman, Culton, McFarland. LOWER LEFT: The Log's litex-ati decide how to write it-Seated: Buschow, Chot- ner, Bradiute. Standing: Nick- las, Lorenz, Steliotes, Brosky, D. Brown, Porter, Vollmer, Davis, Iones, Reese. LOWER RIGHT: Art editors plan layouts-Seated: Barton. L. DeLonqa, Standing: Ricker, Meily, H. Osborne, E. Osborne. 5 N. rv HEMSELVES IN PRINT THE LOG Hi there! Gosh We're pleased to find you reading our '44 Log! Do visions of slave-driven staff members appear as you turn these pages? No? They should. The Log ought to bring to mind exhausted editors, writers, and sponsors, Miss McClure, Miss Stephens, and Miss Behen, laboring over steaming typewriters and dum- mies. And can you gaze at our art treasures without seeing junior Raphaels toiling tirelessly till their works were completed? You can! Well, MAYBE, it is a trifle exaggerated. Don't you look ravishing in that picture on page-? Since We snapped it last October, you've made the rounds of developing, re- touching, and mounting, which incidentally oomphed you up a bit. But if the photo pleases you, We're satisfied. 95 And incidentally, you can thank your bank account for our Business Staff, who kept your subscription straight despite late installments, and who nobly resisted the temptation to squander your 32.25 on that T. Dorsey album at Horne's. While we're reinacting the crime, let's re- member Ianuary grads on our staff. Among them were Ierome Weisman, now Pvt. Ierome Weisman of the U.S.A., and Patty Meily, last year's chief doodler. And that's how Lebanore and left broke into print and overnight became Mt. L's most famous twosomel But here's to quite a few other famous citizens-our graduating class- and to the "colossal" Log of the future-good luck to both of you! PLAYS FEATURED ERRATIC FAMILIES tCircle Topl Mrs. Aukamp and her children plan to thwart Papa. lUpper Riqhtl Pcpc cur- ries out "the wenqecmce ol God." lLower Leitl Mrs. Yoder shows the latest fashions to Mama and Emma. CLower Riqhtl The law hits cz snag when Pcrpa's crime is discovered. "PAPA IS ALL" Although most of Mt. L's citizenry had trekked off toward "upstreet," Lebanore and left weren't nearly ready to shinny back up on their back-rester. For them the day was still , in rompers, and there was much to be poked into before it struggled into its tux. And-the natural spot for left to exhibit his sterling, "Iunior"-like qualities was Mellon Auditorium, where lanuary Seniors were trying to prove that there's more to the Pennsylvania Dutch than schnitz and "the surrey with the fringe on top." Straight from the heart of the Mennonnite country was "Papa ls All," a tale of the un- happy' home-life of one Aukamp family. Lord of the house of Aukamp was Bill "Papa" Porter, no slouch when it came to wielding a mean whip. Customary receiving stations for their father's Simon Legree qualities were his two children, lake and Emma CBill Ballon and Patty Meilyl who spent their time ducking papa's leather. Between trying to pacify an irate husband and keep Mrs. Yoder CMargo Gardnerl from spilling the beans about Ernma's "surWeyor," Mama CRuth Barton? had a busy time. But-it took the law, in the form of Bob Stoner and his persuasive revolver, to make the Aukarnp home a happy one. As the cast consumed gallons of coke and tons of candy' during rehearsal, our new di- rector, Mr. Nelson Mills had only one comment -"They're the eatenest bunch I ever knew." fTopJ Bad news from Holly- wood reaches the Masters' clan. The arrival oi Nan Mas- ters causes a furor. KBelowJ Gabriel dislikes Maria's methods of get- tinq "refrigerator money" from Cory. Professor Slaon and Nan's h u s b a n d . Iames. can't reach a conclusion about her and her qaloshes. The Masters' offspring plan a dry future for Ar- mand's gas tank. "FLY AWAY HOME" In certain quarters of our alma mamrny it's the opinion that had B. Franklin been chosen to emote in his class play of 1750, he'd have revised his famous proverb to read, "ln this world nothing is certain but death and taxes- and class play rehearsals." For 7 P.M. every evening found fourteen survivors of March winds, April showers, and Pittsburgh smog leaning limply against Mellon Auditorium, de- bating whether to bother about rehearsal or to "FlY Away Home." But-as opening night crept closer, Mr. Mills discovered why directors get gray and hoarse. Up on the slightly worn "golden boards," Al Goldman became expert in de-burring Mr. Dooley: Bill Lambie explained Malinowski's theory: Kay Gould tried to get reservations on the "Crucible", Rosa McNulty and Bob Hall waged war against porcupinesp Tom Shepherd revised his "jist" and "idear" to fit our Pitts- burgh brogueg Doug Anderson attained that "masterful air"g Marylin Andreen boned up on her spelling: Marianne Bercsi and Sherwood Webber got a priority for their refrigerator: Helen Baumbach put in overtime trying to make Cory propose: Ianet Scott practiced set- ting the table: Iohn Donoghue squandered his gas on rush calls at the Masters'. Between acts prompter Dotty Buschow turned card-shark, and Betsy Briant advocated "e6onomic collec- tivism." , Only one red mark marred the happy home life at Maison Masters- measles. lt seemed that you just didn't rate backstage if you weren't an alumnus of a measles seige. A quintet of Ianuary grads. each the proud owner ot cm Activities Key and Guard: Pat Meily, Marcia Bulger. Nancy Nicklas, Tom Leathers,-Iudy Rust. ACTIVITIES KEY Did you ever notice those small black and gold keys worn by certain Mt. Leb- anon students and have you wondered how you could get one? The Activities Key is one of the most prized awards given by our high school as recognition tor outstanding participation in activities. lt is awarded upon the earning ot 90 points and may be received as early as the second semester of the junior year. The key has a black background with a gold cedar tree and the initials MTL en- graved upon it. Those students who are especially ambitious may have a guard to go with the key by earning an addi- tional 110 points. Truly, this is an award Worth working tor. OUR SCHOOL'S BEST RECEIVED AWARDS ACTIVITIES KEY FRONT ROW: Meyer, Patton, Rice, M. Brown, Acosta, Hof- THIRD ROW: Chotner, Woodgate, Briant, Corbett, D. Brown, soos, Bailey, Steliotes, Steele, Rust. Scott, Gordon, House, Ledwith, Cameron, Pritchard, SECOND ROW: Bower, Parke, Bulger, Nicklczs, Greene, BUum'K1iH9- Barton, Keagy, Meily, DeGiovanni, Pillischer, Leathers, BACK ROW: Hall, Adair, Anderson, Mershon, Eichenberg, Porter. Peters, Hickman, Kraemer, Mitchell, Nelson. 98 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY FRONT ROW: Patton, Nicklas, Rice, Acosta, Bailey, Meily, Rust, Steliotes. MIDDLE ROW: Korb, Lorenz, Woodgate, Briant, Gordon, Ledwith, Cameron, Wyrouqh, Church, Lopez, Reese. BACK ROW: Webber, D. Brown, Anderson, Stoner, Leathers, Greene, Porter, Mershon, O. Brown, Mitchell. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY lt all started with a letter from the school announcing that YOU were elected to the National Honor Society. Several weeks later at Senior Assembly, after present members had conducted the traditional ceremony, you were pagedl Proudly you bounded to the front of the auditorium, had the blue and gold ribbons flung over your shoulders, and pocketed your QUILL AND SCROLL "That little gold pin? Well, that signifies membership in Quill and Scroll." Ownership of "that little gold pin" is the goal of all Mt. Leb- anonites who rank publications high on their activities list. Each year outstanding staff mem- bers of the LOG and LANTERN, who rank in the upper third of their class scholastically, are initiated into this society of high school journalists. Last year we boasted only one survivor, "Bill-e-e" Bode. But-the race was saved from extinction in May, when seven new pen-pushers received their scrolls. With all this talent our school surely ought to produce a Dorothy Thompson or Ernie Pyle somewhere along the way! key and membership card. lt felt wonderful to Wear the keystone pin, with its torch of learn- ing flanked on either side by initials for char- acter, scholarship, leadership, and service. Since this symbol is nation-Wide, it is some- thing you can be mighty proud to own! To all you metal-toters "Congratulations"-and if you're too modest to strut your jewelry, anyone around Mt. l...'ll gladly take over the job for you. QUILL AND SCROLL SEATED: D. Brown, Bode, McCandless, Meily, Reese. STANDING: Kerb, Price, Weisman. fs-Q Dear Mt. L., After being stuck up here with nothing but this mandolin and some sheet music in my paws for so many years, discovering jive and juke boxes in our jaunt around these fair precincts was wonderful. We must say you have quite a set-up here, and in more than a musical way--never realized so many things could come off under one roof. l've found that education includes a lot more than those books I've seen you totin' around. It sure makes me wish I could stay with you now, 'stead of tarnishin' away on this block of marble. But Ma says we've got to go back--bronze wasn't made for your kind of life. So--well, that's about all--'cept thanks for the tour, and I guess the scrap drive'll have to get along without us this year. ' Jeff . if 9 Q 'Q I Z wifes SW? 'ff KM tg TJ N Zififi fum r d ii-. ffm 100 ' ' 4 7 ' 4, 'X , i f I , I XA 9 ff K 1l, Us ,W f, ex x W W l 0 . 4 X Qi f 7" 6 Q ?f Q26 ' 5,. , '.3'?gf f 1.1 I X X ffm 15 tv fjf wi ' t -5 Y ,. 4X8 f-S' Y x X L g X , T kk ag Y L

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

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


Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


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