Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1947 volume:
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Home room programs spotlight our personalities.
School days had their lighter moments, too.
Delta Y-Teens "dug in" at
, their covered-dish dinner.
With the Christmas season came the
chorus' traditional choral procession and
songs in the main hall before school.
Bob, like many other boys, had a hard time carrying
enough to fill him up.
In an advertising skit for the Log, Cal
demonstrated that sal es resistance
Hey, kids, there's a limit to
a car's capacity!
One of our newest, most seri-
ous groups is our victorious
ur cheerleaders present a
the and lovely line-up.
n't worry, kids, the Moun-
s will come through.
The Junior-Senior Prom, with its blue
and white streamers a '
a memoiable social event.
nd soft muslc, was
Dr. Ralph D. Horsman. Superintendent
Dr. Ross M. Gill and Mr. C. F. Mellinger look over building
School board members were: Cfrontb Miss Esther Whinnie,
Mrs. F. L. Bradfute, Mr. A. C. McMillan, Miss Miriam
Headley, Miss Bertha Walpg ibackl Dr. Ross M. Gill, Mr.
O. C. Hogsett, Mr. E. S. Stanier, Mr. Samuel Schreiner,
Mr. Raymond Hecht, Mr. Beckley Smith, Mr. E. H. Buck,
Dr. Ralph Horsman, Mr. C. F. Mellinger.
SUPERINTENDENTS AND BOARD
When Dr. L. E. Perry returned to the
service after a short but successful
year as superintendent, there was a
shifting of officials in our school admin-
istration, which resulted in former assis-
tant superintendent, Dr. Ralph D. Hors-
man, taking the head position as sup-
erintendent. Dr. Ross M. Gill, then high
school principal, was made assistant
superintendent in charge of instruction
and Mr. Clifton F. Mellinger took over
as assistant superintendent in charge
of buildings and grounds.
These 'three men, in conjunction with
each other and with the school board
of Mt. Lebanon citizens, have Worked
hard to direct our school system
smoothly and efficiently. In addition to
the routine duties of administration,
their efforts have been directed this
year to the preparation and completion
of plans for the expansion of our
schools, made necessary by the rapid
growth of Mt. Lebanon as a communi-
ty and by the increased school enroll-
ment. These improvements will be pos-
sible because of the approval of a bond
issue by Mt. Lebanon citizens.
We, the students who enjoy the ad-
vantages of our school system, direct
a vote of gratitude to our administra-
tion for their hard Work and sincere in-
The Advisory Council was composed of the following mem
bers: Csittingl Suzanne Divine, Miss Taylor, Mr. Kelfer
Dlljrliss long Cstandingl Ed Hackett. Bob Albert, Mr Bald
E-lead Cur Schools
The inner workings of our high
school are controlled by Mr. loseph C.
Keiter, former lunior l-ligh School prin-
cipal, who took his post as principal
when Dr. Shaner lett to become super-
intendent ot the Brentwood schools. Mr.
Keiter has carried on Dr. Shaner's
plans for the Advisory Council, which
Dr. Shaner organized last tall to advise
the principal on questions ot school
policy. On the council are Mr. Keiter,
Miss Ella lon, vice principal, three tac-
ulty members elected by the faculty,
and one student from each grade level.
This organization, meeting once each
month, has discussed such matters as
the improvement ot our testing sched-
ule, the placing ot the juke box in the
cafeteria during lunch period, and
the handling of the boxing and wrest-
ling tournaments. Proven a success in
promoting a democratic relationship
between the administration and the
student body, the advisory council will
become a permanent part ot our set-up.
Mr. Keiter, Miss lon, and their co-
workers, Mrs. Ferne W. Horne, our
counselor, Miss Ruth Gordon, home
and school visitor, and Miss Margaret
Taylor, activities sponsor, are to be
commended tor keeping every phase
of our school system running logically,
fairly, and etticiently.
Dr. James D. Shaner, former principal
Mr. Joseph C. Keifer, principal, and Miss Ella Ion, vice
Mrs. Ferne W. Horne, our counselor Miss Ruth Gordon, home and Our secretaries Mrs. Booth, Mrs. Slater, and
school visitor Miss McMaster
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Now ready for more fuasl horizons,
the Seniors slanfl ol the top, prepared
by edufzztion and experience for what is
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A. ANNE ADAMS
"Is there anyone finer ..... "
Student Court, Y-Teen President, Activi-
ties Play Committee, G.A.A., Traffic, Home
CARL F. AICHELE
Drummer-boy Aichele, a master of mind
Band, Decorating Squad, Honor Roll, Home
Room Officer, Orchestra.
ROBERT R. ALBERT, JR.
There goes Burly Bob making another
Football, Track, Activities Key, Executive
Board President, Advisory Council, Home
VINCENT C. ALBO
Vince challced up points both in athletics
and in our friendship books.
Student Court, Traffic, Home Room Offi-
cer, Honor Roll, Track and Cross Count
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EDNA C. ALLEN
Everyone's friend, that was Edna.
PERRY W. ALLEN
The 'much sought-after combination, brains
and good looks.
Cross Country, Track, Home Room Repre
sentative, P.A. Squad, Traffic.
Trudy "with the light brown hair."
Information Squad, Lantern Business Man
ager, Home Room Officer, G.A.A., Y-Teens
ROBERT H. ANDERSON
Right out of the top drawer.
CHARLES F. APPEL
The "apple', of our eye.
Football, Intramural Basketball, Projection
Squad, Cafeteria Squad.
LEIF E. ARENTZEN
Athlete Leif was quite the good-looking
Football, Hockey, Basketball, Intramural
Hockey and Boxing.
RICHARD OBERLIN ARTHER
Tall, efficient, versatile fellow.
Devotional Committee Chairman, Cross
Country Manager, Honor Roll, Home Room
Officer, Activities Key.
WILLIAM D. ASPELL
The Best from the West.
Hi-Y, Honor Roll.
Smiles and laughter made
SARA JANE AUGENSTEIN
Small, but how dear to us.
Library Squad, Medical Squad.
PETER W. AUGSBURGER
Enough of anatomy to insure a win.
Football, Track, Basketball, Intramural
GEORGE F. AVERY, JR.
Dapper and debonair, the boy without a
Basketball Manager, Chorus, Activities
Play, Operetta, Traffic, Usher Squad.
GEORGE T. BACKINGER
Put a tremenduous punch into everything
Football, Track, Intramural Basketball,
ROBERT T. BADKE
Stirred many a feminine heart. .
Basketball, Baseball, Hockey, Traffic, Hon-
Had a friendly smile for all.
Information Squad, G.A.A., Y-Teens, Honor
SHIRLEY ANN BAILEY
Y-Teens, Honor Roll.
EUGENE F. BALDAUF
What fun it was to know him.
Intramural Boxing, Hi-Y, Civil Air Patrol.
MARGARET J. BALL
iihe was dependable, courteous, and friend-
Chorus, Honor Roll.
For fun, he's the one.
Track, Intramural Basketball, Civil Air
Fortune smiles upon him.
ROBERT D. BARKLEY
What a handsome devil Twit was!
Football, Intramural Boxing, Ways and
Means, Social Committee, Class Rank Com-
mittee, Home Room Officer.
PEGGY R. BARTEK
"Smile of velvet with touch so soft."
Medical Squad, Bulletin Board Squad,
SALLY LOUISE BASSETT
A quiet, smiling, mannered miss.
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MARVIN H. BECK
I say thar, pard, "How,s yer horse?"
Track, Football, Intramural Basketball,
VALERIE A. BETHKE
Nothing could cast a shadow on her cheer-
Chorus, G. A. A., Y-Teens, Attendance
Squad, Information Squad.
Al was an expert on make-up fthe jour-
Track, Band, Traffic, Lantern, Orchestra,
Activities Play Committee.
PEGGY A. BLANCK
Winsome and warmheartecl was Peggy.
Rifle Squad, G. A. A., Y-Teens, Honor Roll,
LAVISA O. BLAZIER
"Disa," a willing worker and a good friend.
Attendance Squad, Scenery Squad, G.A.A.,
Home Room Officer, Log, Activities Play
EDWIN W. BLEECKER
Freckles and personality plus.
Intramural Basketball, Civilian Defense
JOAN ADELE BLOCK
A chip off the old "block."
G.A.A., Gym Squad, Bulletin Board Com-
mittee, Scenery Squad.
CHARLES L. BLOSSER, JR.
A friendly smile has he, plus pep and jovi-
Chorus, Traffic, Operetta.
MIRIAM F. BOEKLEN
Boeky always kept us laughing.
G.A.A., Lantern, Decorating Squad, Atten-
dance Squad, Ways and Means.
CORNELIUS H. BONNER
Corky was a person who could shoulder all
Rifle Team, Traffic Chairman, Usher Squad,
Home Room Officer, National Honor Soci-
ety, Activities Key.
JOSEPH G. ,BOWERS
Good-natured little Joe.
Intramural Basketball, P.A. Squad.
BEVERLY C. BOWMAN
Pretty brownette with the page-boy hair-
Chairman Honor Award Committee, Traf-
fic, G.A.A., Y-Teens, Log, Activities Key.
CATHERINE ROSE BOYD '
Known for her striking dark beauty.
Cheerleader, Attendance Squad, Medical
Squad, Home Room Officer, Activities Key.
BERNILE ALICE BRADFORD
"There is no genius like the genius of en-
ergy and activity."
Chorus, Library Squad, Information Squad,
Activities Key, Poster Squad.
MARGUERITE M. BRADLEY
Well-liked for her unassuming charm.
Band. G.A.A.. Honor Roll. Home Room Of-
PATRICIA ANN BRADSHAW
Brainy Pat sure got around.
Gym Squad, Class Rank Chairman, Libra-
ry Squad, Activities Key. Honor Roll, Op-
"You can't take him with you."
WILLIAM W. BRIANT
Dr. Briant will keep you in "stitches,"
Achievement Committee Chairman, Foot-
ball Manager, Intramural Basketball, Band,
Cafeteria Attendance, Civilian Defense
He's the top.
t'Rec" Committee, Home Room Officer.
A. JAMES BRODMERKEL
Zip-here! Zip-gone! Jim was not in one
Tennis, Intramural Athletics, Band, Hi-Y,
Home Room Officer, Traffic.
PAUL J. BROWELL
Known for his quiet, friendly ways.
Football, Milk Squad, Hi-Y.
MILFRED W. BROWN
"Few things are impossible to diligence
Track, Cross Country. Intramural Basket-
ball, Hi-Y. Civilian Defense Messenger.
PATRICIA ANN BRUNS
As nice as they come.
Book Squad, G.A.A., Honor Roll.
Boyd Bradford . . .. N Nag- L
Bradley . ..... ..
Brey 'J in
WILLIAM B. BRUSO
Easy-going, worries not, liked a lot.
Football, Intramural Basketball.
MARION SARAH BUCHER
"Butch"--"And I had to be 0, girl!"
Chorus, Activities Play Committee, Ways
and Means, G.A.A., Home Room Officer,
BETTE LOUISE BULLIONS
How that blonde cmilcl strut as a drum
Majorette, Milk Squad, G.A.A., Y-Teens.
EARLENE H. BURGESSER
Another Shirley Temple-in looks and in
Honor Award Committee, Library Squad,
G. A. A., Honor Roll, Home Room Officer,
Activities Key and Guard.
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ROBERT W. BUSCH
What a goocl-looking fellow!
Football, Basketball, Social Committee,
Home Room Officer.
D. CATHERINE CALPASS
Happy thoughts, playful wit, and laughter.
Y-Teens, Honor Roll, Library Squad, Med-
HAROLD L. CAMERON, JR.
Quite a "Sonny" disposition.
Football, Intramural Basketball, Chorus.
NANCY J. CAMERON
Her sweet ways are hard to beat.
That deaclpan humor brought howls from
Slim, trim, full of vim.
Arts and Crafts Chairman, Lost and Found
Squad, G.A.A., Y-Teens, Honor Roll, Activ-
THOMAS W. CARNEY
A genial, good-looking, go-getter.
Football Manager, Civilian Defense Mes-
VERNON B. CARPENTER
Small, but oh what a kid!
Intramural Basketball, Traffic.
ELLEN M. CHAPMAN
The graceful manner of a gracious girl.
CLIFFORD DALE CLARK
One of our nicest seniors.
Rifle Manager, Intramural Basketball, Col-
EDWIN D. CLARKE
'Twas a. pleasure to know such a cheerful
Social Committee Chairman, Usher Squad,
BETHIAH ROBERTS CLOWES
Versatility was her chief trademark.
Chorus, Activities Play, G.A.A., Y-Teens,
Honor Roll, Home Room Officer.
PAUL S. COBBEY
Popular Irish man-about-school.
Football., Track, Intramural Boxing and
One of Mt. Lebo's willing workers.
Intramural Boxing and Basketball.
DORIS E. CONRAD
Her thinking of others made, you think of
her. ' '
Honor Roll. Y-Teens, G.A.A., Attendance
Squad. y A'
KATHARINE V. COOK
Bet a "Cook"-ie she's swell.
Chorus, G.A.A., Y-Teens. Bulletin Board
MARY CAROLYN COOK
"A friendly face with a smile for allf'
JACK M. COOPER ,
First on the wit parade.
Rifle, Intramural Basketball, Ways and
Means, Civilian Defense Messenger, Civil
JOAN KATHERINE COUGHLIN
A fair beauty with a bright smile.
Honor Roll, Home Room Officer.
DONALD O. COX -
That star of the athletic universe.
Basketball Captain, Football Captain, Base-
ball, Intramural Boxing, Cafeteria Squad.
Executive Board Vice President.
SHIRLEY JEAN COX
A gal of beauty, brains, and beaux.
Ways and Means, G.A.A., Y-Teens, Honor
Roll, Home Room Officer, Activities Key.
FRANK B. COYTE A
To be perfectly "frank," heis a fine fellow.
Atomic blonde of the class of '47
Head Cheerleader, Medical Squad, Atten-
dance Squad. G.A.A.. Home Room Officer.
ELIZABETH LOU CULBERTSON
Our blonde and smiling head drum major-
Majorette, Decorating Squad, G.A.A.
Council, Attendance Squad, Y-Teens, Home
WILLIAM K. DALTON
Definitely the casual type.
Track. Basketball, Hockey, Printing Squad
Chairman, Home Room Officer.
CORINNE W. DAVIES
A sincere, diligent, jovial lass.
Bulletin Board Squad, G.A.A., Y-Teens,
Armed Service Committee.
M. C. Cook
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JEFF B. DAVIS
His wavy blond crown was not a dream
but a reality.
Football, Hi-Y, Usher Squad.
WILLIAM S. DAVIS III
King of the intellectual world.
Chess Club, Honor Roll, National Honor
Society, Log, Home Room Officer.
PATRICIA GENEVIEVE DAY
Filled to the brim with joy.
Chorus, Triple Trio, Lantern.
DORIS C. DECKER
Lovely dark eyes and lovely dark hair.
G.A.A., Gym Squad, Library Squad.
ARTHUR F. DeGIOVANNI
On the gridiron Buzz proved his skill.
Football, Hockey, Intramural Hockey.
The persofnification of "tall, dark, and
Tennis, Intramural Basketball, Social Com-
HERBERT C. DeMART
Lots of fun, nice to everyone.
Intramural Basketball, Traffic.
CHARLES E. DIERY, JR.
H53 .i0kes kept us rolling in the aisles.
Color Guard. -
PAUL L. DIETZ
Our champion chess player,
Chemistry Squad, Chess Club President.
SHIRLEY ANN DIGBY
Beaming face and words of grace.
JOHN J. DONAHOE
A faithful friend forever.
MARILYN R. DONLEY
Though she's quiet, shels no shirker.
G.A.A., Library Squad, Bulletin Board
Squad, Gym Squad.
DAVID W. DUERR
A top-sprinter on cross country.
Cross Country, Track.
DOROTHY MILDRED DUNCAN
Cute and charming-and quite disarming.
JAMES J. DURKIN
The Mounties' hard-hitting center.
Football, Intramural Basketball, Home
Room Officer, "Rec" Chairman.
ERIK C. EKEDAHL
This tall hunk of man was seen every-
Intramural Basketball, Chorus.
PEARL C. ELLIS
Little but not to be overlooked.
G-.A.A., Gym Squad, Library Squad.
JOANNE LOUISE EMERY
Mt. Lebois twinkling-eyed June Allyson.
Cheerleader, Y-Teens, Attendance Squad,
Medical Squad, Information Squad, Activ-
WILLIAM GUY EMERY
-His wit appealed to our funny bone.
OTTO L. ERIKSEN
What a funny boy!
JANE ANN ESGAR
Witty Jane Ann always came through.
Chorus, Decorating Squad, G.A.A., Y-
BARBARA JOANN EVANS
Smiling Joann kept us in a merry mood.
Chorus, G.A.A., Y-Teens, Medical Squad,
EDWARD W. EVANS
"Look at the birdie and smilef'
Basketball Manager, Band, Traffic, Honor
Roll, Lantern, Activities Key.
B. J. Evans
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WAYNE S. EWING
"Mirth and fun came fast and furiously."
Cross Country, Track, Intramural Basket-
GEORGE H. EYRICH
Our versatile song-and-dance man.
Band, P.A. Squad, Hi-Y, Civilian Defense
Messenger, Usher Squad.
THOMAS E. FARRELL
Nothingls dull where he is.
SARA ANNE FEE
Many knew this lively lass, a cutie of our
Scholastic Committee, Medical Squad, G.
A.A., Y-Teens, Lantern, Activities Key.
19 f X
RAYMOND L. FELLER
Steered clear of the women.
CHARLES ALLEN FERGUSON
Friendly Chick cast his charm on the op-
Football, Track, Band, Home Room Officer.
JAMES HUBERT FERGUSON
Ladies, man . . . oh, that black wavy hair!
Football, Basketball, Hi-Y, Civilian De-
DOLORES RUTH FINDLEY
A pretty, popular, prominent personality.
Drum Majorette, Chorus, Activities Play,
Book Squad, Y-Teens, Operetta.
MARY LOUISE FIRSCHING
Sunny-haired and sunny-natured.
G.A.A. Officer, Honor Roll, Home Room
Officer, Honor Award Committee, Activi-
ties Key, Y-Teen Officer.
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RICHARD WILLIAM FISH
"I'll find a way or make one."
CLARA ANN FLINN
Pretty, petite, and personable was Clara
G.A.A., Honor Roll, Arts and Crafts Squad,
FLORA E. FRIDAY
This popular lass rates a cheer from the
Activities Key, Cheerleader, Executive
Board Secretary, G.A.A., Home Room Of-
ficer, Lantern Business Manager.
"A true friend is a friend forever."
Chorus, Medical Squad, Library Squad.
SALLY ELOISE FUNK
Cnte was that spark that sang like a lark.
Chorus, Operetta, Traffic, Triple Trio, Stu-
dent Director of Activities Play, Activities
DONALD JACK FURMAN
A tall terrific treat.
Rifle Team Captain, Band, Traffic, Honor
Roll, Home Room Officer, Activities Key.
SUE ANNE GAR.BER
Our witty blue-eyed Susan.
Triple Trio, Devotional Squad, Major
Sports Letter, Highest Honor Roll, Activi-
ties Key, -National Honor Society.
BARBARA JEAN GAW
Virn, vigor, and versatility.
Cheerleader, Armed Service Committee,
Ways and Means, Two Major Sports Let-
ters, Y-Teens, G.A.A.
ROBERT EDWARD GEBHARDT
An intelligent one in the crowd.
Track, Rifle, Chorus, Traffic, Honor Roll,
RICHARD D. GICONI
He had a way with the ladies.
JOANNE KAY GILBERT
Bonny, bright, and bewitching.
Medical Squad, Gym Squad, G.A.A., Y-
Teen Officer, Highest Honor Roll, Home
DORIS COLLETTE GILL
Her darling smile sums it up.
Scenery Squad, Information Squad, Ways
and Means, G.A.A., Y-Teens, Home Room
The dimpled smile of a pretty girl.
Gym Squad, G.A.A., Honor Roll, Home
Room Officer, Lantern, Co-editor Roma-
WILLIAM W. GINGERICH
Always in the spotlight.
Intramural Basketball and Wrestling, Home
A Room Officer, Traffic, Usher Squad.
DAVID S. GISH
A royal jester everyone knew.
Basketball, Track Manager, Hi-Y.
PATRICIA ANNE GLEICHERT
A cute girl with a fine taste for clothes.
G.A.A., Y-Teens, Attendance Squad, Ways
and Means, Medical Squad.
LILLIAN VIRGINIA GOUCHER
The real American girl.
G.A.A., Y-Teens, Home Room Officer, At-
tendance Squad, Library Squad. Traffic.
A cute little trick.
Medical Squad, Devotional Squad, Bulletin
Board Committee, Traffic, Activities Key,
Home Room Officer.
BETTY OLENE GOURLEY
"Softly speak and sweetly smilef'
G.A.A., Honor Roll, Home Room Officer,
Activities Key, Music Manager, Class Rank.
RICHARD E. GRAHAM
f'Pleasure and action made the hours seem
Traffic, Intramural Basketball, Home Room
NESSA ANITA GREEN
Her smile kept the sun out all the while.
Class Rank, Typing Squad, A Capella Cho-
rus, Y-Teens, Honor Roll, Lantern.
BOYD PATTERSON GRIMES
Fun-loving Boyd was quite the fellow.
LOIS CORINNE GUIDICE ALLAN EARL HARPQLD
For her tunes and notes she got our votes. ffgappyv suits him to a tea qsugar includ-
G. A. A., Triple Trio, Y-Teens, Log, Lan- ecD.
tern' Activities Play Committee' Cross Country, Track, Rifle, P.A. Squad,
Projection Squad, Home Room Officer.
KATHERINE L. HAAS
Dark and sprite, she's always bright. E. PATRICE HARRINGTON
Chorus, GIAAW Lantern. "When Irish eyes are smiling?
Cheerleader, Hospitality Committee Chair-
RUTH S' HAAS man, Attendance Squad, G.A.A., Y-Teens,
H R ff' . '
Light and gay, she wends her way. Ome Dom O leer
Chorus, GAA- PH LL1s ANN HART
"Fair and softly, she shall go forthf'
WAYNE M. HALL
"One vast, substantial smile? L ,ABETH LOPHSEUHATCH
Baseball, Intramural Basketball. I 9 plelly glll wllll the lovely curls'
f, ' ' .A., Y-Teen Officer, Honor Roll, Home
- ,V om Officer.
ROBERT H. HALPERT , .
A welcome sight, hels quite all r' IAM M HAUGHERY
Intramural Basketball' Hl'Y' Q Wow! What a smooth dancer!
, Football, Intramural Basketball and Box-
ROBERT STEVENSON HARDY fi ing, Hi-Y, Home Room Officer.
Little 'Moe,', fun to know. Q
Basketball, Intramural Boxing and Wrest- DONALD P, HAYDEN
ling, Ways and Means Chairman, Hi-Y,
Home Room Officer. iNeecl any information on the forty-eight
JUNE LOUISE HARMON
Can't be beat for -her charm and smooth- JOAN KAY HEDGREN
Chorus, Library Squad, G.A.A., Y-Teens
Home Room Officer.
That red-headed fascinator.
, Attendance Squad, 'l"raffic, Class Rank,
WILLIAM F. HEIDENREICH
KJ0'17il1l fellow with a scientific mind."
Activities Key, Ways and Means, Chemis-
try Squad Chairman, P.A. Squad, High
Honor Roll, Log.
GERALD HERBERT HELLAND
One of the best by every test.
Track, Hockey, Football, Intramural Bas-
ketball and Wrestling, Hospitality Commit-
tee Chairman, Home Room Officer.
SHIRLEY ANNE HELM
That tall blond girl who was so sweet.
Chorus, Y-Teens, Decorating Squad, Infor-
mation Squad, Cheering Squad.
MARGARET G. HERDT.
Pert little Myrt.
Attendance Squad, Medical Squad, G.A.A.,
JOHN S. C. HERRON
Easy-going and never-a-worry were Jack's
Track, Intramural Basketball, Wrestling,
NANCY LYNNE HESS
"Sweet and Lovelyf'
Cheerleader, G.A.A., Y-Teens, Medical
Squad, Attendance Squad.
"Good character shines by its own lightf'
Cross Country, Track, Cafeteria Squad
Chairman, Hi-Y, Home Room Officer, Ac-
CHARLES A. HIBLER
Keen as a razor's edge.
Intramural Basketball, Traffic, Home Room
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L. JEAN HILF
Pleasant, congenial, and mighty nice.
PAUL T. HILF
One of our handsome, stellar athletes.
Football, Track, Intramural Basketball.
Band, Home Room Officer.
Pint-sized for economy.
G.A.A., Y-Teens, Honor Roll.
JOAN M. HIMMELRICH
A small but sweet package.
Chorus, G.A.A., Y-Teens.
VIRGINIA DONA HOFMANN
Always full of spirit, she appealed to eve-
Library Squad, G.A.A., Y-Teens.
LOIS IRENE HOGSETT
Red, red, red . . . umm-that luscious hair!
Triple Trio, Attendance Squad, Council
Manager. G.A.A., Honor Roll, Home Room
Officer, Activities Key.
Quiet and demure? Don't be too sure!
Chorus, G.A.A., National Honor Society.
HUGH G. HOWARD
We canit "Skip" over him.
MARY JANE HOWARD
Never a pout and never a frown.
Chorus, Operetta, Information Squad, Sen-
ior Tea Committee.
RITA E. HOWARD
Reserved, and oh. so swell!
Chorus, Milk Squad, G.A.A., Y-Teens, Op-
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M. J. Howard
B. C. Jones
B. D. Jones
JUNE EDITH HUBBARD
Always flashing that sweet smile.
Library Squad, Medical Squad, Y-Teens,
I?irl's Service Chairman, Mounty, Activities
ROBERT E. HUNTER
Happy-go-lucky, careyree was Bob.
Basketball, Inltramural Basketball, Usher
Squad, Hi-Y, Home Room Officer.
BETTY JANE HUSK
Her sunny disposition will always see her
G.A.A., Y-Teens, Medical Squad.
HELEN LOUISE HUTCHISON
The beauty from Brookside Farms.
Drum Majorette, Activities Play Commit-
tee, G.A.A., Y-Teens. Home Room Officer.
RALPH N. JOHNSON
"A friend of playful wit and merrimentf'
Cafeteria Squad, Intramural Basketball,
Chorus, Projection Squad Chairman, Milk
DAVID R. JOHNSTON l
He's a pip! Who? Our f1Dip"!
Football, Track, Intramural Basketball, Hi-
THOMAS D. JOLLY
One of our "hard-hearted" student court
Intramural Basketball, Student Court, Pro-
jection Squad, Hi-Y, Honor Roll, Activi-
BEN c. JONES '
A pleasing lad with a cooperative spirit.
BET'I'Y DARLENE JONES
Snappy little bit with beauty to wit.
Social Committee, Honor Roll.
MARTIN F. JONES
One of Butcher Beckert's Burly Boys.
Football, Track, Intramural Wrestling and
Boxing, Basketball, Hi-Y.
RUTH MARION JORDAN
Cute, captivating, and-but we could go on
Chorus. Book Squad Chairman. G.A.A.,
Y-Teens, Home Room Officer. Activities
RICHARD G. KELLEY
PATRICIA A. KERSCHBAUMER
Gifted with charm and chatter.
Activities Key, G.A.A., Achievement Com-
mittee, Book Squad, Y-Teens, Log.
BETTY E. KINCAID
Artistic skill and nice disposition com-
Chorus. Operetta, Arts and Crafts.
"It is nice to be natural when one is 'nat-
Achievement Committee, Ways and Means,
Library Squad, G.A.A., Honor Roll, Home
MARILYN JEAN KOCH
Dark and terrific-what more can we say?
Fc-otball, Intramural Basketball, Traffic
Squad, Home Room Officer.
GRACE ANN KELLY
Our lovely Gig always had time fora
Y-Teens, Information Squad.
JOHN W. KENNEY W
John made a big hit with everybody.
Tennis, Intramural Basketball, Traffic,
THOMAS M. KERRIGAN
His Irish luck will never fail him. CH
Sweet, pleasant, gay-that way everyday.
Chorus, G.A.A., Y-Teens, Operetta.
WAYNE D. KOMARA
A music-lover who also had other love in-
Track, Cross Country, Honor Roll, Band,
Smiling in his friendly way took him
through each busy day.
Cross Country, Hi-Y, Honor Roll, Home
ARLES WILLIAM KROLL
"For he's a jolly good fellow."
J. M. Lewis
M. J. Lewis
FREDDIE LEE DALE KUHNE
Girl of our dreams. -
G.A.A., Honor Roll. Home Room Officer,
Honor Award, Activities Key, Attendance
ROBERT CARL KUNKLE
Dark, suave, with that Broadway look.
Golf, Rifle, Intramural Wrestling, Ways
and Means, Traffic, Home Room Officer.
Her energy replaces bulk.
Attendance Squad, G.A.A., Y-Teens, Honor
RICHARD JOHN LANDON
"Chicken" 'really kept 'as srnilin'.
Fliers' Club, Civil Air Patrol.
JOHN E. LARSON
Jack was able, aggressive, and Csighb . .
MARJORIE NOREEN LAWLER
Look to Margie for fashions of the future.
Honor Roll, Home Room Officer, Log, Bul-
letin Board Squad, Scenery Squad, Mounty.
JOAN MARIE LEWIS I
Joan not only looked swell but was swell.
G.A.A., Y-Teens, Bulletin Board Squad.
MARY JANE LEWIS
Jane won us easily with her grand person-
G.A.A., Y-Teens, Home Room Officer, Bul-
letin Board Squad.
BARBARA L. LIGHTFOOT
Tops with the crowd.
Armed Service Committee, G.A.A. Council,
Y-Teens, Home Room Officer, Lantern,
LAWRENCE J. V. LINDBERG, JR.
Eat . . . laugh . . . and be merry.
Intramural Basketball, Publicity, Devotion-
al Squad, Traffic.
ALAN L. LINN
A nice dancer and loads of fun.
Tennis, Intramural Basketball, Chorus, Hi-
Playboy of 12 A4.
Football, ,Hi-Y, Honor Roll, Traffic.
NANCY ELLEN LLEWELLYN
Sports were her dish.
Y-Teens, Chorus, Ways and Means, G.A.A.
F. JAMES LLOYD III
Never put off what you can do now.
Intramural Basketball, Chorus, Scoreboard
NORRIS R. LOGAN
The strong, silent type.
Track, Honor Roll.
SALLY JANE LONG
Blond, curly-haired and completely fasci-
Traffic, G.A.A., Y-Teens.
EARL THOMAS LORENZ
Here's one fellow guaranteed to lift low
Devotional Squad, Ways and Means, Milk
Squad, Cafeteria Squad.
SALLIE JANE LOTH
A sweet girl who had no trouble holding
Chorus, Poster Squad, Arts and Crafts,
JOAN D. LUND
f'Born with a gift of laughterf,
Rifle, Chorus, G.A.A., Orchestra.
W. WERNER LURTY, JR.
Top billing for good looks and gay ways.
Track, Football, Intramural Basketball, Hi-
Y, Usher Squad.
PAUL A. LUTERANCIK
Paul rated high with everyone.
RICHARD CULLER LYMAN
Who knows what goes on inside that
Rifle, Honor Roll.
GERARD J. LYNOTT
Life of any party.
Football Manager, Book Squad, Intramural
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EDWARD J. MACKABEN
E. J. was one of those fellows no school is
FRANK R. MacKINNIS
He sure played a solid trombone.
Rifle, Band, Orchestra.
R. DANFORTH MAGUIRE
Oh, that subtle wit!
Football, Baseball, Intramural Basketball,
Hi-Y, Home Room Officer.
MARY ANN MALOY
Cute Mary Ann will succeed at anything.
Attendance Squad, Traffic, G.A.A., Y-
Teens, Honor Roll, Activities Key.
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JAMES P. MARKLE
Lots of pep plus plenty of sparkle.
Basketball, Baseball, Ways and Means,
Traffic, Honor Roll.
DORIS MAE MARONE
We'll never stop liking this gal.
EVELYN LOUISE MARSH
Evelyn and her magic smile.
Medical Squad, G.A.A., Y-Teens, Honor
HARRY HARRISON MARSH
"Slcip,' was our daily 'morale-booster.
Band, Honor Roll, Lantern.
"Dodo," the girl with the flaxren hair.
Class Rank, Attendance, G.A.A., Y-Teens,
Home Room Officer, Trailblazers.
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Medical Squad, Ways and ost 1
Found, G.A.A., Y-Teens, Ho e Roo -
A witty talker and a jovial friend.
Football, Track, Hi-Y, Mounty.
JAMES D. MAY
"May" we congratulate you on your happy
Chorus, Projection Squad, Decorating
Squad, Honor Roll, Orchestra.
JOHN ROBERT MAYER
This newcomer found his way around in a
BRENDA J. McCAULEY i
Flame-topped whirlwind, she got things
Quill and Scroll, National Honor Society,
Lantern, Mounty, Activities Play Commit-
CHALMERS B. MCCOMBS
That good-looking guy with the quick,
NANCY JOAN MCCORMICK
She's tall and never tires.
Medical Squad, G.A.A., Y-Teens.
HENRY P. MCCRORY, JR.
Serious, steady, and always ready.
Basketball Manager, Intramural Basketball,
Traffic, Honor Roll, Home Room Officer.
ARCH L. McELROY
World's future lightweight champ.
Hi-Y. Intramural Basketball and Boxing.
BRUCE E. McINTOSH
Had a way about him that won friends.
SALLY JANE McKINLEY
Her cute and witty reply was quicker than
Chorus. G.A.A., Y-Teens. Honor Roll.
DANIEL A. McMINN
A little nonsense now and then is relished
by the best of men.
Usher, Intramural Basketball.
KATHRYN E. MCNAMARA
Here's to Trink's wonderful sense of just
Ways and Means, G.A.A., Y-Teens, Honor
Roll, Home Room Officer.
CAROL GRACE MEIDER
"Still waters run deep."
Chorus, G.A.A., Y-Teens.
JAMES ROWLAND MILLER
Just a kid named Jim, but what a kid!
NOMA M. IVIILLER
As charming a girl as you'll find.
Bulletin Board Squad.
WILLIAM WARREN MILLER
Willi-am a swell sport.
Football, Intramural Basketball. Usher
Squad, Cafeteria Squad.
MARILYN L. MOHLER
Her likeability won her many friends.
Attendance Squad. Mounty.
THOMAS O. MOORE
Good-natured Tom was a friend to all.
Football, Intramural Basketball.
BARBARA F. MORRISON
Babs-an all-round neat companion.
Library Squad, Lost and Found, Gym
Squad, Operetta, Home Room Officer,
A storehouse of energy, much in demand.
Baseball, Intramural Basketball, Home
HOWARD M. MULERT
More fun than a barrel of monkeys.
THOMAS H. MULLEN
Looks sharp, feels sharp, is sharp.
Golf, Honor Roll, Home Room Officer.
MARTHA A. MURDOCH
Our pretty and terrific artist.
Chorus, Scenery Squad, Poster Squad
Chairman, G.A.A., Mounty Art Editor.
JOHN R. MURPHY
To know him is to like him.
PATRICIA AUDRY MURPHY
The little girl with the big heart.
Information Squad Chairman, Trailblazers,
Y-Teens, Bulletin Board Squad.
FREDRICK A. MYERS
Fritz-our Personality Kid.
Band, Chorus, Operetta, Orchestra.
DONA L. NAUMAN
Home Room Officer.
ROBERT L. NOURIE
A straight-shooter with a future.
Rifle Team, Intramural Basketball, Traffic.
MARY E. NOYES
Diminutive but not insignificant.
Home Room Officer, Scenery Squad.
"A rare compound of mystery and funf'
What a. trim little trick!
Poster Squad, Bulletin Board Squad
Chairman, Y-Teens, Honor Roll, Log, Lan-
tern News Editor.
MINA BELLE PACKER
"She shall have music wherever she goes."
Wednesday Morning Newscaster, Activities
Play, Home Room Officer, Student Music
Director, Operetta, Activities Key and
FRANK J. PALMER
A well-favored favorite.
Baseball Manager, Color Guard, Lantern,
Quiet, friendly, nice to know.
G. A. A., Y-Teens.
DOROTHY LOUISE PELZ
Sweet and unaffected, friendly and never
Ways and Means, Publicity Committee,
Highest Honor Roll, Log Literary Editor,
Lantern, Activities Key. ,
For snap and swagger, he's tops!
Basketball, Intramural Basketball, Hi-Y,
SARA, J. PHIPPS
That pretty smile never seemed to leave
Chorus, G.A.A.. Y-Teens, Operetta.
RICHARD H. PLUMMER
Mt. Lebo's faster-than-light runner.
Track. Cross Country, Home Room Officer.
LEWIS S. POLLOCK
One of Mt. Lebo's top music-makers.
Assistant Band Leader, Chorus, Traffic,
Home Room Officer. Operetta.
SAMUEL R. PORTER
What a handsome man was Sam!
Football. Baseball. Intramural Basketball
and Wrestling. Chorus.
JOHN E. POWELL. JR.
Can't stop singing his praises.
Football, Hockey. Track, Intramural Bas-
MARY C. PRATT
Always ready and ever dependable.
G.A.A., Medical Squad, Library Squad, Y-
THEODORE C. RAUCH
Happy-go-lucky Ted made friends easily.
Intramural Basketball, Ways and Means,
Traffic, Hi-Y, Home Room Officer, Honor
JOAN LOUISE REID
"Can't help lovin' that girl . . . "
Chorus, Milk Squad, G.A.A., Y-Teens,
Home Room Officer.
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An engaging manner, a little shy.
Home Room Committee, Bulletin Board
JULIE ANN REITHER
Julie aspires to be an actress.
Chorus, Y-Teens, Makeup Squad Chairman.
DONNA L. RENDEL
Oh! Those beautiful long eyelashes!
Y-Teens, Attendance Squad.
DONALD P. REYNOLDS
His friendly manner made him popular.
Track Team Co-Captain, Intramural Bas-
ketball, Traffic, Honor Roll, Home Room
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A. D. Robb
R. W. Robb
RICHARD WILLIAM REYNOLDS JANE LEE RITCHIE
Our boy Dick really made good. This pert blond really got things clone.
Cross Country, Track, Band, Activities Key, Honor Award Committee, Library Squad.
Traffic, Home Room OffiC91'- Y-Teens. Honor Roll, Activities Key.
BRUCE D. RICE A. DON ROBB III
Not to be equalled. "Common sense is not a common thing."
Honor Roll. Usher Squad, Honor Roll, Stage Crew
VIRGINIA LEE RICHARD
The answer to beauty ancl brains. ROBERT WALKER ROBB
"Fd rather be small and shine, than be tall
Attendance Squad Chairman, Auditorium and Cast a shadown
Assistant, Home Room Officer, Log, Na-
tional Honor Society' Activities Key and Intramural Basketball, Usher Squad Chair-
Guard. man, Cafeteria Squad, Milk Squad, Change
Q, Squad, Messenger.
ORDON KENNETH RIEGEL, JR. X ,
G . . . . N' LORRAINE MARY ROELL
With letters and lines, this lad shines. Q7-1 H d h Z It h Z
Football. Intramural Basketball, Chorusfx rp Cgizzgriin Attigggrice earty and ha e'
Devotional Squad, Honor Roll, Lantern. Y' ' I '
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-il" wang Intramural Boxing and Wrestling,
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f JV tflj V The girl with the Pepsoolent smile.
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JAMES B. RUST
A friend indeed, with a burst of speed.
Track, Cross Country, Band, Traffic, Hi-Y,
Stage Crew. ,
JOSEPH F. RYNEWICZ
Tall, well-liked Joe was seen everywhere.
Intramural Basketball, Hi-Y, Civil Air Pa-
ANASTASIA T. SAVAS
Her shining black hair really dazzled.
Y-Teens, Honor Roll.
PATRICIA ANNE SAXTON .
NA pretty girl is like a melodyf'
Lost and Found Chairman, Medical Squad,
Scenery Squad, G.A.A., Home Room Of-
ficer, Activities Play Usher.
LAURA M. SCHEBLEIN
Our cheerful cheerleader.
Cheerleader, G.A.A., Y-Teens.
JEROME E. SCHERER. JR.
He's a ladies' man!
Intramural Basketball, Hi-Y, Traffic, Usher
Squad, Recreation Committee Chairman.
JAMES JOHN SCHMITT
The lad with masculine appeal.
Football, Baseball, Activities Key, Honor
Roll, Home Room Officer, Co-editor Ro-
MARJORIE ANN SCHNEIDER
Blond whizz . . . cutest girl there izz . . . !
G.A.A., Y-Teens, Home Room Officer.
Ways and Means, Attendance Squad, Cafe-
teria Attendance Squad.
VIRGINIA A. SCHNEIDER
Sweetness with a bit of cheerfulness and
RICHARD L. SCHOBER
Handsome and tall, he's liked by all.
Basketball, Honor Roll, Home Room Officer.
DOLORES T. SCHOEPPNER
What a cute classy lassie!
Y-Teens, Activities Play Usher.
PAUL VINCENT SCHOOS
Alert and intellectual, friendly to everyone.
Cross Country, Chorus. Devotional Squad,
High Honor Roll, Log, Home Room Officer.
ROBERT PAUL SCHRECONGOST
Teacher's pet. lNow who's kidding?J
Basketball, Baseball, Home Room Officer.
G. WALTER SCHREMP
He had brains enough for two.
Tennis, Intramural Basketball, Chorus,
Honor Roll, Home Room Officer, Lantern.
CALVIN W. SCHUMANN
Clever, artistic, and likeable spell Cal.
Activities Play, Scenery Squad Chairman,
Hi-Y, Log Art Editor, Lantern, Activities
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ALBERT F. SCHWARTZ
A great boy was Al-e1Jerybody's pal.
Baseball, Track, Intramural Basketball.
PHYLLIS JEAN SCHWARZ
She's quiet, but so is dynamite . . . until . .!
Chorus, Medical Squad.
Dream stuff-in technicolor.
Scenery Squad, Arts and Crafts, G.A.A.,
RICHARD CLYDE SEEMAN
We like to "see men" like him.
Track, Traffic, Home Room Officer.
"Cy" . . . what a gal! What a pal!
Gym Squad, G.A.A., Y-Teens.
JOSEPH A. SEMAN
Ah! Those dark smiling eyes.
Football, Intramural Basketball, Hi-Y.
M. ROBERT SEMMER
"Mr, President, I move . . . i'
Football, Rifle, Activities Key, P.A. Squad
Chairman, Traffic, Home Room Officer.
ADELE A. SEVY
A winning smile and gay way.
G.A.A., Activities Play Usher, Y-Teens,
Medical Squad, Library Squad, Debate
SHIRLEY J. SHIELDS
Pretty Shirley was always a hit. '
Cheering Squad, G.A.A., Y-Teens, Home
A pleasant, pleasing person.
Devotional Squad, G.A.A.
ROBERT J. SHIVERDECKER
When Bobis around, ligfe's never dull.
JEAN T. SHORT U
Jean is "Short," but not cm good qualities.
Chorus, Medical Squad, Library Squad,
Gym Squad, G.A.A., Operetta.
BETTY JANE SIMON
Her sparkling, easy smile made her friends
by the mile.
JOHN W. SKOOG
Tall, light, and handsome fits him to a T.
Football, Track, Intramural Basketball,
Stage Crew, Projection Squad, Traffic.
ANN M. SLATTERY
Nice things come in small packages.
DAVID L. SMITH .
Our choice for a good humor man.
Cross Country, Track, Intramural Basket-
ball, Traffic. Hi-Y, Home Room Officer.
MARILYN JOY SMITH
The proverbial card . . . and what a swell
Band, G.A.A., Gym Squad.
SHIRLEY BERNICE SMITH
Light fingers on the ivories.
Rifle, Activities Play Committee, Attend-
ance Squad. G-.A.A., Y-Teens, Honor Roll.
GRACE ANN SPALLA
A very dainty dish.
PATRICIA ANNE SPECHT
Quiet, reserved, and wonderful.
Student Director of Activities Play, G.A.A.,
Honor Roll, Activities Key, Student Court,
JOHN F. SPINDLER
Brilliant mind with personality to match.
Football, Intramural Basketball, Highest
Honor Roll, Home Room Officer, National
MARGARET JANE STACY
Unaffected, ever reliant Maggie.
G.A.A., Y-Teens, Library Squad, Medical
Squad, Class Rank.
MARY ELLEN STAPLETON
A 'red-headed queen, strictly on the beam.
HELEN A. STELIOTES
First in action, first in words, first in the
hearts of her countrymen.
Ways and Means Chairman, G.A.A., Y-
Teens, Home Room Officer, Medical Squad.
Cleverness in those pretty brown eyes.
Library Squad, Traffic, G.A.A., Y-Teens,
Honor Roll, Log Business Manager.
NEIL S. STEWART
Neil always had a devilish twinkle in his
Traffic, Usher Squad, Home Room Officer.
Peppy and spunky the whole day through.
Chorus, Scenery Squad, G.A.A., Y-Teens.
Simon ' 'X 1 i Q Q S A i
Sm . A sf
Sltfefy , I oiii A j ,
D' Smith ' "TF is . or F
M. Smith s . T ,.Jkf'i2'i ,,
S. Smith Q
Specht X X X
N. S. Stewart
DOROTHY JEAN STOLZENBACH
Blond Dottie was your friend and mine.
Chorus, Medical Squad. G.A.A., Y-Teens,
High Honor Roll.
REGIS J. SURVINSKI
His crazy antics kept the class in stitches.
EWING B. SWANEY
Slyly mischievous, nonchalantly humorous.
CLARK M. SWINNEY
Youill remember his devilish grin.
Track, Intramural Wrestling, Chorus, Hi-Y,
DOROTHY CAROLYN TAYLOR
A hard little worker with those cute blue-
Medical Squad Chairman, Library Squad,
Ways and Means, G.A.A., Y-Teens, Activi-
ties Key. -
MARGARET LOUISE TAYLOR
Lovely, blond, drum-majorette.
Drum Majorette, G.A.A.
PATRICIA ANNE TAYLOR .
Peppy, athletic, tops . . . that's Pat.
Rifle Team, Attendance Squad, G.A.A., Y-
Teens, Log, Lantern.
ROBERT STEVENS TAYLOR
A star in his own right.
Golf Team, Chemistry Squad, Honor Roll,
Home Room Officer.
RICHARD C. TEMPLETON
A quality product, he wore well.
'Football, Chorus, Bridge Club, Stage Crew,
Highest Honor Roll. Operetta.
VIVIAN H. TERVEY
"Viv' and her pretty smile.
i Athletic slcill, good looks-all round popu-
Basketball Co-Captain, Track, Home Room
Officer, Lantern, Usher Squad, Traffic.
She rrwtde us merry.
G.A.A., Chorus, Y-Teens, Class Rank.
PETER T. THOMPSON
Wiscon,sin's gift to Mt. Lebo.
Cross Country, Track.
AUDR.EY ELLEN TILBROOK
Everybody loved our Audrey.
G.A.A., Y-Teens, Devotional Squad.
JACK TIMBERLAKE 4
Often became involved in the geometry of
love Ltriangle equals two boys plus one
Tennis, Rifle, Civil Air Patrol, Activities
Play, Honor Roll, Operetta.
GERALD B. TJOFLAT
A 'nu1n's num, but a. ladies' man, too!
FRANCIS P. TRANT
Easy to know, easy to like.
BRUCE RUSSELL VAN DYKE
His rnottos "If you can't be good, be 'car-
Intramural Basketball, Hi-Y.
MARY JO VAN GUNDY
Sparkling Mary Jo was that certain "friend
Bridge Club. Y-Teens, Log Editor-in-Chief,
Lantern Feature Editor, Library Squad,
JEANNE PATRICIA VAUX
Friendly "Dark Eyes?
Publicity Committee Chairman, G.A.A., Y-
Teen President, Home Room Officer, Lan-
tern, Activities Key.
ALICE VIRGINIA VOGEL
Sweet, gracious, efficient describes Alice
Triple Trio, G.A.A., Honor Roll, Devotional
Squad, Traffic, Activities Key.
Tj of lat
CHARLES A. VOGEL
Chuck knew "how to win friends and in-
fluence peoplef' Q
Football, Track, Golf, Intramural Basket-
JAMES F. VOGEL
That suave, blond brain.
Football, Hockey, Traffic. Honor Roll,
Home Room Representative.
MARIAN JEANNE WALL
You can't "walV' up her friendly ways.
Medical Squad. Chorus, G.A.A., Y-Teens,
HELEN A. WARNICK
A merry heart makes a cheerful counte-
Band. G.A.A., Gym Squad.
DAVID E. WEATHERWAX
A light-hearted live wire.
Band, Traffic, Honor Roll, Home Room Of-
MARION LOUISE WEIGAND
Pretty, dark-haired girl-about-town.
Activities Play Committee, G.A.A., Y-
Teens, Ways and Means, Scenery Squad
DOROTHY LOUISE WENGER
Pretty as a picture, nice frame, too.
Chorus, Ways and Means, Medical Squad,
Scenery Squad, G.A.A., Y-Teens.
RAYMOND LEO WHITNEY
Leo just couldnit help being nice.
JANIE LORRAINE WILLBERN
Artistic Janie was blond and sweet.
Chorus, Honor Roll, Log, Activities Key,
THOMAS A. WILLIAMS
The girls liked his clark eyes and flashing
Football, Intramural Basketball, Hi-Y.
GEORGE KURT WILLIAMSON
.He had a "nature that won friends".
Intramural Basketball, Home Room Officer.
WILLIAM WALLACE WILLIAMSON, JR.
At home on the dance floor.
CHARLES R. WILSON, JR.
Reggie gave us that olcl blarney.
Intramural Basketball, Honor Roll, Home
Room Officer, Civil Air Patrol.
HAROLD H. WILSON, JR.
No grass under "Brooms" feet.
Cross Country, Track, Band, Publicity
Committee, Honor Roll, Activities Key.
DONALD LEE WITNEY
A winning smile that always got us.
Cross Country, Track, Hi-Y, Traffic.
FRANK EVANS WOOD
He was the one, "with malice toward
Tennis, Devotional Squad, Usher Squad,
Honor Roll, Activities Key, Stage Crew.
BARBARA J. YOHE
Pert, personable, B. Y. was to'ps.
Chorus, Information, Home Room Officer,
Has a sense of humor that often erupts in
an infectious giggle.
C J ,
Q X Hill .
it Sf 'X s
s X .
L ' . ' h
, X K s
K D Ziegler
XC ' gg Ziegler
, - ,QSM W
I JOHN THOMAS ARMSTRONG, JR.
Shop and boxing are among his interests.
- JOAN BRANDON
Sleek and sophisticated was this newcomer.
JACK C. BROWN
Chief interest-girls and basketball.
Baseball Team Captain, Basketball.
ROBERT C. DUERR
You couldn't name a better friend. -
Quiet quality and sweetness.
ERNEST J. KAUSLER
Could we forget Sonngfs sunny smile.
Football, Intramural Basketball, Cafeteria
JANET M. ZEHFUSS
Could anything describe her better than
eager, exuberant, energetic?
Poster Squad,A Arts and Crafts Chairman,
G.A.A., Home Room Officer, Activities Play
MARY FRANCES ZEPH
Mary knew that we liked her smiles, for
she used them often.
G.A.A., Y-Teens, Traffic.
HERBERT A. ZIEGLER.
Dark, handsome, and just plain neat.
Football, Track, Traffic, Honor Roll, Home
Room Officer. '
Packaged atomic energy.
G.A.A., Chorus, Social Committee, Public-
ity Committee, Medical Squad, "Rec" Com-
DIANE D. ZIMMERMAN
Quiet, sweet, and . . . cute, too.
Y-Teens, Home Room Officer, Mounty
Activities Play Usher.
JAY WARREN McROBERTS
Curly-haired Warren knew the secret of
JOHN J. MINIHAN '
Collecting classical records and singing oc-
cupied Jack's spare time.
Never too busy to help another.
ROSCOE R. RIDER
Good-natured Roscoe got along fine with
WALTER LLOYD RINGDAL
The girls went for handsofme, blonde Walt.
Seniors Had A
The exchanging of name cards has
become a senior ritual. It looks as if
Herb has more fans than he can han-
Pete is the boy we look up to, while his class-
mate Ned is proof that good things come in small
World-shaking scientific discov-
eries prompted a new "serious-
ness" in the physics laboratory
runkiul of Memories . .
A pair of popular pairs, the Lewises and the
Williamsons. Have you learned to tell. them
From these, the highest ranking seniors at
the end of the fall semester, graduation speak-
ers will be chosen. They are: Bill Davis, John
Spindler. Virginia Richard, Pat Specht. and
Sue Ann Garber.
Sally and Warren exchange pictures just lilie
the rest. Why must everyone insist, HMine are
"If at first you don't succeed, try, try, again" seems to have
been written for seniors studying precis.
Gillie just couldrft seem to keep test tubes in one piece.
. Of Classmate
Martin Jones' concern over the lack of 'toul-
ture" at his lunch table resulted in "Martin
Jones Day" every other Thursday, when the
boys had lunch in style. .
If instruments weren't handy, these
boys made "music" on desk tops, ra-
diators, or books.
The Deltas took an evening off from serious
meetings and turned to the lighter task of
nd Events, ' t' P'
Cal kept us supplied with
play-by-play reports on the
life and loves of Tallulah Bank-
What a fine way to start a precedent! The
Junior-Senior Prom was a success for all con-
The Annual Rings
Watch out, Beth, or you'll get hit.
Eddie's showing off his wit!
Mina's picture is being painted by Cal,
For talent you can't beat that guy and gal.
Curt's teachin' Hoopie to play like the boys,
But even in marbles they have the most poise.
Flo and Bobbie sure qet our bids
For being the best all-around kids.
Don and Hose at the church are aWaitin',
They're the two kids we like to see datinf
Pat and Bobbie are sure to succeed,
A little push is all they need.
Best All-Around Kids:
Most Likely To Succeed:
jp the Winners
One Who Gets
. fav L, V4 4
MN " na g I
Best Looking: 'I x' 'gum
C larke. Vaux
Brainiest: 1 ea 'L 0,3 'fl 4
Spindler, Richard I 1
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Ioyce and limrnie are quite the thing,
At hula, Waltz, and especially swing.
Curt cmd Tootsie, you don't have to try,
To be best looking gal and guy.
Ieanne and Ed have overstressecl
The tact that they are our best dressed.
Don and Patty are thrown oft their feet,
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Better stop eating, Iinny and Iohn,
Or soon that big book Will be all gone.
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Mr. Mills, Miss Powell, Mr. Bald, Miss
Miss Prichard, Mrs. Morgan, Miss Stephens.
From the Basic Root oi Englis
With the deafening clash of
swords our brave and trusty seniors
killed the villian Macbeth again this
year. Shakespeare's tragedy was
only one of the English classics stu-
died and enjoyed by us. ln the po'
etical vein a Well-selected section
ot the Works ot masters of the lan-
guage gave us a deeper appreciaa
tion of English in the pure form.
"Oh woe, oh utter woe"-this
mournful wail resounds through our
halls every semester. Never fear,
this is just the eternal chant of our
l2OC students trying to find material
for their research themes. l2UC is an
intensive course in English tunda-
mentals and a valuable preparation
for college English.
With Elaine grieving over Sir Lan-
celot' and the tenth grade grieving
We semester tests on "The Idylls
e King" and "The Merchant of
Venice," juniors struggled on to the
bitter end. "Oh, Death, Where is thy
You can almost see the gleam in their eyes
as seniors hear those famous words. "La
To find out whether a line was iambic pent
ameter or dactylic hexameter took a
average amount of brains-and then some
Miss Taylor, Miss Pickens, Miss Elliott.
Miss Neumarker, Miss Thompson, Miss Fro-
tems Success In All Fields
Grammar took on an added im--
portance this year, too. As we Work-
ed through the maze of gerunds, par-
ticiples, and intinitives, we left our
classes more confident in our ability
to speak the "King's English." With
added emphasis on reading tech-
nique the eleventh grade set the
pace for their own improvement of
their reading speed. lt was interest-
ing to Watch the classes tearing
through page after page of ponder-
ous printed material with the speed
Public speaking -- ah yes - the
place where we laughed While We
learned. "Let no self-conscious per-
son enter these portals, or if by
chance he does, let him be taught
to laugh with us."
All in all the year was a success-
ful one with a healthy crop of grad-
uates prepared to meet the M '
ith twelve firm years of Engnst
verything from shooting rifles to deep sea
diving was the subject of public speaking
illie wins again! Shakespeare's "Merchant
of Venice" never failed to catch the stu-
dent's eye with its interesting characters
Mr. Grimes, Mr. Ruth, Mr. Bromberick,
Mr. Kelley, Mr. Mehner, Mr. Gilbert.
Atoms, Theorems Had New Meanin
With formaldehyde and forceps
the biology classes really started
this year in exhuberant spirits. May-
be the star in those films We saw
Wasn't one of the brightest lights in
Hollywood, but by the end of the
year We had learned Well the Ways
of a frog's heart.
Practical application of chemistry
was the dominant theme. Interesting
facts explaining the Whys and
Wherefores of complicated objects i
the steel, textile, and soap manufac-
turing industries, have made chem
istry not all formulas and expert
ments but a course of study de
signed to prepare us better fo
college and our chosen professions
Even as the atom has changed th
bounderies of the world, the physi
cists of the future in our school labor
atory studied the atom and came t
realize its vital bearing on our life o
Chemistry students were responsible fo
those delightful C!'??!D odors that permeat
ed the third floor hall.
The biology classes learned what makes ou
furry friends tick.
Mr. Srp, Mr. Streams. Mr, Lohr. Miss Ion
Miss Smith, Miss Rightmire. Mr. Whipkey
or Us In Our Post-War World
Algebra, plane geometry, trigon-
ometry, solid geometry, general
math ..... We had quite a selection
to choose from when we decided to
undertake work in this difficult field.
Even in our darkest moments with
algebra, a faint glimmer of enlight-
enment always shone through. And
toward the end of the year, you
could have found us juggling those
formulas with the practiced skill of
Plane geometry also gave us a lit-
tle trouble, but concentrated study at
night pitting theorems against pro-
positions and corallaries against
plain rules trained our minds along
Solid geometry and trig, the more
advanced math, 'were undertaken
by only the brave-of-heart and the
sound-of-grade. Usually, however,
by the end of the year everyone
knew what he was doing and en-
joyed it, too!
Trig appealed especially to the boys, for it
is essential for those who plan to enter
No one was ever stumped by algebra-espe-
cially second year . . . KNOW you tell us
1 Q ,
ll Mr. Shaner. Miss
Sneary, Mr. Jarema.
' Mr. Anderson, Miss
Fish, Mr. Peters.
As We Prepared For Our Future
"Say, have you seen those beau-
tiful puppets in the art room yet?"
lf you haven't, you really ought to,
for they are certainly clever! This
year various interesting subjects
were chosen by the students, and
after We had seen each completed
Work, We realized more and more
that talent abounds in Mt. Lebo's
The school year was brightened
considerably by the clear, true notes
that our music department is famous
for. Chorus, triple trio, orchestra, and
band combined to give us many
lively moments in music.
Home economics girls really did
themselves proud this year. Serving
a completely prepared lunch and
also a tea for the P.T.A. afforded
them practical as well as delightful
Mechanical drawing and shop
Worked hand in hand, and the
Wooden objects that were manufac-
tured by our earnest boys served to
highlight the old adage, "We learn
to do by doing."
There really is a resemblance between Glo-
ria and the model made by one of her art
It looks good enough to eat, doesn't it?
Cooking classes will tell you it was, too.
Mr. Tallman. Mrs.
Sink, Mr. Reed.
Miss Klein, Mr.
Schade. Mr. Doak.
e Kept Up With World Affalrs
How did we ever remember all
those dates in American history?
We wondered, too. As we struqqled
through term papers and lives ot
famous men, we only dimly saw
the significance behind them. As
the year passed, however, busy
and tull, our purpose emerged into
clearer focus, tor We were studying
the men and events that have made
America truly great.
From the times ot the Pharaohs to
our own modern lite, all was includ-
ed in the broad span of history. Man
has come a long way from the pyra-
mid-building slave, and a more com-
plete realization of this came as we
studied his development from cen-
Poverty and prosperity, problems
of every day lite were weighed and
discussed in our economics and so-
Finally, as graduation loomed
ahead, we began to realize how im-
portant the story ot America, her
people, and present status are to us,
or America is our heritage.
eeping up with Europe's boundary changes
was a timely history project.
e took seriously the cornplex problems of
world peace and national affairs.
Miss Thorpe. Miss Roegge, Miss Zahniser,
Miss McClure, Miss Holliday, Miss Beck,
We Gameol Language Abilit
"Parlez-vous francais?" "Mais
oui," we hopefully answer and if
we've studied those French gram-
mar rules well, a beautiful friend-
ship is quite likely to blossom.
Sometimes we do not realize the ex-
tent to which foreign language stu-
dies broaden our horizons. Their aim
is to make students world-minded
and to help them become a success
in their chosen field of work. This
year we were fortunate in having
the opportunity to converse an
actually become acquainted with
teen-agers from France, Greece,
Porto Rico, and Switzerland. Stu
dents who were lucky enough t
talk with these ambassadors of goo
will have had a unique experience
The 'Ttomanus Scit," as every Bo
man "knows," is the newspaper ed
ited by Latin students, who demon
strate that Latin isn't always a strug
gle of verb against verb.
Through Latin, German, French
and Spanish we gain a better under
standing of the people of other land
and so, perhaps, we may be bette
able to make the world of tomorro
much finer than it is today.
Our little French girl, Lillian Vivier, helpe
us over the rough spots whenever we be
came baffled with "La Francaise."
Latin has come a long way. Here we fin
these modern Romans getting ready a
edition of the Romanus Scit.
fSeatedJ Mr. Tallman. Mr. Mollenauerg Mr.
Beckert, Mr, Clark.
Miss Billingsley, Dr. Kendall, Mrs. Adamson.
s Well As Physical Skill
By bulging biceps and sheer brute
strength our boys made the big gym
tests ot skill and strength, were used
every day by the boys to make
themselves more physically tit. Ol
course, the usual exercises were per-
formed With precision and exactness,
and everyone really put his Whole
heart into those mighty basketball
games in class or a boxing bout be-
tween the class strong men.
Although the girls participated in
the less strenuous sports, the spirit
was there, too. Who could ever for-
get the basketball tournaments in
class, with one's honor and two or
three points at stake?
As the games and exercises in
gym were making our bodies strong-
er, we were learning the value of
the proper foods and how the combi-
nation of these and of proper rest
enables us to give our all in those
gym games. By the end of the year
we had learned through gym and
health the rules of clean living and
Miss B" helped the girls perfect their bas-
ketball technique. You should see them
ealth classes become well acquainted with
the inner workings of "Oscar."
Wrestling and boxing, sure
Miss Grove, Miss McLaughlin, Miss Whin-
nie, Mr. Burrows.
Business Training Proved Practical
a s d f 5 l k j 5-to the struggling
young typist this phrase represents
one of the world's most intricate de-
vices. The simple typewriter is ap-
proached each semester by us poor,
unsuspecting students, and with
malice in its inky black heart it real-
ly gives us a rough time. But after
we gained control of our fingers,
which never seemed quite so-o-o
clumsy, the paragraphs and letters
and even those ten-minute timed
tests held no hidden terrors for us!
To the new shorthand student
those mystic little symbols might as
well be Egyptian hieroglyphics. But
after bravely groping through the
first month or two, everything began
to make sense and that feeling of
being lost almost disappeared. By
the time we could take dictation at
80 words a minute, we felt we had
mastered a difficult art.
Bookkeeping and office practice
are courses for those who wish to be
prepared for the business world. The
results of the commercial courses
are really two-fold, for, aside from
their practical values, the skills that
are gained will be excellent tools for
whatever work we take up.
These well-trained girls would be an addi-
tion to any office.
A commercial student sees from the huge
office ledger just what a bookkeeper's job
Studies Never Had Us Out On A Limb
t'The Boo1"' fCiil'l Aichelel describes the beauties of El senor shows Spanish souvenirs to las senoritus.
his calves to an unresponsive Lillian, much to the
amusement of the public speaking Class' That's a real radio the boys made in physics class.
No. they're not playing in the sand. They are in the Although mounted on board to show the parts, it
process of making a machine part from a wooden really W01'kS-
pattern to an aluminum casting. Understand?
Miss Moores inner sanctum was filled with "indus-
Chorus classes not only made enjoyable listening but trious' students-especially when second floor wont
were fun to be in. too. first to lunch.
it The Way
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Underclassmen, .vtrifuing toward the
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more and more a 'vital part of school
activities and received the added re-
sponsibility tlzat comes with growth and
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lumors Shape Up
, ,, lr X
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'GV' X '
Front row: Schell, Buckley, Ran-
kin, Campbell, Phillips, Morian, S
Johnson. Second row: Bockstoce
E. Davis, B. Robb, Haley, Hillman
McDonnell, M. A. Decker, Staggs
Third row: Portman, Dimel. Den
mead, Sevy, G. Johnson, C ltman
B. Smith. Fourth row: V Camp
Kovach, Russia , Horsfo , McQuil
Front row: Osborne, Schwart
Raciappa, Powell, Wyndham, Her
ron, Fellows, McVay. Second row
Hatch, Dunbar, Adams, Vayd
Davis, Troxell, Texter, Chas
Gemmer. Third row: Miller, M
Cune, Vetter, Robinson, Stanle
Humphreys, Carothers. F o u r t
row: Dixon, Moses, Clifford, B
tholow, Simonson, Lund, Jeanner
Oixdlj Q9 Qi
Front row: Pellettere, Schw
Garibaldi, Murrie, Hall, Hastin
Sommer, George. Second ro
Best, Wagner, Beck, Cullen, Cri
man, Lewis, McCarthy, Weise
berger, Truxell. Third row: Wil
er, Ruff, Arganbright, Carr
Barner, Hill, Dixon, MacDon
4 a 'I
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W . sl V, X x X
v ,L 'I - ' '- 4 ,QQ Aj.,
N1 gy ' 'A - AS.. 'ju
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Q' ' e F S21 W F JA VV
gf, f .2
row: McAllister, Moslener.
ibner. McDaniel, Braun, Calhoon,
opez, Work. Second row: Stew-
t. Newcum. Schmid, Seman, Bic-
el, Davis, Coleman, Philhower,
cllvane. Third row: Miller. Har-
on, Christie, Alderdice, Haus,
eiss, Balcerzak. Fourth row:
ees, Paulus, Mastandrea, Rink.
. Smith, Ciko, Zolbrod, Pentecost.
U l .
T is 1'
. if i
PJ , ,
ont row: Woodroof, Schwartz,
alley, 'Morris, Nill, Acosta, L.
adley, Lay. Second row: Rich-
son, Sunderland, Irwin, O'Con-
r, McFerran, Eby, Karcher,
chman, Whitmore, North.
ird row: Ward, Vincent, Benson,
les. Peck, MacBeth, Ostergaard,
aun, McCon,nell, Schrader.
bn 5. 'U
, . ,
nt row: P. L. Hall, Buttlar,
rvey, McNeely, Kappler, Baugh,
thrie, Mullen. Second row: El-
Antoniazzi, Bidden, Farrell. De-
ga, August, McEwen, Cordell.
rd row: Howard, Keen, D. Fee,
Clarke, Hofrichter, French,
K4 4. '.V0
Z 61 ' lv id
-.f . i--Q-m . - '-
, . J wp
' " --aa'
O11 Towering Cedar , 4' if
1 I rf 9
P ,M , M -
Front row: McVeigh, P. Hull, Hel
strom, Ortolf, Ponting, Scharnber
Second row: Wilhelm, Brehne
Brooks, Polachek, Elam, Enlin
Yauch, Neelley, Landon. Thi
row: Dittner, Fleischauer, J. Ba
ron, Kirsopp, B. Miller, Lan
Guyol, Hecht, D. Davis.
Frimt row: Randell, Pricer, Ga
bill, Hibbs, Fantl, Tarpley, Spri
er. Second row: Flaherty, Sisl
Denning, McClymont, Tafel, W
thorn, Schuette. Third row:
gel, Polson, Humes, LaBrenz,
per, Koerber, Guthrie, Schwin
1 N I
Front row: H. Jones, J. Sm
Hammill, Bowen, Matheny, Cr
Pritchard. Second row: Dou
day, Lucas, Rhodes, Sofis, Flo
Barry, Estep, B. Jones, McKen
Third row: S rin Timo
Gwrayble, Do QEI1, ightbo
Murdoch, W C Ho y Maui
ton, Lag, as.
G A ' ff'
- 64 J A A , .
M ,,, 5 Q P. A, Were Flrm Bjanc as
at 'Q 9 . 0,443.2
' 1 Q
ront row: Eckenrode, Piersol,
'Connell, Vellucci, DeGiovanni,
osites, Kelley. Second row: Lad-
rer, Halen, Ferraro, Dawes,
oore, Baum, Sheridan, Hartle,
tt. Third row: Matthews, R.
tabile, MacKay, Bergman, Stark,
utton, Furlong, D. Miller, Taber.
ront row: Dixon, V. Stabile,
eck, Davis, I. Miller, A. Jones,
uhn. Second row: Sheehan, Ho-
n, Bell, Scott, R. Snodgrass,
angold, Kelley, Stevenson. Third
w: Hibler, Rohrich, Murton, O'-
ien, Westin, Lines, Sawyer.
urth row: Hewston, Hall, Seller,
ont row: Taylor, Helmer, Sim-
nds, Wilson, Godden, McKee,
ramela. Second row: Smith,
ttberg, Hoffman, Goddard, Ross,
anley, McAfoos, Bucher. Third
w: McClelland, Bogdansky, Di-
e, Welker, Creehan, Jackson,
bright. Fourth row: Philips,
rron, Erdman, Lang, Smith,
They Spread Roots
l F., ' 1' 4
Front row: Petrie, Eyrich, F
Nichols, Fleet, Duerr, Bove
Gregory. Second row: Hou
Hazel, Lurty, Nungesser, Gri
Dulsky, Remensnyder, F 0 s t
Third row: Grosso, R. McRok
W. McRoberts, Richardson, l
ber, Schick, Scarvace.
Front row: Brown, Linn, M:
Revak, Guyatt, Todd, MCE
Second row: Saxton, Burke, C
ner, Albertson, Pardini. Lal
Hughes, Ashenfelter. Third
Adams, M 0 r g a n, Edmuxw
Code, Thomas, Hasselman, R6
Carey. Fourth row: Lynch, S1
Beagan, Kuhne, Armstrong, 'l
H. Willoughby, Cropley.
Front row: Staiger, Potter,
Claren, Furnier, Budclen, Col
Basil, Atria. Second row: Rc
son, Loeffler, Mall, Stawowc
Airhart, Ayers, Ladley, Woe:
Third row: McCauley, Birris,
ischas, Herberger, Garson, S
enger, Koenig, Hall.
J S I ms ' ,
,V 1 4 .
, ' , I -4- 44.
, 'x. .
th S '
. , Y,
'WL t .
Z Q -Yew ye-A L
ront row: Gray, McKendry, Ma-
r, Soukup, Carley, Riosser, Har-
'e, Larson. Second row: English
acon, Craig, Blair, Shiffler, Wil-
tt, Gatter, A. Blair. Third row:
haner, Workmaster, Halowell
avies, Krut, Swanson, McCune,
'schke, Hickock. 7 .5 J
If ' fy
f' y F4-ffm
77lL!',!D"!iV 4 iff!!!
ont row: B. Fulton, Tjoflat,
hulte, St. Clair, Saunders, Mc-
y, Conley. Second row: Nourie,
irfer, Greenly, Bollman, Colker,
Snodgrass, Kennedy, Metzger
ird row: Bigham, Hammer,
nbar, L. Anderson, Askell,
kes, Denman. Fourth row: W.
hnson, Challener, F. Martin,
stings, Rea, Luce.
nt row: Estabrook, Patterson
yder, Schade, Cameron, Hill,
rreid. Second row: Arentzen,
wart, Varley, Furlong, Corbett
tem, Kirk, Riley. Third row: R
es, White, Sterling, Boyer, Hof-
s, Bingham, Davidson, H. Jones.
urth row: Groell, M c G all,
Into Many Fields
'. ,f .,.,jW
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. - . ,H
Vital New Shoots
Front row: Corcoran, Schieti
Blatt Baldizar Holland
, 1 , 1
Feick. Second row: Holloway
' ' . L
Davls, WiSS1DgEFA Dole,
Sood, Murrer, Walberg. 'J
row: Tisdale, Knox, Harpster,
an, Gallup, Kayser, Brandt,
man, McKibbin, Shave.
Front row: Price, Fritsch, B
Church, Hahn, Sanders. S
row: Mervash, Huber,
Kern, Thorsteinson, K
Schreiner, Hickman. Third
Blumfeldt, Brent, Del Grande
Johnston, Speidel, Wertz, S
Fourth row: Lichy, H. li
Front row: Larson, DeStein,
Kinnis, Kirsopp, Trent, Fox,
. I i
UCC1. S e c on d row.
Spasato, Harris, Sippell, Y
August, Moorehead, Klepfer. '
row: Davidson, Squires, Ha
Gallagher, Lee, Kotmel,
Tracey, Bain, Almasy.
..,. Q ""
.. f':f x 4
.- g 3 4 l 1 I T
X .E I0 , f ,
g A :Q , . ni-
ront row: S. McAllister, Strick-
er, Eichel, Fahrny, Allen, Loth,
alker. Second row: Rauch, Ham-
len, Kschier, F. Land, Bumer,
owe, Kalberkamp, Schweig. Third
ow: B. Brown, Veazey, Spangler,
ahner, Mollison, Hoff, Holzworth,
ee, D. Schwartz.
ront row: Vanzin, Ardery, Hath-
ay, Bassett, Dixon, Couch, Mc-
lain. Second row: Hornell, Las-
eid, Lorenzato, J. Land, Hamil-
n, Luterancik, Shoff, McKee.
ird row: Kuttler, Rumberger, R.
eck, Plantz, B. Brown, Evans,
ont row: Hester, Blackmon,
ebb, Tragesser, Maguire, Means.
cond row: Carney, Nieman, Ba-
, Geinzer, Shepler, Krieger,
'cl-rman, Wachter. Third row:
ufnagel, Davis, Geisler, Beasley,
lytzer, Schneider, Bull, Minihan,
Appear Every Year
On Our Evergreen
5? ' g-x"'Ai'
'. Elm N
. ' '55 i
. t f yi y
Q.: . '
Front row: Turley, Friday, Dallas
Okonski, Russel, Hemphill, Shir
ley. Second row: Blair, Donley
Bell, Grant, Duncan, O'Keefe
Williams, Ball. Third row: Lof
quist, Brooks, Clark, Cullison, Mc
Bride, Walker, Phillips, Hazel
Fourth row: Meell, McGhee, Ber
mel, White, Millington, May, He
Front row: J. Barnes, Byers, Jo
seph, Heckel, M. Fee. N. McGhe
Coveney. Second row: McBrid
Stimmel, Luft, Hayes, Greenawal
Myer, Dowling, Michelsen. Thir
row: Willoughby, Illig, Berlin,
Barnes, Tilka, Lamport. Towne
Pollock, Ringdal, Runger.
, Y , X M,
A '- gffjj 9 ,f O,
wb J , -.
AL-Q Q XJ M' '
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1 ' 10A-14
Front row: Adamson, Wilso
Rebholz, Uhlman, McCrory, Ku
old, Helmer, Campbell. Seco
.rowz Billingsley, Buck, Moria
Denigen, L i n h a r t, Lupernac
Wagner, Creps. Third row: Schr
eder, Ward, Taylor, Beard, Moo
Riehle, McGrael, Maloney, Tho
Left to right, top to bottom: The juniors got together with
e seniors for a merry evening at the Junior Prom.
Everyone wanted a chance to shovel - - - but look who
n - - - it's Art Wilder!
"After the ball tgamel is over - - -"
Sparky proudly displays one of her eye-catching posters.
Tired feet? Chance to meet . . .
For some cokes and corny jokes.
A spectacular dark horse was ttflyin' " Jack McCune, who
amazed everyone with his southpaw technique.
One meets the strangest people at Carnegie Museum. as
witness Ben MacDonald getting chummy with old Willy
Shakespeare of Macbeth fame.
t'Ye olde camera" caught those intent fellows at one of our
night football games.
Everything from bear rugs to wooden Indians was supplied
by the properties committee for the activities play.
5 ' FN
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llflzethcr they experiellced the rug-
ged plzysifal fompeliiion in the field or
the .fpiril-iuflalillg' excitement in the
slands, sllfdefzlx found sports a benefi-
cial as :well as an enlertaining aclifuity.
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Sports Honor Roll
These boys were voted "most outstanding" by their
team-mates in their respective sports.
CTop l. to r.D
Mark Borland ....
Dick Plummer ..
John Kountz .....
Bob Kunkle ....
Bob Nourie ....
. . . . . .Tennis
. . . .Baseball
. . . . . .Basketball
. . ,..... Football
. . . . .Track
. . . . .Hockey
. . . .Golf
Front row: tHelland, ':Ott, itCox, tilllilf, tiBackinger, tDurkin. Vogel, tJones, itAugsburger, 'iAlbert, tCobbey. Second
row: itZiegler, Ferguson, Beck, tSeman, 'liC. Vogel, tiArentzen, "Griffith, 'iLittle, Uohnson, 'De Giovanni. Third row:
Coach Tallman, "fSchmitt, Anderson, tiHaughery, Porter, "Lurty, "Kelley, Williams, iBusch. Semmer, 'tMiller,' 'Church,
'tCarothers, Ulam, 't:Delonga, Coach Beckett. Fourth row: Irwin, iiBell, Christie, lVIcCune, Powell, "tBarry, Morlan, Lund,
if Letter men.
Mounties Finished Undeieated .
son because ot the undefeated streak. Speed
and spirit were the key notes of the squad
For the second straight year Coach lohn-
ny Beckert has led the Blue Devils to an un-
defeated season. One ot the best records ot
Mt. Lebanon's history was turned in by the
'46 squad, as they won seven and tied two,
running the string ot undefeated games on
Mt. Lebo's record to twenty, the longest in
W.P.I.A.L. Commenting on the '46 squad,
Coach Beckert said, "This year's team was
quite a surprise. We didn't expect to be
spectacular-maybe that helped. Remem-
ber, these kids had the pressure on all sea-
and easily made up for the lack of size and
The season got under way with the
Mounties taking an easy one from Langley.
Carrick proved tough, but the Mounties
sneaked past l3-6, as Backinger thwarted a
last minute Carrick pass on the Mt. Lebanon
5 yard line. The Blue Devils breezed past
Penn, Kiski, and Wilkinsbuirg.
Then came that never-to-be-forgotten Har-
De Giovanni rips through Kiski line. Ways and Means worked overtime
Helland narrowly misses a touchdown. to feed the hungry mob.
Front row: Del Grande, Mell, Bell, Antoniazzi, Davidson, Morian, Zolbrod. Second row: Hahner, Evans, Jones, Coltman
Hill, Cordell, Laboon. Third row: Groell, Paulus, Lund, Billingsley, Polachek, May, Ulam.
. For Second Straight Season y
Brack game. Both scores were made within
a minute and a half of the beginning and
end of the game. Mt. Lebo took the opening
kick-off and marched to the Tigers' one yard
line. De Giovanni scored and converted with
a place kick, sending the Mounties into the
lead 7-O, where they stayed until the final
minutes of the game. Har-Brack finally scor-
ed as Modzeluski went all the way from the
Mt. Lebo 30 and a minute later added the
Barry tries hard for a pass in the Langley game.
Albert scores against Kiski on a pass from Cox.
tying point. A desperate passing attack took
the Mounties to the Har-Brack 3 yard line,
but the gun went off, eliminating Mt. Leba-
non from the W.P.l.A.L. race for the second
straight year, with a 7-7 tie.
The Mounties next battled out their second
tie of the year as they fought the Munhall
Indians down to the wire in a O-O stalemate.
Albert stopped a last minute pass in the
Blue and Gold end zone.
The next week the Mounties traveled to
Butler for another close one. lt was reliable
Backinger who saved the day for the Blue
Devils as he blocked a Butler punt, recover-
ed the ball, and scored the winningt T.D.
The Mounties closed the season by shutting
out Washington High l9-O. y
The crack line that allowed the opposition
only 26 points throughout the season was
one of the best Mt. Lebanon has ever dis-
played. The center post was filled by Dur-
kin. Although light, "Durk's" offensive and
defensive play rated him honorable mention
on the W.P.l.A.L. team. Alternating at cen-
ter was Lurty, a hard-playing junior. The
guards were also light but very reliable.
Backinger, voted most valuable man by his
teammates, saved the Mounties from a de-
feat or a tie several times during the season
by his stellar defensive play. Vogel showed
his talents especially well in the Kiski game,
when he blocked two punts, one for a two
ln the tackle spots we find Iones and l-lilf.
They weighed in at l75 and 178 respectively
and used their weight very effectively in
breaking up enemy plays. Our pass-snag-
Captain Cox shows that fine passing form that contributed greatly to the undefeated season - Cheerleaders Boyd,
Gaw, Scheblein, Emery, Harrington, Friday, Crawford, Hess took time out to catch their breath and smile for the
photographer - These happy faces indicate Mt. Lebo had the upper hand - Tommy Tucker fright! dropped in
to see the game and stayed to lead our band.
ging ends were represented by Ott and
Augsburger. Ott, 'though only a junior, was
a vital part in our passing offense. "Big
Pete," who tipped the scale at 193, was
speedy for his size and was an important
cog in the Mountie machine.
Fullback Albert led the backfield in scor-
ing. "Iumpin' " Bob was a triple threat in
running, since he could go around, through,
or over the opposition. The halfbacks were
Well balanced by the deceptive running of
Helland and the power of De Giovanni. An-
other halfback who saw much action was
Cobbey, who was a standout on the defen-
sive by blocking enemy touchdowns with
his jolting tackles. The team was rounded
out by Captain Cox at quarterback. His stel-
lar left arm stood out during the year as he
flipped those passes, and his signal calling
was a vital asset to the undefeated season.
Aided by the new stands and score
board, the team really looked professional,
and it will certainly go on record as one of
the finest teams to represent Mt. Lebanon on
Mt. L. 28 ,. - .-ccLahgley 0
Mt. L. 13 . .. Carrick 6
Mt. L. 19 . WW, .Penn O
Mt. L. 26 , . ,.,...c,- Kiski 6
Mt. L. 20 . . , ,Wilkinsburq O
Mt. L. 7 , , ,, , el-lar-Brack 7
Mt. L. ce .cc...Munhall O
Mt. L. W.. .Washington 0
Mt. L. 14 . 7
Front row: Markle, Ott, McCune, Hardy, Schrecongost, McCombs, Perry.
Second row: Sunderland, Mullen, Thomas, Coach Clark, Augsburger, Cox, Schober.
Local Cagers Again Broug
Corning through in fine style, the Mountie
basketeers copped their sectional title for the
second consecutive time. With Dormont
taking the place of our arch rival, Brent-
wood, the Blue Devils were hard pressed all
the way. Coach "Speed" Clark, after jug-
gling his line-up during the first part of the
season, finally hit a combination that really
clicked. Using both of his "lanks," Thomas
and Augsburger, as the basis of his five,
Coach Clark filled out the team with Scho-
ber and juniors Ott and McCune. These
regulars, spelled by the reserve strength of
Cox, Schrecongost, Sunderland, and Mc-
Combs, paced the team throughout the
The cagers opened their season with a ten
point win over Brentwood and then experi-
enced intermittent success until they came
pounding down the home stretch. Following
the Brentwood game, the boys dropped one
to Charleroi and then beat Clark. In other
pre-season contests the Mounties dropped
games to Wilkinsburg, Brentwood, and Bea-
A victory was recorded in the first Section
VII game with Crafton. This was followed
up with wins against Carnegie, Burgetts-
town, and Stowe. However, in their next
game at Mcliees Rocks the squad got off to
a bad start and went down to defeat. After
this setback, triumphs were racked up a-
gainst Bellevue and Uniontown in exhibi-
tions and against Canonsburg in league
play. The next game proved to be the turn-
ing point of the season as Dormont pushed
our boys around and came off with a nine
point victory. But, bouncing back hard,
Coach Clark's proteges ran roughshod in
the second half of the season. They counted
more than fifty points in every remaining
sectional clash and concluded with a
smashing 54-32 triumph over Dormont.
In their first play-off game the Blue Devils
were again pitted against Wilkinsburg. The
team was confident of victory this time, how-
ever, and it looked as though they might
corne through, when theyvheld a 16-15, lead
at half-time. But the Holy City passers be-
came red hot in the second half, and their
uses his height to good
Mounties and Brent-
iont row: Coach Tallman, Mervosh, Bell, Doubleday, Dawes. Lurty. Second row: Minihan, Rumberger. Dee,
illmgton, Buck, Bain. Billingsley, McGhee, Hackett.
ectional Honors Back Home
race-horse style ot play was a little too
much for the locals. The Tigers displayed a
fine brand of ball that carried them along
nicely in the following play-oft struggles.
The "B" squad, ably directed by Coach
Tallman, showed the makings of some very
fine varsity material as they raced through
their schedule with 19 wins and only three
:XML L 36-24 Crafton 33-54 Mt. L.
Mt. L. 48-28 Carnegie 29-51 Mt. L."
Mt. L. 37-31 Burgettstown 21-56 Mt. L."
'Mt L. 42-27 Stowe 24-58 Mt. L.
Mt. L. 34-39 McKees Rocks 63-26 Mt. Lf'
'Mt L. 55-29 Canonsburg 37-54 Mt. L.
Mt. L. 25-34 Dormont 54-32 Mt. L."
Mt. L.-38 Wilkinsburg-53
Big Pete Augsburger
wood Spartans fight for
the ball under the boards
as Ott looks on.
Players go high, trying
to control in the McKees
Front row: Alexander, Dorman, Hilf, Helland, Plummer, Paton, Huhn, Ferguson, Doubleday, E. Smith. Second row:
Albo, Timothy, Jones, Harrington, Albert, Ballon, A. Reynolds, Adams, Augsburger, W. Smith, D. Reynolds, Bell, Barry,
Hibbard. Third row: Coach Mollenauer, Wilson, Brown, Beck, Lurty, Fuller, Neelley, Challener, Dalton, Steele, Mershon,
Allen, Kountz, Cassell, Sunderland, Schuette, Rettberg, Sittler, Coach Beckert.
Many Laurels Won By Blue Devils
The i946 edition of Coach Mollenauer's
Mountie track team, although failing to cop
the elusive W.P.I.A.L. crown, gave a sterling
performance throughout the season. Most
of the returning lettermen of the previous
year's squad performed above expectations,
and Coach Mollenauer again proved him-
self one of the leading track coaches in
Western Pennsylvania by developing a full
crop of new stars.
lndoor track was returned to the schedule
for the first time since the war, with the Blue
Devils running away with the lead in the
Tri-State Coaches Meet held at the Pitt Track
House. This was the only indoor meet and
the team soon began its outdoor contests.
After winning several dual and triangular
meets, the Mounties moved to Washington
to capture the W.P.l.A.L. Relays' crown for
the fifth time, by equalling last years total
of 41 points. The team again showed its su-
periority by winning their fifth consecutive
Washington lnvitational Meet the following
week. They kept rolling in high gear at the
County Independent Districts Meet at Wil-
kinsburg, as the field team showed surpris-
ing strength by adding l5 points to the
Mountie column. The following week at
Connellsville the team suffered its toughest
luck of the season and had to be contented
with the runner-up post behind a fast New
Castle squad. Nothing seemed to go right,
Ed SmithtakeSKfaem2fif1 the mile- as only two local boys qualified for the
Kountzl as usual. brgakg the tape, state meet at State College, Iohn Kountz in
the 220 and 440, and Dick Plummer in the
Many excellent performances were turned
in by the boys in all events. Leading the
sprinters were Kountz, Albert, Donnelly,
Doubleday, and Huhn, ln the 440 were
Kountz, A. Reynolds, Don Reynolds, Bell,
Huhn, and Sunderland. The outstanding
half-milers included Plummer, Fuller, and
Becky while such endurance men as Kraemer,
E. Smith, Timothy, and Alexander were
found in the mile. Many good hurdlers were
to be found, led by I. Allen and Tressel. ln
the field events Lorentz, Adams, Iones, and
Augsburger were the leading weight men.
Barry showed great promise in the broad
jump, along with pole vaulters I. Allen, Hel-
land, and Albo and high jumpers Schuette,
A. Reynolds, Sittler, and Steele.
Probably one ot the two or three best re-
cords ever achieved by a Mountie sprinter
was turned in by Iohn Kountz. "Golden
Legs" broke his string of bad luck while he
was also breaking many records. He lowered
the stadium mark in both the 220 and 440
yard dashes and pushed down the figures
in the Washington Invitational quarter-mile.
His best performance, however, was given
at State College, in the state meet, where he
captured both the 220 and 440 crowns. Iohn's
440 time ot 49.9 seconds, though not record
breaking, was remarkable considering the
condition ot the rain drenched track and
was good enough to rate him as the second
speediest quarter-miler in the nation.
Brilliant individual performances were
combined to make an outstanding team.
Mt. I...-38 5X6 Connellsville 26
. Derry Twp. 25 5X6
Mt. L.-78 lf2 McKeesport 54 1f2
Mt. L.-69 Clairton 58
t. L.-95 Dormont 32
t. L.-87 3lf'4 Penn Twp. 51 lf2
Canonsburg 37 1 f2
Washington 21 l f4
t. L.-66 1f2 Wilkinsburg 50 lf2
t. L.-41 New Castle 21
Altoona 20 1 X2
t. L.-48 2f3 McKeesport 41 2f3
t. L.-58 Wilkinsburg 40
t. L.-26 lf6 New Castle 33 l ,f'2
Brentwood 22 1 f2
Jack Allen edges Precious of Wilkinsburg for a new stadi-
um high hurdle record.
Ready for the gun in the Independent Districts'
Jack Allen sets a new Independent Districts' high
hurdle record of 15.7 seconds.
. 7 - -7 , .,-. ....,., . ..,.,,-.-Z-- ...,,.,. .....l
Front row: Hibbard, Albo, Plummer, Ballon, Duerr. Second row: Arther CMgr.J, Wilson, Brown, Allen, Rey-
nolds, Harpold, Schoos, Geinzer CMgr.D. Third row: Karcher, Thompson, Ewing, Neelley, E. Smith, Halen, Bal-
cerzak, Krayer. Fourth row: Dalton, Martin, D. Smith, Komara, Witney, Sunderland, Mensing, Laderer, Eby,
Coach Mollenauer. Fifth row: Walker, Challener, McKee, Shave, Craig, Rettberg, Bain, Davis. - Another win
is racked up by Captain Plummer - Discussing the race after the W.P.I.A.L. Championships - Ed Smith pulls
hard at the finish of the Brentwood meet - Duerr and Hibbard finish neck and neck in the Canonsburg meet.
Harriers Took W.P.I.A.L. Crown
As the saying goes, "All good things must
come to an end," and so they did for the
Mountie Harriers. After winning 46 consec-
carried the brunt of the work for the W.P.l.
utive meets, they went down to defeat at the Mt L -15 gggfrigtfzc 40
state meet by one point. The jinx again Mt' L'-M15 Wilkinsburcg 40
Caught up with Richy "Duck" Plummer, as Mt' L'-15 Penn TW 40
he came down with a cold for the second Mt' L'm17 Conneusgue 38
Sffglqhf Year- Mt. L.-22 Aliquippa 33
ut the team never gave up, as can be Mt L-16 Brentwood 39
evidenced by the fight they made at State Mt' L'-20 Ambridqe 35
College despite their captain's handicap. ' '
Led by Plummer, Dave Duerr, "Gus" Hib- W'P'l'A'L'
hard, and "Brooms" Wilson, last year's Ml- L-M34 Ahqulppql 47
manager and this year's surprise, the squad Cofmeusvlue 102
twice defeated Aliquippa before losing at STATE
State. These four boys along with Dick Rey- Mt. L.-34 Aliquippa 33
nolds, Ed Smith, Perry Allen, and Vince Albo Haverford 77
Brought Out Stars
With boxing being discontinued this year be-
cause of P.I.A.A. rules, a record number of thirty
boys signed up for the wrestling tournaments and
out of these, five were crowned champions.
Most outstanding of the five champs were Rich-
ard McQui1len, successfully defending his title of
last year, and Arthur "Buzz" DeG-iovanni, a light
On the hardwood it was the highly talented llA
9's sweeping the school championship from the
twelfth grade finalists, 12A 12, 19 to 16. The 9's bare-
ly squeaked past the llA ll's for the junior champ-
ionship, 8-7, but Went on to trim the tenth grade en-
try, lUA 5-6, 20-l6, prior to the championship tilt.
Tennis moved back into the sportslight last year
after a three year absence because of the war. The
lay-off had no effect on the quality of Mt. l..ebo's
teams, however, as the squad, coached again by
Victor Doak, captured the section 5 title, losing only
two out of their eleven scheduled games.
The Mounties were eliminated in the W.P.l.A.L.
quarter finals by Edgewood in a close match, 3-2.
Mark Borland, however, won himself a place on the
W.P.I.A.L. singles team, competing in the P.l.A.A.
finals at Penn State.
Intramural basketball champs were: SOf1S Mc
Kendry, Estep, Barry, Lucas, Florin fRhodes
not pictured? .
Wrestling winners Cfrontl McQuillen, W Brown
Jaspert, De Giovanni CCropley not pictured?
' Smith, Harrison, DeJohn, Borland, Coach Doak Kenney Johnson Long Timberlake
Front: Furman, Ko-
vach, Nourie, Kunkle,
Ayres. Back: Cun-
ningham, B onner,
Pardini, Coach Peters,
Remensnyder, G o d-
Front: Allen, Carney,
Dole, Farrell, Tisdale,
CCapt.J. Back row:
Arentzen, H ell a n d,
Hartle, Dalton, Bad-
ke, J o n e s, w ,
Vogel, Lofquist fmgr-P
, QW y
Uv !a,,fw.1Ai A f,!y
T if .
, ff. 1igzG1ve Fam
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ll, fi. W Ja
i-l ,f '
' ral' I
This year the rifle squad added to Mt.
Lebanon's glory by giving their best show-
ing in several seasons. They placed second
to Oakmont in the W.P.l.A.L. finals, beating
out highly touted Munhall. The Blue Devils
started slowly and only began to show their
true form near the tail-end of the season.
After reaching low ebb in the Oakmont dual
meet with 483, they came tearing back with
wins over Aspinwall and Coraopolis and
threw a real scare into Oakmont by firing a
Mt. L. 487 Millvale 491
Mt. L. 49l Coraopolis 490
Mt. L. 488 Munhall 498
Mt. L. 483 Oakmont 496
Mt. L. 490 Aspinwall 487
Mt. L. 493 Coraopolis 492
Mt. L. 493 Oakmont 496
Mt. Lebanon ended its second season of
interscholastic hockey with a creditable rec-
ord of one win and one loss. As in last
year's schedule, both games were played
with Kiski Prep at Duquesne Gardens. ,
In the first game the Mounties were lack-
ing in teamwork and experience and were
easy meat for the Kiski veterans, captained
by Pete Alexander, a speedy center. The
Kiski icers countered three times before Cap-
tain Arthur "Buzz" DeGiovanni added Mt.
Lebo's only goal.
It was a decidedly improved squad that
met Kiski in that second battle. The Moun-
tie puck-chasers had to overcome a one
point deficit but did so very nicely, as De
Giovanni played a fine game, scoring three
goals for the 'fhat trick". lack Powell neatly
added the other two tallies to round out a
Because of the short skating season, only
three intramural hockey games could be
played, but the competition was keen and
the games revealed many future rink stars.
o Mt. Lebo
Front: Benz, Reichhold, Stanier.
Back: Webb. Mullen, Coach Burrows,
Led by Captain Tisdale and "most valu-
able golfer" Kunkle, the Blue Devils kept on
plugging on the links last Spring. With the
exception of an always tough Baldwin tive,
the Mounties held their own in their section,
splitting matches with their three other ad-
versaries. The team enjoyed its best day
against Bethel, when everyone was hot and
season. The Mountie nine took Section l
honors tor the fourth straight year by licking
Cratton in a play-oft game 3-2. The team
showed real merit in the W.P.l.A.L. elimina-
tions, beating both Avalon and Trinity be-
fore losing a heartbreaker, 9-8, to Aliquippa
in the semi-finals.
Schedule Section I
the IOCQIS WQH 12.3. Cratton . 3-B2
Schedule Ml. N9VlllC U--6 Ml.
First match Second match Iliff' SHZ Beldwm ZCLB3 Mt' L3
Mt. L. 8M7 Brentwood Qu 5 Mr. L. f- - H5 Stowe , 2b '8 Mt' L-,
Mt' L' 7-8 Bethel SWIZ Mt. L- Mt. L. 7--U Coraopolls l--4 Mt. L.
Mt. L. lV2---l3V2 Baldwin l4-- l Mt. L. Section I Play-off
Mt. L. lO-- 5 Snowden 8- 7 Mt. L. Mt- L, 3 Grafton 2
BASEBALL 1946 W.P.I.A.L. Play-oiis
Displaying two ot the finest hurlers ever Mt. L. 3 Avalon O
to come out ot Mt. Lebo in "Frenchy" Ward- Mt. L. 6 Trinity 4
well and "Boom Boom" Beck, Coach Clark's Mt. L. 8 Aliquippa 9
baseball squad enjoyed a very successful 'home games
Front row: Hall, Schrecongost, Monticello, Sommer, Schmitt, Niver. Second row: McCune, Ward-
well, McDaniel, Beck, Garver, Pearce, Riegel Cmgr.J. Third row: Coach Clark, Badke, Geyser, Tjof-
lat, Brown, Cox, Rustad, Richards fmgr.J.
Front row: Matheny, Hastings, Vaux, Lightfoot. Second row: Sommer, Culbertson. Third row: Simmonds, Miss Billingsley
Hogsett, Howell, Crawford.
G.A.A. Means Growing Athletic Ability
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
The Girls' Athletic Association has always
been one of the most popular groups in Mt.
Lebanon High. This year was definitely no ex-
ception. The tenth graders constituted a large
part of the membership and showed a lot of
determination and skill. They made the seniors
watch their step! The season got off to a fine
start with a couples' tennis tournament. The
girls who really swattecl those balls and took
the honors were Betty Hatch and loanne Gil-
len, Carol Davis and Sylvia Lopez, and' Ioan
Arentzen and Ioan Thorsteinsong representing
twelfth, eleventh, and tenth grades respective-
ly. Then, for the first time, horseshoes was of-
fered in the array of sports for senior girls. A
surprising number of boys also turned out to
watch these amateur girls "pitch the shoes."
Our tiny Pearl Ellis came out on top. Nice
Deck tennis next had the limelight. Fleet's
Flyersjcaptained by Babs Lightfoot, trounced
all othercontenders. No one else even had a
Then the gym was jammed with girls clam-
oring and shouting! lt was basketball, the all-
time favorite sport. There were so many sign-
ed up that ten lucky seniors were chosen to
help captain the teams. These girls had a swell
time in their short stay of authority, as did eve-
ryone else who participated in this sport.
How would you like to have a 204 score in
bowling? Well, that's just what'Nancy Llewel-
lyn scored in the open tournament. That's a
record for some of the fellows to better, if they
can! The rest of us had a good time trying,
If you happened to peak into the gym around
this time, you might have seen Pat Crawford,
Nancy Ziegler, or Barb Gaw practicing those
tricky shots which seem to be an accident
when we manage one. These senior all-star
forwards along with their guards, Pat Harring-
ton, Anne Adams, Helen Warnick, Dotty Wen-
ger, and Patt Kerschbaumer, were a little wor-
ried over the prospect of some of the junior
pros, and justly so because this year'S juniors
were really good. And, as usual, there was the
tenth grade boast to upset everything. Maybe
they will some year. Remember those exhibi-
tion games? Then came along dozens of stov-
ed fingers. Why? Volleyball, of course. But
in spite of their "injuries", the girls supported
this sport with their usual enthusiasm.
With Easter flowers and spring fever came
the outdoor sport, mushball. The girls proved
they could swing a bat and hit the ball, tool
And don't forget, the badminton season was
also on. No, it wasn't Robin Hood you saw
next, just a senior girl practicing her archery
for the tournament. The boys had discus throw-
ing at the same time, which contributed to the
general chaos of "things" flying overhead in
the upper field. Cupid had out his bow and
As a grand end to the year G.A.A. council
planned a picnic for all its members. That
meant food, so naturally everyone went and
had a swell time. A Play Day with about ten
other schools was next in line. Ten of the most
talented members of G.A.A. were chosen to
represent our school in this Play Day. Who
knows? Perhaps we have a future athletic star
in our midst.
To the girls on the G.A.A. council we owe a
very successful season. Our thanks go also to
Miss Billingsley and Miss Prichard, both willing
to help in scheduling, planning, and officiating
at all these activities. They did a fine job! So
after a wonderful season G.A.A. says, "So
long until next year!"
Stoll tries for an extra point on a foul shot.
These deck tennis gals could really toss a mean ring.
Tennis champs were: tfrontl Thorsteinson. Arentzeng
Davis, Lopezg Hatch, Gillen.
Girls jump for the kill in volleyball.
Branching at i
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Twelfth Grade Executive Board
Front row: Plummer, Hardy, Blazier, Gillen,
Firsching, Harrington, Kerschbaumer, Friday,
Bucher, Bonner, P. Allen. Second row: Evans,
Little, See-man, Ziegler, Haughery, Rauch, Tem-
pleton, Kunkle, Arther, Gingerich. Hibbard,
Ferguson. Third row: Shremp, C. Hibler, R.
Reynolds, Dalton, Mullen, Thomas, Cox, D.
Reynolds, Albert, Wilson, Albo.
Executive Board Officers: Harrington, Albert,
Cox, Friday, Hibbard.
Have you seen someone turn pale
when his homeroom teacher handed
him a little yellow slip? Perhaps you've
noticed that group of culprits with Wor-
ried expressions, waitinq nervously
outside room 5 every Tuesday after-
noon. These people have received
sumrnonses to Student Court, Where all
cases of discipline are handled. If you
were to look in on one of the court's
Weekly sessions, you would see how
fairly the student is treated and how
willing he is to accept the court's de-
cision. Selected by the executive board,
the judges realize what a serious un-
dertaking they have to perform, and
they are respected loy the offenders for
the manner in which they do their task.
Front: A. Adams, Specht, Dawes, Simmonds.
Back: Albo, Jolly, Craig.
Groups Worked for Sound Timber
"The floor is open for discussion."
"Bob, the people in my homeroom asked if
we could have music in the cafeteria."
lt was after a simple discussion like this
that we got a juke box at lunch-time. This
is one of the smaller accomplishments of the
Executive Board, a group of students who
carry out self-government at Mt. Lebanon
High. This year the thirty-second board in
the history of the school was installed. Elect-
ed entirely by popular vote, the board is
composed of three officers, the president of
each home room, and an additional repre-
sentative from each senior home room to
give seniors a majority. The board governs
the functions of thirty-five committees and
squads, one of the most noted of which is
the Ways and Means, that enthusiastic
bunch that are always willing to sell a can-
dy bar to anyone. It also sponsors the in-
tramural Wrestling tournaments and the all-
important Senior Prom.
The problems and suggestions of every
student, down to the most insignificant soph-
omore, are discussed at Board meetings
held every Wednesday morning during ac-
The Board has begun many new and com-
mendable projects at Mt. Lebo. The Honor
Award Committee, working in connection
with the music department, obtained an
equal point system for the band, orchestra,
and chorus members. This year something
new was added, a Iunior-Senior Prom. It
met with the approval of all the students,
especially the Iuniors, and will probably be-
come a custom in future years. The present
seating arrangement in the cafeteria was a
brain child of the Board. ln the latter part
of the semester it initiated an intensive hon-
esty campaign, which became one more of
the important milestones in the history of
our Executive Board.
Tenth Grade Executive Board
Eleventh Grade Executive Board
Front row: Mall, Taylor, Arentzen, Scheitinger, Feick, Front row: Keen, Christie, Murton, Crissman, Ran-
Fulton, Means, Gatter. Second row: Baer, Runger, kin, Morian, Garibaldi, E. Smith, Ott. Second row:
Beagan, Harmon, Cox, Kalbercamp, Stroble, Shoof, McCune, Flaherty, Dittner, Sunderland, Lucas, R.
Gardner, Cunningham. Nungesser, Rhodes.
EXECUTIVE BOARD COMMITTEE AND SQUAD CHAIRMEN
row: Harrington, Flinn, M. Murdoch, C. Murdoch, Saxton, Friday. Second row: Gourley, Phillips, Osborne,
len, Jordan. Helland, Bradford. Third row: Eriksen, McQuinlen, Heidenreich, Schumann.
Hard Working Committi
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Cox, Dalton, Briant, Hibbard.
row: Taylor, Hubbard, Zehfuss, Murphy, Fee. Second row: Vaux, Bradshaw, Hardy, Steliotes, Semmer. Third row
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The make up committee beautified the cast Looks as if Hoopy's getting roped in.
Mystery and Murder Plot
TEN LITTLE INDIANS
No red-skins ever had as much fun at one pow-
Wow as the sixteen braves of "Ten Little Indians" in
tive weeks of practice and three performances of
the first Activities Play. The bear rug, a prop-not a
trophy, took many an unsuspecting thespian for a
trip Ciall, that isl, and as Bob Alderdice said, when
he extracted himself from its mouth for about the
third time, "I put my ioot in it that time." Friday,
November 15, we burned our scripts in the campfire,
folded our tepees, and silently stole away.
Members of the cast were: Cal Schumann iRoq-
ersl, Beth Clowes and Eleanor Davis iMrs. Roqersl,
lack Timberlake CFred Narracottl, Dolores Findley
and Martha McVay iVera Claythornel, David Riehl
iPhilip Lombardi, Sam Robinson iAnthony Marstonl,
George Avery iWilliam Blorel, Nelson Runqer iGen-
tral Maclienziel, Carol Gallagher and Mina Belle
Packer CEmily Brentl, Robert Alderdice CSir Lawrence
Wararovel, and Robert Sisler CDr. Armstronql, The
faculty director was Mr. Nelson Mills, the student
directors were Pat Specht and Sally Funk.
One of mem 1 guilty DoesntCal look henpecked? "And then there were nine,"
Teddy gives away his army and navy. Directors put the cast through its paces
ARSENIC AND OLD LACE
It was fun learning to Walk and talk like another
person. but at the beginning ot play practice every-
one telt a little green at this new business of acting.
All the cast studied and practiced hard, but rehear-
sals weren't all Work. Funny things happened often,
such as Moose Arther teaching himself to blow the
bugle. it Wasn't hard for him until the night he got
his gum mixed up in it.
The cast included: Beth Clowes and Kitty Cal-
pass CAbbyl, Richard Arther CTeddyl, David Weather-
Wax fDr. Harperi, Iere Helland COfticer Brophyl, Rob--
ert Kunkle COtticer Kleinl, Sally McKinley and Pat
Specht CMarthal, Dolores Findley and Sally Funk
CElainei, Carl Aichele Clviortimerl, Wayne Komara
CMr. Gibbsl, Cal Schumann Clonathani, Fritz Myers
CDr. Einsteinl, David Smith COfticer O'l-laral, Allan
Bierman CMr. Witlierspoonl, and Steve Mosites
CCorpsesl, Mr. Nelson Mills was faculty directory
Ioanne Gilbert and Lavisa Blazier Were student di-
pied Our Budding Actors
You'd be scared, too
There's little hope for Sally. Charge . . . ! Um . . . ! Beware of that wins.
Those Receiving Honors Foun
lf you received the coveted Activities Key
this year, you've probably met many a dead-
line for the Lantern or sold hot dogs in the rain.
Maybe you were the mysterious hand that
grabbed attendance cards or a solemn-faced
court judge. But no matter what you did to earn
your ninety activities points, you deserve a lot
of 'credit for partaking in school activities. Plan-
Virginia Richard and Dick Arther were the
only two seniors to receive guards a semester
ning dances and teas and carrying those plans
through is not all fun and play but a lot of
good honest work. Many responsibilities are
placed on those who take an active part in
school functions and everyone, from board-
Washer to executive board president, must take
his share of these responsibilities. So, activi-
ties, while adding zest and life to school days,
also develop character and make leaders.
Those few persons with enough energy and
ambition to earn two hundred points received,
in addition, the activities guard, which signifies
exceptional versatility and a high grade stand-
ard and is the highest activities award that can
Even if you didn't earn a key this year,
chances are you had your share of dishing
out pills in the medical office or punching milk
cards. lf your special talent was in writing,
you served on the Log, Lantern, or Mounty.
And even if you didn't do anything but yell at
a football or basketball game, you did your
share in sending the Blue and Gold to victory.
Every student and teacher had a part in mak-
ing this year's activities program a success.
The students acted in plays, served on commit-
tees and squads, and had their fun in Y-Teens
Now that the days of the senior teas and
plays are over and the final curtain has fallen
on your high school life, the places you filled
so admirably in activities must be taken by
underclassmen. May they do as Well as you
ACTIVITIES KEYS .
Front row: Friday, Crawford, Kerschbaumer, Boyd, Gilbert, Maloy, Gould, Fee, Gaw. Second row: Van Gundy, Pelz, Gar-
ber, Vogel, Hogsett, Firsching, Gillen, Osborne, Kuhne, Gourley, Boeklen, Vaux. Third row: Evans, Albo, Cantle,
Ritchie, Bradley, Taylor, Clowes, Bradshaw, Specht. Bowman, Lightfoot, Richard, Hibbard, Arther. Fourth row: Al-
len, Schmitt. Cox, Templeton, Furman, Bonner, R. Reynolds, D. Reynolds, Jolly, Albert, Semmer, Schumann, Wilson,
hat Hard Work Bears Fruit
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Most desired and most desirable of
honors is to Wear the blue and gold of
the National Honor Society, an organi-
zation which is made up of top ranking
students chosen from high schools all
over the United States. Members are
chosen on the basis of character, ser-
vice, leadership, and scholarship. Five
per cent of a class may be elected in
ll-A, five per cent in 12-B, and five per
cent in l2-A, making a total of fifteen
per cent of any one class. This is the
highest honor that a high school stu-
dent may achieve.
Since, to be eligible for membership,
a student must not only rank high
scholastically and be active in extra-
curricular activities but must also win
the approval of teachers and class-
mates for character and personality,
it may be seen that Mount Lebanon's
best are to be found in the National
To meet the requirements for mem-
bership is a spur to the student to ex'
cel in his studies, to engage in various
activities, and to learn to get along
with his fellow students.
lt is a proud and happy moment for
any student when he learns that he
has been elected to membership in the
National Honor Society. The attainment
of this goal is well worth any effort it
QUILL AND SCROLL
An honor that prompts some of our budding
journalists to follow a career of Writing is to be
elected to Quill and Scroll, international honor-
ary society for high school journalists. To be eli-
gible, a student must not only be in the upper
third of his class scholastically but must also
have done commendable Work on the Lantern,
Mounty, or Log. At a formal recognition ceremo-
ny near the end of the year, new members each
receive a handsome pin to signify the honor they
Sitting: Smith, Wallerstedt. Standing: Woeber, Coate, Allen,
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Front row: Gilbert, McCauley, Stolzenbach, Boyd, Gould, Specht, Hatch, Bailey. Second row: Ritchie, Pelz, Garber. Vo-
gel, Hogsett, Firsching, Gillen, Osborne, Kuhne, Gourley, Green, Bartek. Third row: Evans, Weatherwax, Spindler, Tem-
pleton. Furman, Bonner, Richard. Anderson, Hoover, Albo, Hibbard. Arther. Robb. Carpenter. Fourth row: Schmitt, Tim-
berlake, Wood, Davis, Dalton, R. Reynolds, D. Reynolds, Jolly, Albert, Wilson, Schumann, Gingerich.
Mary Jo Van Gundy, editor of our oldest scho
publication, the Log, discusses ideas with P
Specht, editor of the Mounty, our newest publi
Our talented Mina Belle Packer won the position
of accompanist for the All-State P.S.M.A. Musi
Boys who passed the mental part of the Navj
N.R.O.T.C. test are: ifront rowl Allen, Hellan
Pollock, R. Taylor, H. Wilson, Schmittg Cseconi
rowb D. Smith, D. Reynolds, Gebhardt, R. Re
nolds, Maguire, G. Williamson, Badke, Markl
Heidenreichg Knot pictured? MacKinnis, Porte
Hilf, M. Brown, Aspell.
Students who were lucky enough to receive rad'
experience on Red Cross programs and Rad
gouth are: Riehl, McCauley, Schumann, Alde
Louis Pollock fleftb and Dave Weatherwax fright'
were student directors of the band and orche.
eached the Top
6LeftJ We are proud to present the highest honor
roll of the fall semester: Qfront row? Thorstein-
son, Lightbown, Thomas, Raciappa, Buddeng
Csecond rowJ Smalley, Stewart, Crissman, Mc-
Daniel: Kthird row? Anderson, Garson. McVeigh,
Lee: Cfourth rowb Spindler, Eby. Gingerich,
Hickman: ififth row? Sunderland, Heidenreich,
W. Davis, Alderdice.
The first student to be elected Executive Board
president for two semesters was Bob Albert.
What a record! These students had straight A's at
the end of January! ifront rowJ McVeigh, Smal-
ley, Lightbown, Stewartg lsecond row? Spindler,
W. Davis, Sunderland, Alderdice, Eby, Gingerich.
Out of 16,000 entries our own Bill Heidenreich won
honorable mention in the annual Westinghouse
Science Talent Search.
Joanne Gillen and Jim Schmitt were co-editors of
our Latin newspaper, the Romanus Scit WA
Roman Knows"-it's a pun, sob.
w leftl Mina Belle Packer and Beth Clowes
were our sprite Wednesday morning newscaste1's.
The job of sportscasting fell to "Rapid
Hartle and "Rainbow Eyes" Maguire.
CTopl Woodwinds: Csittingl Clarke, Russell. Cameron, Pol-
lock, Komarag lstandingb Hewitt, Benson, L. Kern, Brad-
ley, Challener. Percussion: Aichele. Briant. May, La-
Brenz, Harnmill. Brass: isittingb Gatter, J. Kern, Harris,
Rendall, Weatherwaxg Cstandingl Dickman, MacKinnis,
Shiffler. Strings: Csittingl McKendry, Riethof, Jeannero.
Morgan: Cstandingl Button, Schwartz, Turley, Lund.
Our l'Noted" Group
Every room in the school is noted tor some
special activity, and room 12 is no exception
-music being its specialty. Here the orches-
tra practices during the first period on Tues-
days and Thursdays, preparing for any and
every occasion. From the start the members
knew that a lot was expected ot them and
they never tailed to come through, whether
it was playing tor the assemblies or pre-
senting a formal concert. The orchestra did
its part well between acts at the activities
and senior class plays, in the spring musi-
cal, and in the performance oi Handel's
Messiah. The annual winter concert, which
was renewed after a-lapse ot two years, was
by tar the most important appearance tor
this group. The violin solo by lane Schwartz
and the piano duets by Ruth LaBrenz and
lim May were highlights ot this concert. To
the twenty-nine members and to student di-
rector Weatherwax we say, "Thanks for a
The Triple Trio is one oi the best known
of our musical groups. Singing on devotion-
al programs, at assemblies, concerts, and
outside engagements keeps these harmoni-
ous nine on their toes. Perhaps they will be
best remembered this year tor their Valen-
tine Medley in the tormal concert. Selected
every year on a competitive basis, these
girls are the cream oi the musical crop.
fFrontJ Day, Bergman, Koerberg Cseatedb Funk, Guidice
istandingl Vogel, Tjoflat, Hogsett, Garber: accompanist
ade Beautiful Music Together
"Strike up the band!" That's exactly what
Mr. Iarema did when he took over in Sep-
tember. This fine organization entertained
us with spirited music and snappy new for-
mations throughout the football season.
Every week they pulled a new stunt out ot
their hats and never ceased to amaze us.
Libby Culbertson and her seven maiorettes
were an attractive side dish, too. After foot-
ball season and many hours of practice, the
band participated in the February concert.
The Charlotte Harbor Stomp and the
trumpet trio will long be remembered. Be-
side these activities the band also had a
share in the spring musical. Our hats are
off to the members, to student director Pol-
lock, and to Mr. Iarema.
One hundred fifteen boys and girls under
the direction ot Miss Sneary presented a
goodly portion of the music enjoyed so
much in the concerts, musicales, and devo-
tional programs at various times throughout
the year. Opening the season with a per-
formance of the deeply moving Messiah as
a Christmas program got them off to a fine
start. They followed with a concert in Feb-
ruary, which received quite an ovation. Sev-
eral chorus members were also found repre-
senting our school in the P.S.M.A. and the
ln-and-About Pittsburgh Music Festivals. At-
ter the concert, p eparations for the annual
spring musical K redbegiilifi. With this as a
finale the! htjrusiang down the curtain on
anrbgqen su cessful season.
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Plenty of glitter and glamor was assembled for tlieh glgctnd 5 Xtlrieci' Valentine Concert
Q- , 2 ' J' ' It
' .3 -'A lf- . ,
Front row: Diery, Karcher, Palmer, Caramela, Find-
ley, Bullions, Culbertson, Godden, Hutchinson, Fan-
tl, Clark, J. Blair. Second row: Schwindt, Beasley.
Hammill, Stabile, Aichele, Berris, Lofquist, Bier-
man. Third row: McEwen, Walkex', A. Blair, Ayers,
Clarke, Houston, Michelsen. Pollock, Furman.
Fourth row: Keen, Shaner, Cullison, Hastings, Ben-
son, L. Kern, Bradley, Fee, Mangold, Goddard, Vog-
el. Fifth row: Kirkwood, Hartle, McFerran, Bea-
gon, Shiffler, J. Kern, Smeal, Harris. Komara,
Wertz, Gatter, Braun, Hibbs. Sixth row: Runger,
Jones, Weatherwax, Marsh, Randall. Dickman, Mac-
Kinnis, Evans, Eyrich, Mackintosh, Mr. Jarema.
CTopJ Delta Officers-twelfth grade-Steliotes, Hatch,
Adams, Hedgren. Blazier.
Alpha Officers-eleventh grade-ffrontJ Hastings, Criss-
man, Murton. Murrie, Scharnbergg tbackl Texter,
Rankin, Moriah. Work.
Beta Officers-tenth grade- tfrontb Ardery, Means, Hill
Arentzen, Huber, fbackl Saunders, Beard, Church
We Found F1
Y-TEENS AND HI-Y
"lt's a girl-ask-boy dance, sponsored by
the Y-Teens," were Words with a familiar
ring. Dances, covered-dish dinners, and pic-
nics Were some ot this group's social activi-
tiesg while adopting families, directing Red
Cross drives, and purchasing a silver tea set
for the school Were a few of their charitable
endeavors. Heading the three groups of Y-
Teens--the Deltas, the Alphas, the Betas-
Were Miss Stephens, Miss Frobese, and Miss
The boys' counterpart to this organization
is the Hi-Y. The Blue and Gold Chapters,
sponsored by Mr. Whipkey and Mr. Mitchell,
planned programs much the same as the
girlsf At basketball games With other Hi-Y's,
spirits ran especially high.
Both groups agreed that service really
could be lots of fun, too.
Gold Officers-eleventh and twelfth grades-
Hartle, McFerran, Miller, Fee.
Blue Officers-tenth grade-Ksittingl
T. McBride, Gatter, Craigg Cstandingb
Johnson, C. McBride, Dennigan, Garver.
nd Hard Work
When a teacher, student, or alumnus
wants to laugh, read the latest school news,
or catch up on the most recent gossip, he
immediately turns to the Lantern. Our news-
paper staff has worked many long hours in
an attempt to enlarge the monthly publica-
tion in size and standards. This was accom-
plished to a great extent by the co-operation
of each pupil, who so patiently waited for
each issue to roll off the presses.
Ioan Osborne, who was a capable News
Editor, Brenda McCauley, who copped Fea-
ture Editor, Dick Arther, who spread your
sports news thick, Make-up Editor Allan Bier-
man, who racked his brains for headlines,
and those numerous reporters had a lot of
headaches but they had a wonderful time,
None of them will forget those mad at-
tempts to meet the four o'clock deadline, the
chattering typewriters, the bad puns, or the
bull sessions on anything from Devilette to
Debussy. They all thoroughly enjoyed re-
laying the news to you about what goes on
at Mt. L.
Although this was its first full year of pub-
lication, the "Mounty," school literary mag-
azine, lost no time winning. a good name
The night before publication would find
the staff madly pouring over a table, pick-
ing up sheet after sheet of stories, poems,
essays, mood sketches, and anecdotes to be
stapled and piled.
In spite of the work the staff agreed that it
was worth it when "Mounty Day" came
Qggig,.Q..eu-- A 1
Riehl. Specht, Burgesser, Staggs. Standing:
C. Murdoch, M. Murdoch, Barner, Beck, Mc-
Lopez, Davis, Mohler.
Editors: Arther, McCauley, Osborne, Bierman.
Reporters: Gillen, Corcoran, Lightfoot, Taylor, Hall Day
Boeklen, Komara, Beagan, Wilson, Baron.
Business: Cseatedb Fee, Firsching, Guidice, Green: Cstandmgl
Hathaway, Anderson, Larson, Truxell, Woeber, Evans
Our Cedar's Log
Records the Year
Business Manager Stewart, Art Editor Schumann,
Editor-in-Chief Van Gundy, Literary Editor Pelz.
As grows the carefully nurtured cedar
tree, tall and majestic from its small begin-
ning, so has grown this yearbook from the
little things which make up our school life.
To snatch from passing time these glimpses
of the ever-changing parade has been- a
year-long task to which the Log staff has
given much time and effort.
Since we started way back last May to
choose our theme, there has been a contin-
uous stream of jobs tackled and done. You
can't have forgotten those corny advertis-
ing skits and our persistent salesmen. But
behind the scenes the staff worked hard de-
veloping the theme, taking and retaking pi:-
tures, making layouts, mounting, writing, re-
writing, and keeping circulation records.
By a bit of pruning here and "Black Leaf
40" there, we have tried to keep our cedar
clean and sweet. So if in these pages we
have captured scenes to recall the memories
of that lUO-yard dash to lunch, those nerve
Wracking precis, football games, corridor
wolves, classroom activities, and all events
leading up to the last choked minute of
graduation, then our task has been fulfilled.
Business Staff: Cseatedl N. Evans, Guidice, Green,
Bachmang Cstandingl A. Bowman, Stewart, J.
Mitchell, Lawler, Arther.
Art Staff: Cstandingb McConnell, Schumann, Osborne,
Ranking KseatedJ Pricer, Willbern.
Literary Staff: Cseatedb McDaniel, C. Davis, Light-
bown, Bradley, Pelz, Van Gundy, Heidenreich, P
Taylor: Cstandingl Schmid, Riehl, Acosta, Hartle,
Schoos, Eby, Blazier, B. Davis, B. Bowman.
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