Mount Lebanon High School - Lebanon Log Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1934 volume:
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MOUNT LEBANON HIGH SCHOOL
MOUNT LEBANON, PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA
IAHLIYI X Yi
THE LEBANON LOG
"The horn of the hunter is heard on the hill
The white dawn breaks, alive and still
Across the verdant slopes that fill
With misty glory the huntsman's day,
And light with gold the dim pathway.
With eager exultation warm
The hunter hastes nor thinks of harm,
Soon may that seeker home return,
The stag his prize, some wisdom learned.
For long he sought, tho' well he knew
The road was difficult, and few
Could hope to e'er such heights attain,
Yet still they strive, and forward strain.
The search for knowledge led him far,
And sent him out, to make or mar
His dreams of ending unsurpassed,
Of snaring taut the stag at last.
Yet he achieved the ultimate,-
The trophy his, he smiled at Fateg
He followed in his growing mind:
"If ye seek, then ye shall find."
Praise be to thee, Mt. Lebanon,
With all thy hilltops still ascending,
With all thy virtues, true unending,
'Thy pride is ours, Mt. Lebanon.
The blue and gold of sky and sun,-
They are your symbols shining far,
As high and splendid as a star,-
We honor thee, Mt. Lebanon.
Forever stand! till time is done,
With your triumphant banners flung
To winds that have your anthem sung,
O mighty queen, our Lebanon.
Tl iE LEBANON LOG
i c. H. erm
The publication of a year book without
a deficit and Without the aid oi, what is
largely, charitable support by local business
in the form of paid advertising, is a
notable achievement at any time, It is
especially so at a time of reduced student
hnancial resources and rising costs of
production like the present. The stall of
the Lebanon Log deserves singular com'
mendation for having accomplished this
difhcult task with the additional achieve'
ment of a lowered subscription price.
It is a privilege to have this opportunity
to congratulate not only the year book
staff but also the subscribers whose
interest, loyalty, and support made this
FHL I EB XNON I OLS
Human progress is made by preserving
the best of the civilization of the past
and by adding to it in each generation,
Each individual plays a part in the march
of time, the value depending upon the
extent to which he contributes to a higher
and nobler civilization.
Systematic public education is the major
means employed by society to enable each
individual to prepare himself for intelli-
gent and unselhsh service and participation
in immediate life and contribution to
ultimate human progress.
Current conditions have dealt a severe
blow to public education. Inadequate
financial support of public education is
resulting in curtailed educational programs
the effects of which will be evidenced in
the next generation.
Present day high school graduates have
been most fortunate in securing their
public school education before schools
were seriously handicapped by retrenchf
ment programs, Your challenge in adult
life is to help perpetuate our educational
program so that those who follow you will
have the opportunities which are rightf
L. E. Perry
First Row, left to right: Marguerite Beck, German, F. Ellis Boyer, Mathematics: M.
R. Burrows, Bookkeeping, Miriam Bulger, Latin, Esther Caldwell, Geography,
Victor Doak, History, Pauline Fish, Sewing, Stanley Geise, English.
Second Row: S. S. Gilhert, Biology, Ross Gill, Mathematics, Alvin Glafka, General
Science, J. H. Grimes, Physics, Ruth Harling, Art, Kenneth Hogg, History and
Civics, Geraldine Hindman, English, Mztrgziret Holliday, Latin, Ella Ion, Algehra.
Third Row: H. S. Konvolinka, Mathematics, Mildred Leeper, Guidance, Sara Long,
History, Henry Leucht, Coach, Hazel McGutcheon, Spanish, Alice Manning, Eco'
nomics and Sociology, Minnie Maguire, Geography, A. S. Miescer, Band and
Orchestra, Clifton Mellinger, French, S. P. Middleton, Music, Dorothy Miller,
Foods, Mabel Moore, Lihrarian.
Fourth Row: Katherine Morrison, Chemistry, Edna Neal, English, Marie Neumarker,
Mathematics, Evelyn OlNeil, Typcwriting, Blanche Parker, Girls' Athletics,
Martha Pickens, English, Anne Rightmire, Geometry, J. D. Rodgers, Wcacmdf
working and General Shop, John P. Shultz, History, Foster Sisson, General Scif
ence, Margaret Smith, English, Beatrice Smith, Shorthand, Kathcryn Frohese,
Fifth Row: Thalia Palmer, Secretary, Sarah Smith, Geometry, Violet Jane Smith,
English, Margaret Aldstadt, Hygiene, Margaret Taylor, English, Fcrne Weill,
History, Helen Zahniser, French, L. E. Perry, Principal.
Ode To The Faculty
THE LEBANON LOG
Tho' time is long, the years are swift
That glide along and gayly drift,
Enticing from the wellfknown shore
Those who would pass the open door.
We may forget events that passedg
But far from least, altho the last,-
We could not, if we would, forget
Those who have taught us, and regret
Springs fast within, and thinking, soon
We shall have left, yet many moons
Will pass away before shall fade
Our memory of their wisdom paid
In kindness, wisely and so well.
Yet loudly rings the warning knell-
To you, O teachers, we shall tell:
"We thank and bless you, fare ye well
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With the Senior classes of 1934 depart the last of those who learned their "three R's" in
the old frame school house on Cedar Boulevard and Washington Road. Together with this
distinction, to the members of the May class goes the honor of being the first to have completed
their entire four years of high school in Mount Lebanon's new edifice on Cochran Road.
Perhaps no other classes have been so widely represented in activities as the Seniors of
1934. In the ranks of Executives we have furnished the best, Philip Brooks and Bill Ma':Quown
being in turn Presidents of the Student Council of the junior High School. Roger Kelly,
West Point appointee, and Ralph Bald were first to assume executives duties in Senior High
The roster of officers for the fall semester of 1933 included Roger Kelly, as President, Bill
Reynolds, Vice'President, and Ralph Bald, SecretaryfTreasurer, while jack Scott, Ed Carson, and
Bob Clapperton served during the spring of 1934.
The honor roll has constantly numbered those of our class. To the National Honor Society
were elected: Ralph Bald, Ed Carson, joe Spoerlein, Mary jane Beachler, Bob Clapperton, Don
Smith, Bill MacQuown, Martha Slater, Louise Wilmot, Carl Kohl, Beryl Dimmick, Roger Kelly,
Robert Grubbs, Florence Brand, Isabelle Broff, and Bob Lightcap.
The outstanding achievements of our class in activities may be shown by the names of those
who have earned the Honor Award Key. Ioe Spoerlein, Ralph Bald, Ed Carson, Bill Sheppard,
Roger Kelly, Carl Kohl, Bob Lightcap, Jean Campbell, Beryl Dimmick, Florence Brand, Bob
Clapperton, Paul Slater, and Bill Cunningham.
Athletics, too, have interested many of our number. Captain Brooks, Bill Minnotte, Red
Scott and Bud Munhall, both of whom received all W. P. I. A. L. recognition, Bob Clapperton,
Bill Reynolds, Jack Orr, Bill Morrison, Walt Ballard, and Dick Miller all rendered valuable
service on the gridiron. Basketball has also had its share of our classmates, "Kike" Kohl, Captain
Scott, Walt Ballard, and Henry Ackerman have all helped to make Mount Lebanon a figure in
the floor sport. When Ralph Bald and Henry Ackerman receive their diplomas, two tennis
stars will leave who have not only given Mount Lebanon two legs on the Harvard Cup trophy
but have also helped win for two consecutive years the Interscholastic Tennis Conference Cham'
pionship. In addition Paul Dejohn and Paul Wick will no longer play for the Blue and Gold.
Track has not been the least of the sports, for Orr, Scott, Norman Feller, and others have
represented Mount Lebanon on the cinders and field. Many of the girls, too, have been active
in fostering and promoting the Girls' Athletic Association.
Since our Freshman year, when a number of the class edited a humorous paper "The Pretzel
Bender," we have been very active in journalism. Bill MacQuown has successfully and capably
completed the duties of the Editorfin-Chief of the Lebanon Log, While Bill Cunningham, Editor
of the Lebanon Lantern, jean Barnes, his assistant, and others have worked diligently on the
various school publications.
The Band and Orchestra have also been aided by many of us. Ernest Pozzi, Paul Slater,
Florence Brand, Bob Harris, Jack Paul, Tom Else, Gene Snell, Irene Boor, and Don Hatch
were outstanding in this activity.
On November Z2 and 23, after weeks of hard labor, the January Seniors presented "Tommy,"
a comedy in three acts. The May class in presenting "Friend Hannah" as their Senior producf
tion was the first class to attempt a costume play.
The climax of our social activities came with a Senior banquet and dance, tendered both
classes by the Executive Board. The january class was so honored on Recognition Day, january
eleventh, and the May Seniors on the fifteenth of this month.
The January class, which numbered forty'seven members, was the first to wear caps and
gowns for graduation. Dr. Robert Galbraith, president of Westminister College, the guest
speaker at their commencement, gave an inspiring talk on "Youth's Need For a Parallel to the
Crusaders of Old." The onefhundred twentyrthree Seniors who will be graduated on May
twentyfeight will receive their diplomas in the colorful setting of the Washington Field. This
is the first outdoor commencement exercise to be held in Mount Lebanon. Dr. Ralph C.
Hutchison, president of W. Es? I. College, will be the commencement speaker.
Cnly a few of the events which have marked our high school career may be recorded here.
As we receive our diplomas, symbol of graduation, these pleasures will be past, but time cannot
erase from our memories all that we have experienced in Mount Lebanon High School.
THE LEBANON 'LOG
Class Poem of January '34
For the '34 class there'll be no will,
Where traits are passed from Bob to Bill,
Instead, a poem, in Shakespearean script,
We hope that no one's name is skipped.
Remember Phil Brooks and that bundle of bolts?
Poor Blanche, we bet she took the jolts.
Evelyn Blair and Catherine Boe-
What Esmond's about they'l1 never know.
Speaking of books-there's Beryl Dimmick,
There's no famous author she couldn't mimic.
Minnotte's polished "Parleyf vous"-
Isabel Broff, it's thanks to you.
How happy the first floor hall must seem -
Without the Grubb's stop and go regime.
You folks who were often kept in by detentions,
Don't censor Flo Brand, she had good intentions,
Baker, one of our handsome blonds,
Forsook our school for stocks and bonds.
We wonder if Mario is Blodgett's friend-
Cause Mario's sister is Blodgett's yen.
Presenting Bogan, Smith, and Hewes,
A trio we would hate to lose.
The Boyer superfservice rule
Faded out when it came to school.
Congdon and Johnston-they make a pair,
Their tongues should be thin by the constant wear.
Morgan, Shute, jones, and Giles,
Blase, risque, upftofdatefstyles.
Sheppard, the It boy, with his flaming hair,
Caused jealous boys to rave and swear.
West Point Kelly with that delicate diction-
Iust like the heroes found in fiction.
It won't be long 'til you'll discover
Marge Griilith's drawings on a magazine cover.
McPherson, Thompson, and Flick you'll see
Accurately pounding each typewriter key.
Rita O'Connor, the hit of our play-
Her backstage "Willie" saved the day.
Was it Lightcap's crooning or Huchel's wooing
That started the audience hissing and booing?
For Hamilton and Osbourne audiences clamor
They reached the heights of "me1odramor."
With Carnegie Tech we sincerely agree-
They said Clint could stay, but his puns must flee.
Our versatile Kike will go his way,
On some college gym floor, perhaps, to play.
The best dressed man in 313,
Wingertzahn rivals the men on the screen.
Ruth Helen Ritchey, our "prima donner"-
We can think of nothing to rhyme-dogonn'er.
Jack K. Fawcett and Harold H. Hast
Have graduated-and left at last.
McNally and Flippo, former teachers' assistants,
Now watch said teachers work-alone-from a distance.
To Roscher, Chemistry was always a worry,
Once she Hnished-and passed-she left in a hurry.
Keally always responded when Hittner led cheers,
No wonder our games were famed far and near.
When we came to Americus Luchessi-
We'll have to admit-it drove us plumb crazy.
Campbell, Paul, and Blair-each one a poet,
just look at these verses, by gosh, they show it.
From eight 'til eight we slaved and sweat,
'Til our collars were open and our foreheads were wet.
THE LEBANON LOG
Tennis Captainf5 Football'3
Baseballf4 Basketballf4, 5
Trackf4 Intramural Basketball-6
JOSEPH CHARLES ADDERLEY
jovial, Capricious, Admirable.
Intramural Basketball'5, 6 Clubsf4, 5, 6
PATRICIA BERNICE ANDERSON
Popular, Buoyant, Attractive
Basketballf5 Home Room Oihcerf5
Clubsf6 Connellsville High School-4, 5
MARY ELIZABETH ARMSTRONG
Mesmerizing, Easyfgoing, Adorable.
St. Paul's Cathedral High Schoolf4, 5
RALPH D. BALD
Reliable, Dandy, Brainy.
Executive Board-4, 5, 6
Honor Award Keyf5
School Oflicerfi, 6
Activities Banquetf6 Tennis-4, 5, 6
National Honor Societyf5
VELMA MARIE BALL
Versatile, Modest, Benign.
Clubsf6t ir- Class Play Staif'6
fl IE LEBANON LOC
WALTER A. BALLARD
Wonderfiil, Athletic, Basketfmaker.
Executive B0ard'6 Class Oilicerf5
Footballf4, 5, 6 Basketball 4, 5
Trackf4, 5 Clubsf5, 6
JEAN RUNYAN BARNES
journalistic, Refined, Blithe.
Class Officer-4, 5 G.A.A. Ofiicerf5
Annual Stafff6 Newspaper Stafff4, 5, 6
Bandf4 Class Play Staflf6
MARY jANE BEACHLER
Maidenly, jubilant, Beauteous.
G.A.A. OHicerf5, 6 Attendancef6
Cheerleaderf4, 5, 6 Socialf4
National Honor Societyf6
IOI-IN EDWARD BECHTEL
judicious, 'Ecouldn'tlose, Benevolent.
Semester Honor Rollf4, 6
Executive Board-6 Class OfHcer'5
Ways and Meansf6 Class Playf6
EVELYN ALICE BLAIR
Ejaculatory, Abrupt, Brilliant.
NILE ERVIN BLODGETT
Negligent, Enclosed, Balmy.
Footballf4 Clubsf4, 5, 6
CATHRYN VIRGINIA BOE
Calm, Vague, Brief.
Basketballi, 6 Dormont High Schoolf4
Kenmore High Schoolf4, 5
MARY ELIZABETH BOWDEN
Maidenly, Exclusive, Benevolent.
Class Play Staff-6 f .li
,f - .
GORA IRENE BOOR
Coquettish, Immaculate, Blushing.
Annual Stall'-5 Newspaper Stafff6
G.A.A.f4, 5, 6 Class Play Stalff6
ROBERT KERR BOYER
Reticent, Keen, Benignant.
Class Play Staff-6 Clubsf5, 6
JEANNETTE OLIVE BRADFUTE
Justfbobolink, Obeclient, Blithe.
Clubsf5 Class Play Stalff6
South Hills High Schoolf6
Band-4, 5 Orchestraf4, 5
National Honor Society'6
MARY CATHERINE BRAZEL
Merry, Classy, Bold.
Semester Honor Roll-4 G.A.A.f4, 5, 6
Annual Staff-6 Clubsf4, 5, 6
Class Play Stafff6
EVA ELLEN BRIGHT
Exemplary, Energetic, Brilliant.
Housef5, 6 Clubs-4, 5, 6
. '4 X
VESTA ELIZABETH NER
Vivid, Effective, Berkeley.
Class Oflicerf4 Housef6
Basketballf4 Class Play Staff-6
Semester Honor Rollf5, 6 Libraryf5, 6
Taylor Alderdice High Schoolf4
National Honor Societyf6
PHILIP DOW BROOKS
Patient, Droll, Blushing.
Executive Boardf6 Social'4
House'5, 6 Footballf4, 5, 6
Football Captainf6 Clubs'5, 6
THE LEBANON LOG
ROBERT A. BUEHN
Remarkable, Assisting, Boisterous.
Intramural Basketballffi, 6 Ushcrf5, 6
Clubsf4, 5, 6, Class Play Staff
MYRANNA MARTHA BURNS
Meritable, Modest, Bonny.
Class Oflicerf5 Newspaper Statfffi, 6
Volleyball'6 Class Play Starff6
JEAN LIGHTNER CAMPBELL
-lust, Leisured, Chic.
Executive Board'6 Honor Award Keyf6
Semester Honor Roll-4, 5, 6
Annual Stall'f4, 5 6
Ways and Means'5, 6 Scl1olastic'4
WILLIAM RINEHART CAPPE
Wholesome, Resoureeful, Cleanfcut.
Class OfIicerf5 Class Playf6
DWIGHT H. CAPPEL
Debonair, Handy, Conquering.
Newspaper Stall:-6 Class Play Staiflf6
Basketball-5 Volleyball-5 ,6
THE LEBANON LOG
EDWIN RAMSEY 'CARSON
School OHicerf6 Honor Award Keyf5
National Honor Society-5
Handl1oolcf5 Semester Honor Rollf5, 6
ROBERT WILLIAM CLAPPERTON
Reliable, Wcmrthy, Companionable.
School OfIicerf6 Honor Award Key'6
National Honor Societyf6
Footballf4, 5, 6
Annual Staff-5, 6 Traf'lic'6
GLADYS ELIZABETH CLARK
Cladtadoit, Energetic, Conscientious
Dorniont High Sclioolf4, 5
MARY MARGARET CLATTY
Musical, Meditative, Companionable.
5 HARRIETT ELIZABETH
X Handy, Endearing, Coquettisli.
11 X GAA. Managers
MATTHEW R. COLLINS
Mannerly, Refined, Clever.
Footluallf4, 5 Class Playf6
ROBERT HARDY CONGDON
Roguish, "Happy," Carefree.
MARGARET JANE COULLIE
Moody, Just, Composed.
Newspaper' 4, 5, 6 Alumni Bulletini
AttendanceflZ Hockey-4, 5, 6
Class Play Stafl'f6
Friendly, Tenderfhearted, Capable.
Ways and Meansf4 Clubsf4, 5, 6
Class Play Staff-6
VIRGINIA ANNE CRAWFORD
ous, Amusing, Contcntcd.
A wsp pe StaH"4 Clubsf4, 5, 6
lley '5 Basketballf6
ROBERT WILLIAM CULBERTSON
Remarkable, Wordy, Chivalrous.
Basketballf6 Clubsf4, 6
Class Play Staff-6
Arlington High School-5
, A xv X
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PAUL JOSEPH CULHANE
Pal, Jolly, Cbattering.
KM Clubs-4, 5, 6
ANNA GAIL CULIN
Airy, Gracious, Cute.
Class Oflicer-5 House-5, 6
Basketballf4, 5, 6 Clubsf5, 6
Class Play Stafff6
Conventional, Warmfhearted, Constant.
Class Officer-4 Newspaper Staiff4, 5, 6
Newspaper Editorf6 Handbookf4
fSenior Managerj f6
PAUL CHARLES DE JOHN
Prankish, Casual. Daring.
Houscf4 Tennisf4, 5, 6
MARGARET ELDER DENNIS
Mystifying, Enterprising, Dramatic.
Clubsf5, 6 Class Playf6
Shortridge High Scl'iool'4
THE LEBANON LOG
Traflic-6 Track-5, 6
JOHN J. DERFLER
Just Johnny, Deliberate.
Cheerleadersfi 6 Clubsf4, 5, 6
Class Play Stafff6
RUSSELL A. DETTLING
Intramural Basketballf6 Annual Stafff6
Class Play Stafff6
WILLIAM JOHN DILLNER
"Wigorous", Juvenile, "Dumpling".
Housef5 Clubs'4, 5, 6
Class Play Staff'6
BERYL MARIAN DIMMICK
Bookish, Meditative, Distant.
Class Officer-6 Scholasticffm
Publicity'6 Honor Award-6
National Honor Societyfi
SARAH EDITH DITTMAR
Sweet, Expert, "Ducky"
Socialf4 Clubs-5, 6
Class Play Stafff6
GERALDINE JUNE DOWNES
Grandiloquent, Jaunty, Delightful.
St. Mary's of the Mouiit-4
THE LEBANON LOG
HARRY THOMPSON ELSE
Handy, Talkative, "Ersumpthin".
Annual Stafff6 Newspaper Stafff6
Publicityf6 Orchestraf4, 5, 6
WILLIAM CLERC ENTWISTLE
Wise, Cautious, Exclusive.
Public Addressf6 Clubsf5, 6
DOROTHY ROSE ERVIN
Delicate, Refreshing, Extraordinary.
Class Playf6 Cheerleaderf5, 6
G.A.A. Ofhcerf6 Socialf6
f MJ! LORENE JUNE FAIRALL
Laborious, Just, Faithful.
Semester Honor Roflf6 Clubsf5, 6
Class Play StaHf6
NORMAN J. FELLER
Noble, Jabbering, Forceful.
Duplicatingf6 Intramural Basketball'6
Class Play Staff-6
. X WILLIAM FLANNERY
"Wicious", Meddlesome, Frank.
Pubbc Addressf6 Clubsf5, 6
DOROTHY JANE FLEMING
DOROTHY MARIE FLICK
Demure, Mannerly, Fair.
Class Officerf6 Basketballf4, 5
Annual Staff-6 Class Play Stal'ff6
DAVID CLARENCE FLIPPO
Dexterous, Cocky, Frank.
Executive Board'6 Trackf6
Class Play Stai'l'f6 Clubs'5, 6
EDNA LUCILLE FLOREY
Elusive, Limpid, Flirtatious.
Clubs'4, 5, 6
ARTHUR G. FORSTER
Active, Gifted, Frank.
Duplicating'5, 6 Class Play Stalff6
JOHN CLINTON FROELICH
Jovial, Cutfup, Facetious.
TrafHcf6 Class Play Stall'-6
Intramural Basketballf5, 6
Wilkinsburg High Schoo1'4
LEE ROY GARDNER
LUCILLE ZUCK GILES
Lovely, Zealous, Giddy.
Class Playf6 Class Officerfi 6
QIVEXIIRLEY CALDER GRAHAM
Siren, Coquettish, Gracious.
Class Officer-5, 6 Social-4, 6
Newspaper Stafff6 Cheerleaderf6
Annual Staff-6 Information'5, 6
BETTY LEE GRANT
Bonny, Lively, Giggly.
Attcndanccfi 6 Clubs'4, 5
LOVELL IRIS GRAY
Loyal, Individual, Goodmatured.
THE LEBANON LOG
JUNE DOROTHY GREENE f
Joyful, Different, Graceful.
Newspaper Stafff4, 5, 6 Housef5, 6
G.A.A.f6 Attendanceei 6
Class Play Stafff6
MARJORIE ELLEN GRIFFITHS
Memorable, Efficient, Gifted.
Class Officerfi, 6 Class Playf6
Annual Staff'6 Clubsf5
ROBERT M. GRUBBS
Realistic, Methodical, Goodfnatured.
Semester Honor Rollf6 Trafficf6
National Honor Societyf6 Clubs-4, 5
HELEN MARIE GUMP
JACK BURNELL GUNDERMAN
Joyous, Bold, Generous.
Ushers'6 Intramural Basketballf5, 6
Clubs-4 Class Play Stafff6
JOHN WILLIAM HAMILTON
Jerky, Watchful, Hasty.
Cheerleaderf5, 6 Band'5
Orchestraf5 Intra-mural Basketballf5
Class Playf6 Inform:-1tionf5
THE LEBANON LOG
ROBERT EDWARD HARRIS
Robust, Entertaining, Handsome.
Semester Honor R0llf4, 5 Publicityffi
Annual Staff'5, 6 Bandf4, 5, 6
Orchestraf4, 5, 6 Class Play Stafff6
HAROLD HENRY HAST
Hearty, Happy, Helpful.
Intramural Basketballf6 Clubsf6
South Hills High Schoolf4, 5
DONALD C. HATCH
Dolcful, Considerate, Handy.
Housef6 Bandf4, 5
Orchestra'4, 5, 6 Clubsf4, 5, 6
CATHERINE REGINA HAUS
Cheerful, Refreshing, Helpful.
VIRGINIA MARIE HENRY
Vigorous, Melodramatic, Happy.
Hockeyf6 Clubsf4, 5, 6
Class Play Stalf'6
FREDA STEIN HEWES
Faithful, Sleepy, Honest.
ANN JANE HITTNER
Alluring, Jumpy, Highfspirited.
Class OfHcerf6 Socialf6
Housef5 Annual Staff-4, 5
OLIVE LOUISE HOLMES
Original, Logical, High-striving.
Hockeyf5 Class Play Stalff6
JOHN WILFRED HOMER
Jocose, Working, Humorous.
Clubs-4, 6 Class Play Stall'-6
MELVIN GRANT HUCHEL
Moody, Goodfnatured, Heart-aches.
Class OfHcerf4, 5, Class Playf6
MARJORIE ELIZABETH JOHNS
Modest, Entertaining, Joyful.
Volleyballf4 Class Playf6
Madcap, Eifervescent, Jabbering.
Class Play Stalff6 Clubs'
GUELDA VERNON JONES
Genial, Versatile, Jolly.
Class Play Staff-6 Clubsf5, 6
'X ' Lf
. We R,
if MARY Lois JOYCE
Mirthful, Lively, Joyous.
Basketballfi, 6 Tennisf5
MARTHA JANE KEALLY
Merry, Jaunty, Known.
Class OHicer'5, 6 Basketballf5, 6
ROGER STANTON KELLY
Rational, Se1f'contained, "Kernel."
School Oflicerf6 Class Playf6
National Honor S0cietyf6
Honor Award Key-5
Honor Award Committee,
Executive Boardf4, 5
CARL CLARENCE KOHL
Canny, Cleanfcut, Keen.
Basketballf4, 5, 6
National Honor Societyfi
Honor Award Keyf6 Annual Stafff5, 6
Newspaper Stalff5, 6 Class Play Stafff6
THE LEBANON LOG
J. LOUIS KOSTYAL
jovial, Linguist, Kind.
Intrafinural Basketballfi 6
Class Play Stailf6
MARGARET EMMA KREBS
Monopolizing, Eager, "Krazy".
Clubsf4, 5, 6
DORIS ELIZABETH KRIEGER
Dramatic, Eflicient, Knowing.
Clubsf4, 5, 6
RAE THELMA LAUGHLIN
Refined, Trim, Laughing.
Basketballf5, 6 Volleyhallfi 6
Archeryf5, 6 Basehallf5
Hockeyf5, 6 Tennisfi
DOROTHY MAE LETZKUS
Delightful, Ivieticulous, Lovely.
ROBERT J. LIGHTCAP
Radiant, jubilant, Lively.
Executive Boardf6 Track Managerf6
Annual StafIf5, 6
National Honor Societyf6
Honor Award Key-6 Class Play'6
THE LFHANON IOG
FRANCES DE SALES LINDER
Fair, Devilish, Loquacious.
Newspaper Stai'lf5, 6 Lost and Found-4
Informationf6 Ways and Meansv'4
Cluhsf4, 5, 6 Class Play Stafffb
JAY GEORGE LINN
Jolly, Grand, Lovable.
Class Play Staflf6
RAYMOND HAROLD LONG
Radical, Hearty, Learned.
Semester Honor Rollf4, 6
Class Play Stafff6 Butler High School-5
RUTH MAY LOOS
Ruthless, Mannerly, Loyal.
Class Oflicerfi Socialfi
Clubsf5, 6 Class Play Stal'ff6
AMERICUS FRANK LUCCHESI
Aflable, Friendly, Lighthearted.
Executive Board'4 Footballf4
Ti'aclcf5 Class Play Stalf'6
WILLIAM CHARLES MacQUOWN
Willing, Congenial, Masterful.
Executive Boardf4 Class Oflicerf5
National Honor Society-6
Class Play Staflf6 Lost and Founclf5
' SEN ORS
PERCY WILLIAM MATTHEWS
Progressive, Willing, Manly.
Tack-5, 6 f Duplicating-6'
GRACE M. MCCONNELL
Graceful, Merry, Mischievous.
Annual Stafff6 Clubs-4, 5, 6
Class Play Stafff6
JACK A. MCNALLY
Jovial, Active, Manly.
ROBERT EDWIN McPEAK
Roguish, Exuberant, "McSpeagle."
Class OfHcerf4 Tennis Manager-6
Bandf4, 5, 6 Orcl1estra'4
Class Play Statl'f6
VIRGINIA MARY McPl-IERSON
Variable, Modest, Mild,
DORIS V. McVICKER
Dainty, Virtuous, Meritorious.
Executive Boardf4, 5 Class Ofl'icerf4, 6
Lost and Foundf5, 6 Informationf6 1
Class Play StafIf6 ' '
PHYLLIS LOUISE MILLER
Pleasing, Laughing, Meek.
G.A.A.-4, 5, 6 Clubs-5, 6
RICHARD T. MILLER I
Reliable, Teasing, Mannerly.
Executive Boardf6 Football-4, 5, 6
Class Play Stafl'f6
MLADA ANNE MINNOTTE
. Ambitious, Alert, "Mightylakarose."
Ways and'Mear1sf4, 5 Clubs-4, 5, 6
Class Play Stafff6
Footballf4, 5, 6 Newspaper Staff'6
Track-4 Intrafmural Basketball-5
PAUL CALVIN MONTGOMERY
MARY JANE MORGAN
Mystical, Jaunty, Mischievous.
Basketballf4, 5 G.A.A. OfIicerf4, 5, 6
Volleyball'4, 5 Ways and Means-4
I1 IE LEBANON LOG
WILLIAM EDWARD MORRISON
F0otballf6.' Clas Play StafIf6
CHARLES R. MUNHALL
Convineing, Resplendent, Modest.
Footballf4, 5, 6, Executive Board'6
Socialf6 Clubsf4, 5, 6
Class Play StalT'6
MURIEL ELYSE MURCHISON
Mischievous, Exasperating, Mordant.
Newspaper StafI'5, 6 Social'6
Ways and Meansf4, 5 Information'6
Class Play Staff-6
RUTH I. NELSON
Rare, Inviting, Naive.
Clubsf4, 5, 6
MARY LOUISE O'CONNOR
THE LEBANON LOG
RITA FRANCES O'CONNOR
Reasonable, Faithful, Obedient.
Attendance'5, 6 Class Playffm
AMES S. OPFERMAN
' ular, Shrill, Obstreperous.
heerleader-4, 5, 6
Clubsf4, 5 Class Play StalIf6
JOHN IRWIN ORR
Jolly, Inductive, Obstinate.
Footbz-illf6 Trackf5, 6
Basketball "B"f5 Lost and Foundfi
Informationf5 Class Play Stall'-6
ALVAN DONNAN OSBOURNE
Adolescent, Dramatic, Obscure.
Footballf4 Class Officerf4, 6
Class Playf6 Clubs-4, 5
Intrafmural Basketballf5, 6
ELIZABETH JANE OSBOURNE
Energetic, Jolly, Optimistic.
Annual Staffffi, 6 G.A.A.f4, 5, 6
Class Playf6 Clubsf4, 6
RUTH WINSTON PALMER
Rollieking, Winsome, Popular.
JACK SUGDEN PAUL
Jubilant, Suave, Pleasing.
Class OfHcerf4 Annual StafIf6
Band'4, 5, 6 Class Play Staff'6
BETTY MACK PHILIPS
Busy, Moderate, Pleasant.
Clubsf5, 6 G.A.A,f6
Class Play Sr
930557 "Ji 4, ey
BasketlJall'5, 6 Annual Staff-5, 6
'I'raHicf6 Clubsf4, 5, 6
ELEANOR MAE POTTER
Energetic, Mild, Purposeful.
Clubs'6 Canonsburg High Schoolf4, 5
ERNEST RUDOLPH POZZI
Earnest, Remote, Playful.
Executive Boardf6 Class Ofiicerf6
Band'4, 5, 6 Orchestra f4, 5, 6
Intramural Basketball'5, 6
Class Play StafIf6
MARIO ALEXANDER PROSPERI
Altitudinal, Mathematical, Pertinacious.
JAMES HARREX RICHARDS
X Jaunty, Hasty, Reckless.
Trackf5, 6 Footballf6
VIRGINIA ROSE RICHARDS
Vigorous, Respectful, Restful.
Washington High Schoolf4, 5
RUTH HELEN RITCI-IEY
Rare, Habitual, Radical.
JEAN ELEANOR ROSCHER
Just, Earnest, Reliable.
Semester Honor Roll-5 Clubsf5, 6
Bellevue High School'4
JAMES DAVIDSON SANDS
Jovial, Distinguished, Scouty.
Clubsf4, 5, 6
THE LEBANON LOG
FRANK B. SAUNDERS MARGUERITE CLARICE SHUTE
Flippant, Bold, Sociable. Meek, Chatterbox, Sweet.
Newspaper Staff'5 Clubsf5 Ways and Meansf4 Clubsf4, 5, 6
Annual StatIf6 May Class Songf6
MARTHA LOUISE SLATER
GEORGE LOUIS SCHIEL
I N Modest, Loyal, Shy.
Genial, Logical, "Su1tcasesimpson. May
M3Y Executive Board-5, 6 Class Officer-4
Class Ol'HCef'6 Banddl Semester Honor Rollf5
Orchestra-4 Intra-mural Basketballf5, 6 National Honor S0Cietyf6
ClUbS'4 Class PIHY Sfafl'6 Scholasticf6 Class Play Stalf'6
JACK R- SCOTT PAUL DAVID SLATER
JUUIPY, Remarkable, SPYY- Popular, Diligent, Scholarly.
School Oflicer-6 Executive Board-6 Executive Board,5, 6 Class Qf5Ce,,4
FOOfbHll'4, 5, 6 B3.SkCtbH.ll'4, 5, 6 Bandf4, 5, 6 Wayg and Means-6
B3.Sk8tbElll C3pf3.I1'1'6 TfHClC'4, Honor Award Kgyf6 Scholg-15fiCf5
RUTH JEANETTE SEIDEL HUGH DONNELLY SMITH
Ruthless, Jealous, SHEHCWUS- Happy, Determined, Satisfying.
Class OfHCef'6 H0CkeY'4 Class OiIicerf6 Ways and Meansf6
AHHUH1 SFHH35, 6 ClUbS'4. 5, 6 Newspaper Staff-6 Class Play'5
Class Play Sfaff'6 National Honor Societyf6
SETHNER EDITH MILDRED SMITH
Just, Conscientious, Sincere Easy'g0ing'NIEgld' Superior'
May 4 ,
Semester Honor Rollf5 Cluhsffi, 6 HOUSQ6 Clubs 4' 5' 6
Carnegie High Schoolf4 Class Play StaH'6
WILLIAM A. SHEPPARD
Willing, Abnormal, Sacrincial.
January Reserved, Silent.
ClassxOfIlcerf4 Honor Award Keyf6 .I3nU3l'Y
Semester Honor Rollf4, 5, 6 ClUlDS'4, 5, 6
Lost and Foundf6 'I'raHlcf6
THE LEBANON LOG
GENE K. SNELL
Generous, Kind, Sporty.
Orchestraf4, 5, 6 Attendancef6
Housef5 Ways and Meansf5
ELIZABETH GEORGIA SPENCE
Engaging, Generous, Sociable.
Class OfHcerf6 G.A.A. Oflicerf6
Class Play Staff'6
JOSEPH A. SPOERLEIN
Jocular, Alert, Spontaneous.
Executive Board-4, 5, 6 Footballf4, 5, 6
Semester Honor Rollf4, 5, 6 TraHicf5, 6
Honor Award KeyfS
National Honor Societyf5
Beau Geste, Swcetestlilfeller.
ELLEN BEATRICE THOMPSON
Energetic, Brunette, Tiny.
Class Officer-5 Clubsf6
MARY JANE VIERHELLER
Mirthful, Jesting, Vivacious.
G.A.A.f5, 6 Clubsf4, 5, 6
BLANCHE BEATTY VINNEDGE
Beautiful, Blase, Vivacious.
G.A.A. Oflicerf5 Basketball-5, 6
KATHRYN ELIZABETH WASSELL
Kittenish, Entertaining, Warmfhearted.
Clubsf4 Class Play Stalff6
WILLIAM HARRY WAYMAN
n Wlmataman, Happy, Wordy.
Bandf6 ' Clubsf4
ELEANOR MAXINE WEBB
Enterprising, Modish, Winsome.
Clubsf6 Class Play StaH"6
Cleveland Heighfs High School'6
PAUL A. WICK
Placid, Admirable, Wistful.
Tennisf4, 5, 6 Clubs'5, 6
H. EARLE WILGUS
Hasty, Earnest, Woe-befgone.
Clubs-6 Bennett High Schoolf4, 5
THE LEBANON LOG
EMMA LEONA WILLOUGHBY
Entertaining, Likeable, Winning.
Class OfHcerf5 Clubsf4, 5, 6
Class Play Staff-6
LOUISE CHRISTINA WILMOT
Lovable, Capable, Winsome.
Class Officer-5 Class Play Stafff6
National Honor Societyf6
Natty, Whimsical, Worthy.
Executive Boardf6 Ways and Meunsf6
Intrafmural Basketballfi, 6
MARTHA MARIE WOLF
Mindful. Minute, Wistful.
Social-4 G.A.A.f4, 5, 6
G.A.A.f4, 5, 6 Housef6
WILLIAM GEORGE YOST
Worthy, Gleeful, Youngest.
Ass't Football Managerf6
Duplicatingi Clubsf4, 5
Class Play Staiff6
HELEN CLAIRE YOUNG
Healthy, Capricious, Youthful.
Scholasticf6 Class Play Stafff6
FRANK B. SAUNDERS, JR.
April 6, 1916
April 30, 1934
-Whose memory lives on in the
hearts of his classmates.
-Whose willing co-operation and ar-
tistic talents have been so successfully
used in the production of this year-'s
THE LEBANON LOG
Over The Teacups
"My dear, I am so glad you're here! I said to Peggy only this morning, "I do
hope Beth Bowden can get here to tell us all about her worldftravelsf' I think a
travelerfwriter is so interesting. Peggy Dennis? Oh, yes, she's married, and has two
children and the loveliest home you ever saw. What? Oh, yes, for a highfschool
reunion this is going very well. It's so hard to get hold of some of these people,
Bernard Summers, for instance-he's an engineer, you know. Engineers! My dear,
just listen to this list we made up. "Memphis" Morrison, Bob Clapperton, Jim Sands,
Russell Dettling, jack Gunderman, Art Forster, Ray Long, Bob Buehn, jim Rich'
ards, and Harry Wayman, all engineers. We surely ought to have enough bridges,
and dams and things. Yes, we had quite a time. Oh, and guess what happened!
We called up a secretarial agency to get a helper, and Martha Slater answered
the phone! She and Doris McVicker have gone into business, and just listen!
Louise Holmes, Myranna Burns, and Eva Bright all work there. Sort of a reunion
every day. Grace McConnell was there talking and so I just invited her right
then. Why, she's a private secretary in some big concern. Josephine Sethner used
to work for Martha, but she moved back to Pittsburgh. My dear! If that isn't
Ed Carson coming in the door! He's the only man on Wall Street that made
enough money in the past year to buy chewing gum! He and Ed Bechtel-the
inseparables of Wall Street! They're going to retire now, I hear, so maybe Bob
can make some money. Oh there's Leona Willoughby over there. I hope they
get her to play the piano while she's here, she plays so beautifully. Didn't our
class turn out some musicians? Elizabeth Osbourne, Lovell Gray, Kay Wassel, Jean'
nette Bradfute-she's a singer, you know. Ernest Pozzi? Yes, he has the jazziest
orchestra on the radio today, didn't you know? Well, there's a fellow traveler of
yours over there, Lorene Fairall, and if that isn't Louise Wilmot with her! Yes,
they're sisters now, as we always expected they would be. Darling, am I seeing
wrong, or is that really Joe Spoerlein? See him? Well, I haven't seen him for so
long, but all last winter while he was down in that Antartic place I was frightened
stiif. And there's Steve Telegdy, who flew one of his planes. Quite a flyer, I
understand. Oh, and look at the list of flyers we have. Helen Gump, and Norman
Feller, and Bob McPeak, and of course, Steve. Isn't that grand? Oh! Dee Dee
Linder, how you scared me! But, my dear, what's happening to your fashion house
in Paris while you're cavorting in gay Ameriky? No, really? Beth, Doris Krieger is
Dee Dee's partner in that dress designing house in Paris! I knew she was over
there some place, but-not really! Beth, did you hear that? Ada Minnotte is an
authoress, and living in France, as she always wanted to. How nice! And Dee
Dee, did you happen to see Marge Johns while she was in Paris on her lecturing
tour? Oh, say, talking about dress designers, did you know Betty Britner is one in
Pittsburgh now? Yes, our American Patou. What? Oh, goodbye, Dee Dee, sorry
you have to run off so quickly. Yes, we will-and honey, will you tell Helen
Young over there in the corner that she just has to come and see me? You know,
Beth, Helen's a doctor now, and-oh my dear, the doctors we have in our class!
Let's see the list. Jay Linn, Louis Kostyal, Henry Lileas, Lois Joyce, Earle Wilgus,
Catherine Haus, Bob Culbertson-all of them cutter'uppers and getfwellers. And
Eleanor Potter, Velma Ball, and Mary Jane Vierheller have gone into nursing. And
not only doctors-just see all the lawyers. Joe Adderley, Matt Collins, Paul Wick,
Don Smith, Bill Cunningham, Dwight Cappel, and Bill Cappe. Quite a list, isn't
it? But speaking of professions, I think Mary Brazel has chosen a unique one.
Interpreting secretary in the Spanish Consulate. That word consulate reminds me.
Did you know Diefy has a job in the U. S. Consular Service? Yes, really. Of
THE LEBANON IOG
Over The Teacups
all persons, is right. Oh, there's Jean Barnes, she's here from Hollywood, you
know. Yes, writing script or something, or am I thinking of that funny kind of
money President Scott is talking about? And there's a surprise! Who ever thought
of Jack Scott as President of the United States? I wonder how Dotty Ervin likes
living in the White House? Here comes Rae Laughlin up the walk. She's a teacher
in Mt. L. since last year, I hear. Yes, there's another profession our class has added
a lot to. Rae, and Mildred Smith, Phyllis Miller, Virginia Richards, Mary Clatty-
and Betty Plackett is the gym teacher at Mt. L. now-I guess that is all of them.
But look down here at the stenographers. Virginia Cardarelli, Gladys Clark, Ruth
Loos, and say! Betty Spence is a woman executive in our own Gimbel's. Isn't that
fun? Yes, I think Shirley Graham did have a job in a store-or was it a store of
her own?-down in Baltimore, but she's married and settled down now. For that
matter, so is Marty Wolf, has a home back in Pittsburgh, and is happy as can be.
Our class has certainly added a lot of recruits to wedded bliss. Rita Wolfenberger,
Betty Grant, "Ducky" Dittmar, and Gail Culin. And of course Peggy and me.
Oh, darling, you aren't going to call me Mrs. Congdon after all these years, Gerry
sounds so much more informal. If there isn't Margaret Krebs coming up the walk.
My dear, she's an artist now, quite prosperous and terribly happy. She's married
to another artist from our class-Frank Saunders! 'Member how he used to draw
cartoons all the time? And say, Betty Armstrong and Bill MacQuown are both
Working for the same advertising company down town here. Yes, Betty draws and
Bill directs, or something. You know Paul Dejohn is in advertising. We have a
lot of business men from our class, I don't know what they all do, but just look
at the millions of them: Clerc Entwistle, and John Derfler are accountants, and
Paul Slater, Dick Miller, George Schiel, Paul Montgomery, Don Hatch, Bill Mohl,
and Mary Jane Beachler-though you could hardly call her a business man-are
practically captains of finance. June Greene? Yes, that's she, isn't it? Why, she's
the managing editor on a woman's magazine in New York. The boy she used to
go with-oh, you mean jack Orr? My dear, he's a flagfpole sitter! Isn't that just
like Jack? But speaking of journalists-Tom Else, and Muriel Murchison are both
high up in that sphere. Tom is some kind of foreign correspondent-I believe they
call it freeflance, and he just travels all over the world. Oh, there's Jimmie Opferf
man, the drugfstore maggot-I mean magnate! I always get them mixed up! Yes,
and did you know that Ruth Seidel takes charge of the medicinal end of his busif
ness? She was a chemist for a while, in one of our Pittsburgh hospitals, the same
one Bernice Anderson is bacteriologist with now. Oh, here comes Bill Dillner.
He's a specialist in transportation work. Look back of him-there are john Homer
and Percy Matthews skulking in the shadows, those foresters are terribly shy, I
guess. There's Flo Countryman, the head of the Good Housekeeping Institute, still
keeping at her beloved domestic science work. Oh, look at the limousine coming!
Bless my soul, it's "'Sis" Coullie! She must have married her millionaire after all.
You want to know what Ralph Bald's doing? Why, he and Hennie Ackerman are
the doubles champions, upholding the reputation for U. S. Isn't that grand? Sports?
Yes, we're pretty well represented there, too. Walt Ballard is coach at Notre
Dame, and Bud Munhall is assistant coach at Pitt. Billy Yost? He's in sports too,
football advisor for Carnegie Tech, and they're winning like all get out. Oh, darling,
do you have to go? Yes, I know it's six o'clock, but-well, if you promise to come
and see me again before you -go! It's so thrilling to hear all about your travels and
THE LEBANON LOG
At the right are pictures of a few
of the Seniors who were too young
to know better. Note especially the
absence of the careworn looks.
Some are gurgling with pleasure as
they watch proud mama and papa
saying, "See the birdie?" Others act
rather nasty, just daring you to ask
them to "act like good little boys and
girls". A few toddle along and willf
ingly smile for "the nice camera'
man"g some even haughtily refuse to
believe anybody is around. Ah, these
babes of fourteen years ago!
The scene shifts to three years
later, school clothes take the place of
rompers. Readirf, writin', and 'rith-
metic keep the young strugglers busy
trying to forge ahead. Each one tries
to outdo the other-though some
give up right at the beginning. The
enthusiastic students unwillingly, we
hate to say, take time out to pose for
the middle picture.
1. Bud Munhall 2. Ruth Seidel 3.
Joe Spoerlein 4. Bill Cunningham
5. Gene Snell 6. Lorene Fairall 7.
Ruth Nelson 8. Bob Clapperton,
9. Pick them out
Bob McPeak, Paul Slater, Helen
Young, Ernest Pozzi, Mary Clatty,
Don Smith, Mildred Smith, Mar'
tha Slater, Norman Feller, Ralph
Bald, Ed Carson.
10. Mary jane Vierheller 11. Tom
Else 12. Louise Wilmot 13.
Martha and Paul Slater 14. Irene
Boor 15. Jack Orr 16. Betty
BELIEVE IT OR NOT
The Panther Call
Eleanor Mull closed the door to the first little log
cabin school of Allegheny County. She drew her coat
more closely to protect her from the sharp October
winds of 1802. Being the daughter of a pioneer, she had
that strong impulsive nature of boldness. As she passed
through the woods to her home, the calls of the panthers
reached her ears. A daring and bold idea flashed into
her mind. Having arrived at a small clearing in the
forest, she raised a screaming cry that echoed from
the deepest haunts of the woods. From somewhere far
in the dark shadows came the reply that seemed to
pierce the air with its shrillness. After a few hundred
paces, Eleanor stopped and raised the catflike scream to
the heavens. Again came the answering call clearer and
closer than before. Quivering with excitement at her
own daring and boldness, she once again raised the
panther cry which echoed and refechoed through the
forest. Once more came the call only a short distance
from the path. As Eleanor Mull hurried over the hill
in sight of her house, a sleek black figure, its green
glassy eyes glowing, slunk behind her. Now, thoroughly
frightened, she broke into a run towards the house
with the panther bounding after her. She slammed
the door safely between her and the panther, just as
he agilely leaped over the fence.
The above is a true incident in the life of the great'
great grandmother of Mary Brazel, a member of the
Senior class. Eleanor Mull was at that time a teacher
in the little log school house which now stands in Mt.
School is doneg
Sets the sun.
You are free,
Yours the key
Doors are wideg
Life will guide.
THE LEBANON LOG
Eirst Row, left to right: Alice Grifhths, Mary Timlin, Katherine Krumbholz, Eleanor
Vierheller, Ruth Ninness, Ruth Henderson, Sara Stephens, Alberta Loeffel, Verti
Buttlar, Lois Jean Staufler, Genevieve Hachmeister, jean McKenna, Betty
Werner, Ruth Moreland, Emma Stein.
Second Row: Noel Naidenoff, George Griffith, Arnold Beaver, Don Wright, John
Gockle, Betty Charters, Betty Poellot, Pauline Pardoe, James Corner, Edward
Macke, Roy Uhlingcr, Bob Albright.
Third Row: John Homer, Bill Seoltoek, Al Kraft, Nat Evans, Howard Gharnell,
Don Meyers, Ernest Russ, Paul Martin, Leonard Christenson, Willard Martin,
Fourth Row: Phil Johnson, Jack Manning, Henry Williams, john McNeely, Dick
Ewalt, Ed Conaway, Bill Mohl, George Brodmerkel, Jack Abbott, Elmer Deiss.
TH li IEISANON LOC
I ITH GRADE
First Row, left to right: Margaret Stewart, Mary Daube, Betty McCurdy, lne'
Miller, Eleanor Scheller, Anna Mincin, Barbara Farrington, Ruth Ann Reiche
Doris Wyman, Arlene Scott, Mary Slah, Geraldine Hughes, Betty Addison, Treasf
ure Bogan, Betsy Woodring.
Second Row: Bette Yeager, Helen Lusch, Mary Jane Hall, Ruth Schilpp, Ethel
Estabrook, Rita Lewis, Betty Wright, June Johnson, Jeanne Jackson, Helen
Weitzenkorn, Kathryn Betz, Marion Dawson, Dorothy Martsolf, Norma McAdams.
Third Row: Grace McNeilly, Elizabeth Mullen, Ruth Stafford, Louise Musgrave,
Marion Joyce, Margaret Clark, Lois Lapham, Ruth Clatty, Ruth Sheppard, Kath'
erine Seher, Sally Fogle, Anne Very, Frances Delach.
Fourth Row: Ray Barker, Thomas Fear, Norman Heckman, Alice Carney, Rita
Schmid, Marcia Briner, Doris Leyh, Martha Gerst, Audrey Bradshaw, Charles
Buchheit, James Linder, Bob Cappe, Thomas Courtney.
Fifth Row: Jack Parr, Richard Hawkins, Walter Ford, Dallas Long, Allan McElheny,
John Gealy, William St. Clair, Bob Davia, David Henderson, James Hagerty,
Sixth Row: Jack Flannery, Ed. Myers, Thomas Clark, William Fay, Bob Campbell,
Frank Campbell, Jack Kennedy, Russell Lynch, Charles Hahner, Jack Seidel.
Seventh Row: G. C. Washabaugh, Thomas Snaith, Paul Wollett, Ray Daily, Eugene
Armstrong, Tom Hawthorne, George Durso, L. E. Marks, Al Smythe, Philip
Hagenauer, Donald Clayton.
Eighth Row: Herbert Robison, Don Gray, Charles Wassel, Robert Shoenberger,
Paul Barrett, Thomas Reddy, Bill Kurtz, Robert Anderson, Corwin Burghardt,
First Row, left to right: Josephine Petty, Margaret Monahan, Florence Martin,
Betty Morgan, Mary Louise Crago, Anna McCready, Marianne Froelich, Dorothy
Stark, Lois Wilson, Olga Gessay, Marcella Eshelman, Janice McPhail, Joan
Ketchum, Violet Prince.
Second Row: Betty Adcock, Melba Keck, Saralee Boyd, Isabell Dimmick, Dorothy
Mowery, Ethelyn Bishop, Mary Moore, Stella Lucchesi, Mamie Robbins, Margaret
Richmond, Ruth Dorsey, Mary Calhoun, Jean McMasters, Helen Rice.
Third Row: Ruth Pigman, Virginia Hight, Grace Weyers, Clementine DeVita,
Betty Hubbard, May Benson, Mildred Freeman, Helen Brown, Mina Rathgaber
Jean Mayfield, Betty Hilf, Albina Curl, Beverly Bennett, Daisy Bright, Melba,
Poli, Doris Judge.
Fourth Rowr Charles Corbett, Herbert Brooks, Jack McGuire, Vernon Wallace, James
Boore, James Daniels, Carl Lewis, Clarence Aitken, Richard George, Randolph
Creed, Robert Stark, Woolsey Meneilly, Charles Flanagan.
Fifth Row: Arthur.Ackerman, Rene Mohl, Spencer Reynolds, George Brown
George Otte, William Harst, Floyd Green, Robert Jones, Donald Young, Henry
Poli, Frank Bernard, John Dudley.
Sixth Row: Richard Parmley, Jack Gibson, Wayne Rhodehouse, Frederich Johnston
Marcel Polz, Judd Lewis, Robert Goddard, Horace Frank, Charles Wood, Williani
Turner, Stewart Shute.
THE LEBANON LOG
rl ' 1...
A, K , X v - W'
Group I ' X K , I
First Row, left to right: Lou Davis, Evelyn Ryan, Jane Appleman, Betty Blair, Mary
Roche, Rosemary Novak, janet Buehn, Ruth Kachurick, Mary Ruth Hodgkinson,
Anna Witter, Mary Rogers, Linda Pizzi, Dolores Koch, Peggy Porter, Nancy
Clark, Iris Partington.
Second Row: Dorothy Ann Martin, jane Hathaway, Mary Drumm, Margaret Berg,
Caroline Leiherman, Eva Mulligan, Dorothy Summer, Alice May Rollier, Ruth
Dawson, Eleanora Capone, Helen Laughlin, Betty Cxenheiter, Delphine Lesjack,
Edith Hallstein, Patricia Weiss, Marguerite Haviland, Margaret Piraino, Mary
Third Row: Ruth Herzog, Betty Macke, Annette Senter, Rhea Mae Kraber, Alice
Eicher, Betty Oehmler, Dorrit Bock, Jane Scott, Florence O'Connor, Margaret
Counihan, Gladys Hatz, Jean Clark, Pearl Baldwin, Vivian Bleakney, Virginia
McMillan, Bill Evans, Richard Hagerty.
Fourth Row: Paul Mullen, Alma Louise Bartels, Mary Rhodes, Patricia Ryan, Edith
Renton, Jean McCully, Mary Jane Newlon, Jean Henderson, Dorothy Raeder,
Betty Stewart, Thelma Koenig, Vivian Christopher, Tony Valicenti, Charles
Fischer, Charles Brown, Erwin Brand.
Fifth Row: Walter Furst, Bill Miller, Frank Butt, Doris Hood, Jean Boyd, Norma
McCormick, Betty Huey, Dot Weller, Marion Wollett, Shirley Ann Furey, Mary
Bauerly, Helen Derfler, Addison Herriot, Art Whalen, Paul Dunn.
Sixth Row: Bob Adams, Ted Csbourne, John Loos, Bob Maher, Ann Jackson,
Annette Crivella, Grace Black, Frances Woodford, Margaret Leary, Janet Smith,
Jim Stutt, Bill Fuchs, Bill McCaig, George Rowe.
Seventh Row: Regis Patter, Franklin Fleming, Bernard Daube, Jim Welch, Janet
Simpson, Jeanne Lancaster, Carol Marie Bradfute, Patricia Roberts, Hilda Mae
Bates, Don Webb, Bill Abbott, Tom Wilfong, Ray Kirkpatrick, Paul Smith.
Eighth Row: Bob Stewart, Hoit Drake, Bob Haus, Al Collins, Bob Leyh, Jack
Watkins, Ed Landen, Ocie McLean, June Shaeffer, Mary Brooke, Jim Boore,
Bud Blodgett, Russell Shaffer, Herb Kreiling.
Ninth Row: Bill Eichleay, Jim Stevenson, Jack Heron, Bill Bleecker, Ned Hammer,
Bill Dapprich, George Rose, Bill Saunders, Jack Fleming, Charles Harsch, Jim
First Row, left to right: Audrey Murray, Elizabeth Fairall, Lillian Kochenderfer,
Dorothy Simmons, Frances McConnell, Helen Guzzie, Ellen Noiegott, Frances
Hewes, Jean Daker, Helen Green, Betty Wilkins, Rosemary Harris, Betty Anne
McLean, Beatrice Morrison, Florence Cadwallader, Virginia Darrah.
Second Row: Bob DeLong, Peggy Ely, Nathella Garver, Ruth Keller, Dot Young,
Gein Wilson, Grace Goldsworthy, Betty Appleman, Mary Hepner, Jane Buttlar,
Phyllis Hutcheson, Shirley Blank, Eleanor Weil, Elmer Augenstein.
Third Row: Bill Hubler, Jack Daily, Robert Fleming, Phyllis Ferguson, Elmira
Staab, Ruth Crawford, Kathryn, Krebs, Clare Corner, Sallie Roberts, Jane Burlingf
ham, Dorothy Dawson, Rose Driano, Ruth Walther, Virginia Russell, Ida Marie
Burford, Helen Flannigan.
Fourth Row: Jack Hanna, Sam Long, Bill Cooper, Ruth Dodson, Dorothy Baird,
Janet Maxwell, Helen Mowery, Laura Goettal, Jean Saunders, Helen Matthews,
Donice Timlin, Helen Taylor, Bob Weber, Elmer Matthews, Thomas Nolle,
Fifth Row: Don Wise, Dana Chalfant, Philip Weatherwax, Ray Shook, Helen
Heintzelman, Jane Clatty, Geraldine Parkins, Dorothy Webb, Patty Yeager,
Shirley Collins, Ernest Trimble, Charles Barker, Fred Grufman, Frank Durso,
LeRoy Nickeson, Burdett Beltzer.
Sixth Row: Philip Dudt, Jack Meinen, Charles Markle, Paul McNally, Ed Delach
Jim Eckert, George Urbanek, Claire Stoltze, Elsie Mae Forster, Irene Bernath,
Andy Shoats, Al Hast, Bob Brady, Emanuel Karsh, Smith Wilson, Chester Amick.
Seventh Row: Al Zucco, Randall Diefendorf, Julius Dombrowski, Bob Wood, Bill
Walters, Jack Marshall, Harry Dales, Don Thomas, Malvern Hilliard, Bob Bald,
Bob Nuernberg, Ambrose Dee, Clyde Hecht, Robert Sanford.
Eighth Row: Roy Baldwin, John Luxbacher,4Leonard Stabile, Jack Staley, Ray
Fisher, Richard Goldthwait, Philip Parmeley, Norman Opferman, Howard Allen,
John Gregg, Robert Duda, James McPherson, Fred Lach.
Ninth Row: Albert Minnotte, James Swoager, Bill Stitt, Jack Moon, Bill Valentine,
Art Stout, Elmer Wilharm, Dick Crowder, Wallace Russell, Jack Bell, Frank
Vittor, Bob Hoskins.
THE LEBANON l OC'
. ' '
ff 911-:GRADE ,
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First Row, left to right: Audrey Coyte, jean Davis, Charlotte Easter, Elizabeth
Daniels, Mary Cene Proctor, ,Ioan Pullman, Craee Nonnenburg, Jean Chew,
Virginia Nungesser, Mary Foley, Mary Ann Collins, Olive Weyers, Grace Culin,
Isabel Crehan, Rosemary Murphy, Betty Sherlock,
Second Row: Paul Vanzin, Bob Clayton, Charles Cardarelli, Don Grove, Earl
Brownlee, Bob Cranston, Sam Provost, John Hoerath, Bill jameson, John Bernath,
Bob Currey, Nick Bowden, john McManus, Robert Lancaster, Regis Martiii,
Harry Bender, Robert Walters, Leo Russel, Charles Bode, Richard MaeQuown,
John Linder, Clyde Everhart.
Third Row: Jean Sanford, Viola Valicenti, Virginia Halan, Ruth Wingertzahn,
Ruth Ann Larkin, Helen Jean Cully, Etta Lou McMaster, Luella Scott, Joanne
Healy, Ruth Purcell, Suzette Ingersol, Margaret Ross, Alice Thompson, Mary
Jane Mahoney, Jean O'Connor, Mary Parker, Nancy Daley, Charlotte Wolfe,
Jane Ryland, Betty Couch, Joan Zewe, Margaret Koch, Albert Boss.
Fourth Row: Bill Fleming, Al McKee, Ray Hamlin, Vance Shook, Jack Sharkey,
George Massox, Thomas Young, Dick Hoppe, Paul Fink, Bud Ritchey, Howard
Sterling, Bill Benz, George Garratt, Richardson Gray, Arthur Johnston, Bill
Smith, Francis Martin, Elmer Seyerle, Howard McLeod.
Fifth Row: Jean Erb, Molly Donoghue, Evelyn McDine, Maxine Borgard, Helen
Langstalf, Dorothy Vierheller, Margaret Reardon, Mary Ellen Slattery, Louise
Dixon, Jean Sanborn, Mary Whyte, Norma Rector, Vivian Lang, Elizabeth Gleaf
son, Ella Jane Coolahan, Marjorie Smith.
Sixth Row: Bob Swearingen, Dave Williams, Dave Boore, Jim Eckert, Donald
Dixon, Joe Cardarelli, George Styer, Bob Limpman, Bill Dunn, Raymond Cswald,
Foster Grose, Arthur Judge, Cornelius Maloney, Harry Brine, Bob Polk, James
Lamoureaux, Charles Allsopp, Bob Maxwell, Charles Mullin, George Maddox.
Seventh Row: Dorothy Ehlers, Mary Sutton, Loreen Bradshaw, Jeanne Scholle,
Ruth Beachler, Jean Webber, Peggy Jean Bamford, Nellie Fergus, Marilyn Steven'
son, Dorothy Swoager, Betty Baylis, Margaret Gessay, Frances Klein.
Eighth Row: Charles Conover, Jim Copeland, Harry Slater, Thomas Trunzo,
Harold Brake, Leo Adamson, Edwin Campbell, George Haughin, Bernard Shaw,
Don Atkins, James Taylor, Earl Kaltenback, Dale Williams, Samuel Krebs, Mac
Ninth Row: Mary Jane Whipkey, Donna Howard, Dorothy Vogel, Katherine
Koontz, Evelyn Kirk, Lillie Scott, Jane Lach, Elizabeth Kiefer, Irene McColligan,
Anna Ruth Martin, Edith Franklin, Evelyn Patter, Betty Gaylord.
First Row, left to right: Ida Mincin, Margie Erskine, Dorothy Cain, Dorisse Cromf
well, Jean Willoughby, Janet Orr, Florence Rick, Dorothy Brazel, Adella Jaspert,
Betty Lehner, Vivienne Senn, Edna Roehler, Mildred Anderson, Myrtle Abbott,
Mary Hagerty, Helen Ketchem.
Second Row: Charles Robison, Joe Salisbury, Bob Dawson, Jack Lane, Gilbert
Andreen, Anthony Urban, Jim Kramer, Claude Moreland, Joe Minnotte, George
Cherberenki, Harry McCloskey, Jack Fleischauer, Bill Blair, Paul Carver, Bruce
McConnell, Jack Roberts, Lawrence Thomas, Sam Rickley, Jack Aitkin, Don
Jones, Warren Beaver, Jim Lowe, Elliot Cornell, Bob Simonsen, Elwood Stang.
Third Row: Eleanor DeWorken, Emily Rockacv, Dot Evans, Anne Holmes, Martha
Jean Long, Emily Eshelman, Maxine Carmella, Mary Rita DeWorken, Marguerite
West, Helen Erdle, Imelde O'Brien, Kathern Klaes, Margaret Robbins, Mary Val'
lerino, Norma Powell, Harriet Ashbaugh, Francis Anderson, Dorothy Schmid,
Fourth Row: Bob Hamilton, Andy Havnos, Kenneth Blackburn, Victor Zucco,
Eugene Rockacv, Bud Ritchev, Dave Welch, John Robinson, Lawrence Wieland,
Jack Sarver, Bill Allen, Don Lynch, Frank Zak, Jack Egli, George Skinder.
Fifth Row: Eleanor O'Neil, Virginia May, Anne Cromwell, Kathlene Lusch, Eliza'
beth Campbell, Lois Grove, Jane Phillips, Virginia Beachler, Anna Robbins,
Teressa Brannon, Shirley Leiser, Mary Lee Krumbholz, Lois Singhouse, Kathryn
Sixth Row: Bob Day, John Campbell, Bob Ufer, Ed Warner, Jack Turner, John
Kuna, John Litwin, Bob Bacon, Jack Davis, Allen Broif, Don Gregg, Russel Garen,
Seventh Row: Vera Shoemaker, Elvira Capone, Mary Telegdy, Dorothy Reiter,
Mildred Gilbert, Elmira Staub, Josephine Slovak, Betty Palmer, Helen Parkins,
Eighth Row: Harold Lewis, Bob Dow, Harry Corbett, Carl Hughes, Charles McMilf
lan, Howard Lewis, Charles Dimmick, Bob Webb, Peter Merovich.
THE LEBANON LOG
First Row, left to right: Lois Hogsett, Eleanor Stauh, Betty jaspert, Betty Craig,
Beatrice Hugus, Dorothy Douglas, Peggy Latta, Fay Smiley, Florence Pozzi, Helen
Phillips, Helen DeVita, Roberta Nelson, Mary Hill, Ruth Bush, Thelma joy,
Second Row: joe Gregg, Louis Shaw, Bill Smith, Bob Seltman, james Wright,
George Harvey, joe Davis, jack Daker, Robert XVashahaugh, Edward Taylor, joe
DeVita, james Looney, Samuel Schreiner, Jerome White, Rohert Brake, Wilhilr
Hutchison, Thomas Moore, Jack Hight.
Third Row: Ellen Copeland, Ann Boulis, Newton Heisley, Janice Willior, Ruth
Gebhart, Billy Wolf, Lois Cameron, Marion Stafford, Georgia Vails, Betty Vance,
Margaret McKeltior, joan Mullen, Bernice Linnert, Marjorie Davis, Jean Robert'
son, Lou jean Colman, Dorothy Massic, Madelin Green, Connie Bleecker.
Fourth Row: Robert Wheeler, Fay Conaway, Leo Maffe, Thomas Aston, Harry
Borkhart, Clarence Kendall, Robert Eager, Harry Sheppard, Homer Musgrave,
Ned Nollan, Clair Heatley, David Probst, James Dudley, Robert Sands.
Fifth Row: Martie Lynn, jane Fuchs, Betty Volz, Jean Mong, Evelyn Koontz,
Virginia Young, Betty Miller, Ann Stilley, Mary Klepfer, Jean St. Clair, Esther
Hutchison, Alice Donges, Jean Travis, Sarah Daniels, Betty Janet Dyson, Betty
Prescott, Barbara Babbet, Janet Albright, Jack Chivers.
Sixth Row: Enos Kirkpatrick, Frank Baker, George Blank, Fred Harlan, Walter
McCann, Jack Fisher, Donald Freeman, John Barclay, Robert Montague, Earl
Kline, William Hamilton, Karl Keck, Jack Dudt.
Seventh Row: Jack Klipple, Lorene Lashbrook, Rosemary Faudroy, Henrietta Brand,
Ursula Larkin, Jean Chalfant, Mary Frances Connor, Barbara jean Arther, Nancy
McKelvie, Nancy Coolahan, Robert Swinkey, Harold Moore.
Eighth Row: Jack DeBenedictis, joe Piraino, Bob George, Henry Massic, Robert
Lawrence, Donald Russell, Bill Tattersall, Carnot Larson, Ray Jones.
First Row, left to right: Mary Lamoree, Genevieve Forster, Mary Fish, Portia Clark,
Ella Mae Crawford, Boblyn Quail, Mary Mosey, Jeanne Waller, Elizabeth Hill,
Marjorie Killinger, Virginia Else, Alice May Rager.
Second Row: Clark McCormac, Paul Getty, Junior Langstaff, Homer Kraber,
Bobby Cole, Jack Matthews, Bob Holmes, Warren Bernherd, Bill Cranston, jack
Manheimer, Nelscn Claiborne, Bill Boore, Don Remensnyder, Dwaine Thomas,
John Goldthwait, William Falk, Sid Jones, Don Hilf, Albert Culbertson, Carl
Third Row: Betty Roney, Dorothy Morris, Ruth Watson, Audrey Malcolm, Helen
Spirka, Mary Lee Bock, Dorothy Woodring, Florence Brenkus, Anna Ryan, Vir-
ginia Werner, Mona Ahlgren, Margaret Ballard, Louise Wild, Peggy Taylor,
Doris Disney, Elsie Courtney, Virginia Kraber, Edith Swartz, Helen Summer,
Helen Federouch, Marden Armstrong.
Fourth Row: Stephen Rice, Bill Campbell, Jack Helbing, James Welsh, Richard
Burns, Richard Miller, Don Kratzer, Al Minnotte, Howard Hanna, Don Lewis,
Don Gardiner, Walter Cherry, Bill Spears, Donald Freeman, Nelson Criswell,
Howard Alderson, Wesley Kirsopp.
Fifth Row: Ellen Campbell, Beatrice Spear, Dorothy McLane, Mary Campbell,
Martha Younger, Alice Rice, Sara Robinson, Marjorie Warren, Dorothy Seltman,
Nancy Richmond, Beryl Vincent, Eleanor Forbes, Susan Powell, Marjorie
Weatherwax, Jane Schlough.
Sixth Row: Joe Ball, Bob Leech, Ray Kohlmyer, Jack Largey, Jack Stauif, Andy
Orr, George Koontz, Warren Drexler, Elsma Brooks, John Churchill, Richard
Jablonski, George Simmons, John Carso.
Seventh Row: Dorothy Vegeler, Edna Johnson, Mary Berkovitz, Florence Orr, Mary
Elizabeth Ochsenhirt, janet Giles, Beverley Tillett, Susan Speir, Betty jean Procter,
Septa Sanderson, Mary Hardester, Mary Flick, Marjorie Slater. '
Eighth Row: Jack Cargo, Bob Leathers, Bill Kramer, Jack Walsh, Harold Vitte,
Charles Dalgleisch. '
THE LEBANON LOG
First Row, left to right: Betty Sutton, Lois Lichtenthaler, Virginia Drake, Lois Close,
Janice Cooper, Dorothy Kaessner, Helen Johns, Patsy Colgate, Helen Hopper,
Helen Grant Johns, Patricia Denhart, Joan Taylor, Jean Hubler, Anna May Joy,
Diana Steinberg, Betty Schellhaas.
Second Row: Hilber Morgan, Donald Koontz, Glen Heck, Charles Becraft, Robert
Klippel, Donald Heath, Charles O'Brien, Bill Weber, Buster Moorhead, Robert
Hance, Bruce Gardner, Blaine Rice, Jack Vollbrecht, Charles Stillings, Jack Marf
shall, Billy Hall, Robert Quigg, Donald Creed, Eudell Matter, Jimmy Ryland.
Third Row: Caroline Blair, Olive May Holtz, Nancy Wilson, Mary Louise Volmrich,
Vergie Fisher, Janice Crowder, Betty Ochs, Dorothy Grose, Doris Glass, Anna
Mary Sawhill, Philomena Fink, Eileen McGinnis, Louis Nichols, Lois Messler,
Lucy Johnson, Jan Orr, Marjorie McKibbin, Alice McMaster.
Fourth Row: Homer Pierce, Kenneth Letzkus, Quintan Le Monte, George Kachurick,
Bill Kane, Bill Weimer, George Churchill, George Warwick, Bill McMinn,
Lawrence McNamara, Bill Webster, Arthur Conrad, Jack Shields, Mary Ann
Hunter, Barbara McNa1'y, Gloria Byrns, Wilma Titus, Rosella Dietz.
Fifth Row: Betty Erenrich, Mary Frances Hamler, Betty Hosick, Shirley Hess,
Jacqueline Reed, Doris Purcell, Sarah E. Beam, Jean Linn, Virginia Black, Lois
Schmidt, Natalie Cole, Gene Roberts, Lucille Mohl, Marie Gabig, Annette Slone,
Anita MeQuillen, Sadie Capone.
Sixth Row: Betsy Gorham, Walter Christopher, Herman Hamlcr, Harry Wilson,
Richard Horning, Hugh Murphy, Beverley Lewis, Gordon Killinger, Jack Rice,
Roy Delonga, Henry McCall, Homer Amick, Bob McCready, Charles Courtney,
Roy Brahm, Bob Whitelock.
Seventh Row: Margaret Kohlmeyer, Rosemary Gnaeddinger, Virginia Reader, Bar'
bara Hesse, Elvira Zucco, Mary Lou Garner, Laverne Otto, Mary Elizabeth Meyer,
Doris Wilson, Millicent Cornell, Frances Jahn, Anne Charters, Jean Wyre, Jeanne
Ivory, Jeannette Meyers.
Eighth Row: Roy Reichhold, Edward Ricketts, Gordon Abbott, Bill Jackson, Gilbert
Vetter, David Boyd, Donald Ramsey, Frederick Rudolph, Harry Potter, Jack San-
born, Bert Moldvay, Robert Campbell, John Anderson.
Ninth Row: Lea McLean, Robert Fleck, Robert Davis, Charles Fessler, Hugh Price,
Albert Stewart, Frank Fitch, Bill Buttlar, Edward Shaw, Jack Conover, Charles
Luss, Alex Brown, Robert Courtney, Robert Lysle.
THF ll-BANON LOG
How A Freshman Loolcs Upon A Senior
A freshman looking upon a Senior might well be compared to a person looking
at a garden because there are as many different kinds of Seniors as there are different
kinds of flowers. Long before a student becomes a freshman, he has heard so much
about Seniors from his brothers, sisters and friends that he comes to the conclusion
that the highest honor which he can attain is to become a Senior. But when he
enters High School and gets his Hrst view at close range of that noble group called
Seniors, he is somewhat perplexed and he comes to the conclusion that the gentle'
man who voiced the sentiment "to be or not to be, etc.," was no more befuddled than
he. How can a Senior hold his head so high and still see where he is walking
or greater wonder still, have any idea when he arrives at his destination? How can
those greatly exaggerated French dollflike creatures condescend to study mere
"solids," or how can our poor male teachers withstand their charms? I am a fairly
goodfsized mortal as mortals go, but a iveffoot Senior weighing ninetyflive pounds
can look so far down on me that I become a mere speck in our voluminous halls.
And oh, are those Senior boys models of everything that boys should be? They
are so collegiate, they are living examples of what the wellfdressed sportsman should
wear, they are real lovers and they are "oh, so tender and consideratef' they are
fierce warriors, ready to defend the name of their school or perhaps the names of
their lady loves. Did I say thoughtful and considerate? Who is that muddy,
bedraggled boy pumping up a teacher's automobile tire? Well, he may be a fresh'
man, a sophomore or a junior but we may be sure of one fact, he is not a Senior.
But look into the cafeteria. Our Seniors are just as baflling there and the poor
freshman as he is pushed and jostled around is at a loss to know, as he regains his
poise, whether he has been transported to the Italian Dining Room of the William
Penn Hotel, or if he is still in our good old cafeteria.
As in a garden, we have the glowing poppies, dahlias and golden sunflowers, so
among our Seniors we find outstanding, glaring, haughty characters to whose
heights we have no desire to attain. But in this same garden, we find dainty rose'
buds, modest violets, and sweet petuniasg so also among our Seniors, we ind studious,
suitably garbed students whose examples we may well try to follow. This type of
student is thoughtful and it is not beneath his dignity to assist a freshman or even
to aid a lost parent groping blindly through our dark halls, vainly trying to locate
a classroom, the number of which he has obtained at the oflice. So how does a
freshman look upon a Senior? Can you still ask, or are you as befuddled as the
THE LEBANON LOG
Ours is a school of many activities
and varied curricula, all of which
make our life here a more pleasant
one. From the tintypes and daguerf
reotypes suhmitted, we print these
1. The N. R. A. fNo Rowdies
Allowedj d an c e r s stopped long
enough to pose for the picture of the
fall semester hop. That's Will Ryf
shanek's orchestra in the corner. Can
you find your picture?
2. A popular activity of our
school is the monthly fire drill fesf
pecially when it comes during a testi.
Here are some students dragging
their feet hack into the huilding after
another false alarm.
A rare engraving of our own
principal as he was caught in the act
of imhihing fprefRepeal, tooj at the
Vxfashington School Held. No wonder
Mr. Konvolinka is laughing. We,
too, think it's a had example for
those two youngsters hehind them.
4. Here's Ed Co naway who
struttingly twirls his haton when
putting the Mt. Lehanon handmen
through their paces.
5. A choice group of a few Mt.
Lehanon girls at their summer cot,
tage. They are, left to right, Sally
Dittmar, Ethel E sta h ro o k, Rita
Schmidt, Dot Ervin, and Dot Letzf
6. A photo of the hand in one of
its formations at the Shadyside field.
7. They led Mt. Lehanon rooters
when they cheered for dear old
Alma Mater. Left to Right, Shirley
Graham, Jim Opferman, Dot Ervin,
Mary jane Beachler, Bill Hamilton,
and Ann jane Hittner.
FOOTBALL ,f,2?,"gi L 0370
First Row, left to right: Reynolds, Scott, Minnotte, Fwalt, Captain Brooks, Coach
Henry Luecht, Barrett, Orr, Johnson, Snaith, Clapperton.
Second Row: Christensen, Turner, Kennedy, Washzibziugh, Miller, NVollett, Valicenti,
Ballard, F. Campbell, Morrison.
Third Row: Ass't Manager Ackerman, Manager Carson, R. Campbell, H. Brooks,
Munhall, Brown, McNeely, Parr, Ass't Managers Yost, Harvey, jones.
Mount Lebanon High Schools "Blue Devils" for 1933, although defeated by the
powerful Ambridge and Scott elevens, successfully terminated a diflicult season,
Visiting Dormont for their opening encounter, the Mounts won a 641 victory. Frank
Campbell accounted for the lone tally during the second quarter on the soggy
Annapolis Avenue field. The following Friday the Lebanonites played under the
lights of Crafton. Although the Blue and Gold defense was kept on ice by Crafton's
thrilling passing, their offense clicked so well that an 18f6 victory was the result.
Led by diminutive Captain Perricelli, Moe Rubensteiifs eleven from Ambridge
handed the Luechtmen a 1941 drubbing in the first home game of the season. Playf
ing under the mazdas at Scott High, the Mounts were set back again by the score
of 19fO. This marked the first time that a Mount Lebanon eleven had suffered two
consecutive losses. The next week Mount Lebanon made their initial appearance at
Shadyside Academy and handed the Fox Chapel boys a 1443 defeat.
After a two weeks' rest the Blue and Gold were in Hue physical and mental shape
to enter impressively upon the last of their schedule. Carnegie invaded Mount
Lebanon territory and suffered a 14f6 set back. The following week marked the
first appearance of the Coxmen from Vxfashington on Mount Lebanon soil. This
game was by far the highlight of the season. A pass to Scott, who conducted the
oval to the twofyard stripe from which it was plunged over by Reynolds, broke a
three quarter deadlock, and with the adding of the extra point the game ended 741
for the Mounts. The last encounter with Fifth Avenue on a snow covered field
ended with the Luechtmen swamping the city eleven 2541,
"Red" Scott, versatile tackle and offensive wingman, was recognized on the all
W. P. L A. L. third team, while Bud Munhall, the Mounts' hardfrunning back,
received honorable mention. These two and many other stellar and dependable
players who are lost by graduation leave a gap which will be hard to fill.
' ' x
Hfl lil X5-LUN ill.
First Row, left to right: Carl Kohl, Dick Ewalt, Capt. Jack Scott, Frank Campbell,
Bob Campbell, Tony Valicenti.
Second Row: Bill Yost, Mgr., john McNeely, Bob Culbertson, Bob Davis, Tom
Snaith, Don Wright, and Coach Henry Leucht.
Coach Leucht had a rather inexperienced team to work with, but developed the
boys so that they finished third in the section and had a fair season. The Mounts
lacked height against every opponent throughout the season. In the sectional race,
the Mt. Lebanonites captured six out of twelve games.
The team will lose three of its members by graduation in May, Capt. Jack Scott,
AllfSection IX guard, Bill Cappe, and Bob Culbertson, valuable substitutes. jack
Scott attained a position on the AllfSection IX team. Tony Valicenti was selected
as a member of the AllfSection second team. Kohl's midfseason graduation was a
great loss to the team. The team played 21 games including the contests with schools
in other sections.
South 29 Mt. Lebanon
Washingtoii 30 "
Schenley Z 9 "
Brentwood 2 5
McKeesport 2 9
McKees Rocks 23
Carnegie 2 I
Coraopolis 1 7
Brentwood 2 I
McKees Rocks 35
Craf ton 23
Stowe l 9
McKeesport 2 5
I FHA NNN
First Row, left to right:1. Paul Dejohn 2. Bill Fay
Second Row, 1. Ralph Bald 2. Mr. Doak fCoachj 3. Bob Bald 4. Paul Wick
5. Bob McPeak 6. Henry Ackerman
The Mt. Lebanon High Tennis team had another of its victorious seasons last
year by defeating everyone of the opponents it met.
On its difficult schedule were Grafton, Shady Side, Arnold Prep., and Taylor'
Allderdice. In the finals for the Western Pennsylvania Interscholastic Tennis
Championship, we played TaylorfAllderdice and defeated them with a score of 5fO.
In the team's vast list of victories, we again see the city champs mentioned. This
makes two years in succession that they have bowed to the strength and stamina of
our tennis team. This year designates the second year in a series that we have been
undefeated. Another tribute to the team's wonderful playing is the fact that it has
won the Pitt Trophy two years in succession. If it can win that prize again this
year, it will remain in our trophy case permanently.
Because of inclement weather, the matches scheduled with Washington High,
the Pitt and the Tech Frosh, were cancelled.
The outstanding members of last year's team were: Henry Ackerman, Captain,
Ralph Bald, Paul Dejohn, Bill Fay, and Bob Greer. We lost several very valuable
men last year, among them were Henry Ackerman and Bob Greer. The tennis
team will greatly miss both of these men. "Henny" has been a "four letter man"
throughout his High School career having participated in four major athletics.
"Henny", captain of the Tennis Team last year, was noted as one of its strongest
supporters ever since he became an eligible member. We regret to see him leave
the old Alma Mater.
Tl lk IIBXNJON IOG
THE TRACK TEAM I933
First Row, left to right: George Griffiths, Norman Feller, Jim Richards, Paul Culhane,
Second Row: Manager Bob Lightcap, Jack Parr, jack Kennedy, Jack Orr, Bill
Reynolds, Coach Glafka.
Third Row: Don Francisco, Bill Saunders, Tom Snaith, Jack Scott.
In their third year of competition aginst other schools Mt. Lebanon's trackmen
had a very good season.
In the first meet with Turtle Creek the Mt. Lehanonites led their opponents up
to the last event which was the 880 yard race in which they captured the first, second,
and third places. Mt. Lebanon won the next meet with Dormont and McKees
Rocks. The Independent Districts meet, in which twelve schools competed, was won
hy Mt. Lebanon's trackmen. They received a cup for their victory. The Blue and
Gold boys easily defeated Shadyside Academy. Mt. Lebanon was next included
in the Pitt invitation meet. Finally in the W. P. I. A. L. tourney five Mounts
placed in the events. Ralph Nason won first place and tied the W. P. I. A. L. pole
vault record. Bill Davidson won his heat in the 440 yard event but was eliminated
in the finals. Ernie Harst also won his heat in the 220 yard event but failed to
place in the Hnals. David Flippo came in sixth in the mile and jack Kennedy fourth
in the 880 yard race. Others on the team and their events were:
Shot Put, Discus Leigh
Shot Put, Discus Richards
Pole Vault, Javelin Swinney
Shot Put, Discus Reynolds
880 yard, Shot Put Scott
440 yard, High Jump, Relay Engle
High Jump, Pole Vault Saunders
100f22O yards, Pole Vault Grifliths
Broad Jump, dashes, Capt. P. Kennedy
Broad Jump J. Orr
440 yard, Relay J. Parr
Shot Put T. Snaith
THE IEBANOIN IOC
BOYS' INTRAMURAL SQUADS
Freshman Football Squad
First Row, left to right: Charles MacMillan, Elmer Wilharm, Jack Moon, John Gregg, Dick
Crowder, Junior Dales, Foster Grose, Richard Gray, Charles Conover, Carl Hughes, Jack Fisher.
Second Row: Dave Williams, Bill Hubler, Junior Judge, Ambrose Dee, Jack Hannah, Joe
Cardarelli, Bill Valentine, Howard Allen, Wallace Russel, Bob Dawson, Harry Bryan.
Third Row: Bill Spears, Ernest Trimble, Bill Uffer, .lack Sharkey, Bill Allsop, Paul McNally, Al
McKee, Carl Singhouse, Melvin Clatty, Bob Wheeler, jack Chivers.
Fourth Row: Jack Turner, Ed Werner, -lack Lane, Bob Washabaugh, Tom Moore, Charles Bode,
Sam Alexander, Bob Wells, Bob DeLong, Bob Day.
Fifth Row: Mr. Sisson, Bill Hamilton, Bob Whitelock, Bob George, Joe Gregg, Mr. Doak.
Football "B" Squad
First Row: Mr. Glafka, Dave Henderson, Bill Shaffer, Bill Saunders, Charles Fisher, Ed Macke,
.lim Welsh, jim Bloxom.
Second Row: Al Collins, Tom Wilfong, Ernest Leiberman, George Rose, Bill Mohl, Bill Bleecker,
Randolph Creed, Stewart Shute.
Third Row: Bill Eichley, jack Fleming, jim Stevenson, Marcel Polz, Don Young, Ed Brenkus,
Bill McKabe, Hoit Drake.
Fourth Row: Paul Smith, Henry Williams.
Basketball "B" Squad
Seated: Junior Washabaugh, Jack Kennedy, Hoit Drake, Charles Conover, Bill Cappe, Bill
Turner, Al Collins, Carl Lewis.
Standing: Art Ackerman, Don Young, Howard Allen, Jack Meinen, Bob Jones, Edward Brenkus,
Intramural Basketball Captains
First Row: lack Lane, Roy Uhlinger, Ray Shook, Roy De Longa, George Harvey, Jack Daker,
Ed Rickets, Bill Buttlar.
Second Row: Louis Kostyal, Norman Wingertzahn, Henny Ackerman, Bud Munhall, Bill jones,
Al Minnotte, Dick Hoppe, Bill Campbell.
Third Row: Bob Day, Quinten LeMonte, Marcel Polz, Randolph Creed, Bob Haus, Foster
Sisson, Coach Glafka, Dick Crowder, jack Moon, Ray Daily, Jim Eckert, Charles Fisher.
lntra-Mural Athletics ,
In the fall of 1932, there were organized in the Mount Lebanon High School,
several Intra-mural Athletic Leagues, to promote, in the minds of the students of
this school, the idea of "A Sport For Everyone and Everyone For A Sport."
The leagues were organized with the idea of giving every participant a taste of
competition and to teach him the value of organized play. They also give those
boys in the school who do not feel themselves equal to playing on the Varsity or
"B" squads, a chance to learn the "Whys" and "Wherefores" of the game. To prove
that the idea appeals, Intrafmural Athletics gave 350 boys an opportunity to show
what they could do in the season just Hnished. An outstanding requirement of the
leagues is that every participant must have at least a passing mark in all his classes
before he can play.
The school was divided into two Basketball Conferences, a Western, with two
leagues, and an Eastern Conference, with three leagues. The Junior High School
students participated in the Eastern and the Senior High School in the Western
Conference. Each team played an opposing team of approximately the same age and
grade. When all scheduled games had been played off, the two highest scorers in
each league then played to decide the winner of each league and hence the win'
ner of each conference. In the Eastern Conference, N. Y. U. f9AJ won over
W. 599 J. f8Aj, to the tune of 17 to 2. Iowa f12AJ and North Western CIIAJ
were chosen as the finalists of the Western Conferenceg the game ended, leaving
Iowa in the lead with a score of 32 to 11.
The Conference had as their sponsors, Messrs. "Al" Glafka and Foster Sisson,
who were ably assisted by Bill Cunningham, Ray Shook and Bob Cranston.
THE LEBANON IOG
THE GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
I .. f.t.f,.,,,f,
1. Girls' Athletic Association, 2. Lois joycegtennis champion. 3. A hockey game.
4. Helen Young demonstrating the correct hold. 5. Rita Wolfenberger, Martha
Slater, Helen Young, and Flo Countryman. 6. Rae Laughlingarchery champion.
The purpose of the Girls' Athletic Association is to administer athletics in such
a way as to build rational and wholesome sentiments, habits and traditions among
the pupils of the school and to establish educational leadership. The emphasis is
upon "intracompetition" as opposed to ''intercompetition" and upon good playing
rather than winning. Our slogan is "Every Girl a Sport" and "A Sport for Every
Girl." Membership is open to any girl in the school.
Intramural activities including Archery, Base Ball, Basketball, Hockey, Horse
Shoes, Soccer, Tennis, and Volley Ball, are open to grades nine to twelve.
Pep Squad, which was formed to promote organized cheering for football games,
is open to all grades and is composed mostly of junior High pupils.
Once a year G. A. A. promotes a "Play Festival." Last year we entertained 180
girls from 30 different high schools around Pittsburgh, in friendly competition.
This year we had the Play Festival for Mt. Lebanon G. A. A. members. This far
surpasses any outside competition.
The oflicers for September 1933 to june 1934 are:
President-Mary Jane Beachler
Vice President and head of Pep Squad-Dorothy Ervin
TI IIS I FBANON I OKI
Every fall sees our football team
stronger than the year before, the
opposition more obstinate, the cheer'
ing more enthusiastic, the band snap'
pier, its music more rousing. Bumps
and bruises make overnight heroes.
Breathftaking action palpitates femif
nine hearts. Lusty cheers and blaring
tunes, natty uniforms, rhythmic
marching and precise formations give
the game added color. We
represent the makefup of the
season with snapfshots. The team in
action, the band, the cheerleaders are
all on the right.
1. Eleven Blue Devils are poised
for the kickfoff, as they wait for the
referee's whistle to open the Shady'
side game, which by the way, was
witnessed by the Navy squad that
came here to play Pitt.
2. The crouching li ne s m e n
charge: the driving Mt. Lebanon
backs hit the line and the opposition
3. Many a hurtling halfback has
gone plunging through the line with
visions of a touchdown to find that
"masher" Munhall had set his cleats
in the turf, as in this picture, and
then to "come to" with vague dis-
torted visions of a locomotive and a
stone wall. That is Bob Clapperton
backing him up.
4. The smoke of battle clearsg
players untangle arms and legs as
another play is stopped at the line.
Those are Sh a d ysidc Academy
buildings in the background.
5. .lim Opfcrman, Bill Hamilton,
and john Derfler, ready to lead en-
thusiastic Mt. Lebanon students in a
rousing cheer for the team.
6. The trumpeters come forward
like heralds just before the band
starts its grand march down the field.
THE EXECUTIVE BOARD
First Row, left to right:Edwin Carson, vice president, second semester: Bill Reynolds,
vice president, first semester, Jack Scott, president, second semesterg Bob Clapperf
ton, secretary, Ralph Bald, secretary, first semester.
Second Row: Robert Adams, Dick Ewalt, Bud Munhall, ,lean Saunders, Betty Chart'
ers, Martha Slater, jane Hathaway, jane Scott, Peggy Porter, Miss Morrison,
sponsor, Bill Turner, George Brown, Frank Vittor.
Third Row: David Flippo, john McNeely, Alvan Oslournc, Bob Lightcap, Phil
Brooks, J. B. Fortier, Paul Wcillett, Bob Campbell,
Fourth Row: Roy Uhlinger, Phil Parmley, Ernest Pozzi, Paul Slater, Ed Bechtel,
Dick Miller, Robert Shoenberger, Bob DeWall, joe Spoerlein, Don Wright, Ray
Daily, Hoit Drake, Frank Bernard, Arthur Ackerman, Howard Allen.
Under the able guidance of Miss Morrison, the Executive Board has risen to a
very important place in our school lives. Nearly all activities in which students are
engaged are centered around the Executive Board. This body is composed of the
presidents of all Senior High home rooms and a representative from each Senior
home room, This year three new committees were organized by the Board as folf
lows: the Duplicating Committee, the Public Address Committee, and the Ushers
Committee. The Executive Board sponsored three basketball games in which the
men's faculty played the Sewickley High School Faculty, the Kappa Sigma Fraternity
of Pitt, and the Knoxville High School Faculty. A team composed of members of
the women's faculty played a Pitt sorority as a preliminary to the second game menf
tioned above. The Board also sponsored a game between the Tech Freshmen and
the boys' varsity. The receipts for these games were given to the Executive Board.
This year the Board sponsored five basketball games in which the men's faculty
team played Sewickly and Knoxville Faculties, the Pitt Kappa Sigmas, the Senior
boys and the Referees' Association. The other games which the executive Board
sponsored were between the varsity and Tech Freshmen and an Alumni team. The
Board also backed two dances, two Senior banquets and dances and a tennis exhibif
tion match. The receipts from all these affairs were used to finance the Activities
Ili XNUN I Oli
THE STUDENT COUNCIL
First Row, left to right: Donald Wise, Foster Crose, Richardson Cray, Ruth Beachf
ler, Bob Maxwell, Charles Cardarelli, Robert Walter.
Second Row: Billy Hall, Harold Langstatf, George Blank, Vera Shoemaker, Dorothy
Vogel, jean Willoughby, jane Shields, Marie Davis, Nellie Fergus, Margaret
Ross, Rosemary Gnaedinger, Mary Campbell, james Ryland.
Third Row: Jack Prescott, Miss Leeper, James Taylor, Bob Siinonsen, George Pieck.
Fourth Row: Nelson Claibourne, Frank Fitch, Dave Williams, Harry Brine, Charles
Conover, Arthur Judge, Donald Lewis, William Hamilton, Jack Fleischauer, Jack
The decision of such matters as the number of points to be received for certain
student activities and the acceptance of amendments to the school Constitution rests
in the hands of the students themselves. Each home room is given a chance to
express its interests through its president, whom they choose. The group consisting
of these representatives is called Student Council and is the ruling body of the
-lunior High School. The oihcials are chosen by popular vote from the ninth grade
nominees. They are the President, the Vice President, who is also Chairman of the
Health Committee, the Secretary, the Assistant Secretary, who holds the othce of
Chairman of the Scholastic Committee, and the Traffic Chairman.
Although chairmen of the Social, Publicity, Cafeteria, and Lost and Found Com'
mittees may attend Council meetings. they do not have the privilege of voting.
I . .
In addition to settling school problems, members of Student Council receive
valuable instruction in parliamentary law, under the able sponsorship of Miss Leeper.
l'l ll: llfli XNON
EXECUTIVE BOARD COMMITTEES
The Publicity Committee-Chairman, iirst semester, Ed Carsong second semester,
Dick Miller: They take care of hall bulletin boards, phone results of games to
the papers, and hang posters for coming games.
The Ways and Means Committee-Chairman, Paul Slater. They proved to be a
big success this year selling candy, weiners, and pop at games and tea dances.
The Information Committee-Chairman, first semester, Ray Daily, second semester,
Shirley Graham. They are in charge of the desk in the lobby of the main en'
trance. A squad member is stationed here every period of the day to give permits
to late pupils and receive visitors.
The Attendance Committee-Chairman, lirst semester, Genevieve Hachmeister, sec'
ond semester, Mary Jane Beachler. They collect cards from all class rooms and check
all absences in Room 116.
The House Committee-Chairman, Tom Clark. They keep a constant check on
the appearance of the building. In case of noticeable disorder in the classroom
the squad member leaves a form with the teacher in order that it may be corrected.
The Scholastic Committee-Chairman, first semester, Beryl Dimmickg second semesf
ter, Martha Slater. They make the honor rolls after each report period and have
charge of the scholarship plaque in the trophy case.
The Social Con1mitteefChairman, iirst semester, 'Ann jane Hittnerg second semester,
Dot Ervin. They plan and attend the schocl dances and tea dances. With a
sincere effort, they carried on a very successful social program throughout the year.
The Lost and Found Committee-Chairman, first semester, Bill Sheppardg second
semester, Art Ackerman. They compile and post weekly lists of all lost and
found articles. If no one claims them by the end of the semester, they are sold
to students at low prices.
The Hand Book Committee-Chairman, Ed Carson. This committee compiles the
student guide book which is a complete directory of the entire administration, map
of the school, floors, organization of both school and students' activities, rules,
regulations, songs and cheers.
The Traffic Committee'-Chairman, joe Spoerlein. They have charge of all traffic
in the halls of the school.
The Activities Banquet Committee-Chairman, Ralph Bald. This committee plans
a banquet and program of entertainment for all students who are invited because
of their participation in activities.
The Usher Committeeh-Chairman, James Corner. These boys usher at all the games.
The Duplicating Committee-Chairman, Art Forster. The members are kept busy
duplicating all tests, blank forms, etc. in the school.
The Health Committee-Chairman, Rickardson Gray. Its purpose is to get across
to the students the idea of watching their diet, taking healthful exercises, watching
posture, and developing many other health habits.
The House Committee-Chairman, Jack Fleischauer. Its functions are similar to
those of the Senior High Committee.
The Social Committee-Chairman, Dorothy Vogel. The members plan a ninth
grade party each semester and sponsor the Junior High tea dances.
The Scholastic Committee-Chairman, Charles Cardarelli. This committee works
jointly with the Senior High committee in compiling and distributing the honor
The Lost and Found Committee-Chairman, Jim Taylor. This committee also works
with the Senior High Committee in collecting lost and found articles.
The Cafeteria Committee-Chairman, Bob Bald. This committee sees that the
cafeteria is in good order after each lunch period. flnactive the second semesterl
THE LEBANCN LOG
THE TRAFFIC SQUAD is mu
First Row, left to right: Jean Daker, Shirley Graham, Gail Culin, Jean Roscher,
Frances Hewes, Clinton Froelich, joe Spoerlein, Florence Brand, Bob Clapperton,
Robert Grubbs, Don Wise, Lillian Kockenderfer, Rita Schmid, Betty Charters,
Helen Green, Ruth Seidel.
Second Row,: Elmer Matthews, Bob Albright, Robert Webb, Charles Conover,
Foster Grose, Dana Chalfant, jack Helbling, Donald Young, Junior Dales, William
Allen, Donald Lynch, Robert Brady, Harry Brine, james Copeland, Bill Yost,
Jack Daily, Warren Bernard.
Third Row: Bill Copper, Sally Dittmar, Audrey Murray, Clair Stoltz, Doris Leyh,
Sally Fogle, Helen Lusch, Louise Musgrave, Betty Plackett, Lois Lapharn, Genef
vieve Hachmeister, Dorothy Fleming, Betty Collingwood, Ruth Loos, Mary Brazel,
Dorothy Ervin, Mary jane Beachler. V
Fourth Row: Miss Taylor, sponsor, Lucille Giles, James Hagerty, Phil johnson, Bill
Sheppard, Albert Minnotte, George Schiel, James Richards, Paul Culhane, Nor'
man Feller, Andrew Thompson, Richard Miller, Randolph Creed, Jack Price,
Fifth Row: Mary Whyte, Jean McKenna, Betty McCurdy, June Greene, Florence
Countryman, Norma McAdams, Bette Yeager, Rita 0'Connor, Jeanne Jackson,
Myranna Burns, jean Barnes, Isabelle Dimmick, Ruth Sheppard, Dot Young.
Sixth Row: Claire Heatley, Jack Paul, Ed Landon, Russell Dettling, James Corner,
james Welch, David Henderson, Arthur Stout, Robert De Wall, Walter Ford,
Bill Cappe, Ed Macke, john Dudley.
Seventh Row: Jack Bell, Thomas Clark, Paul Wollett, George Rowe, Roy Baldwin,
Bob McPeak, Sam Long, Herb Kreiling, Ray Daily, Al Collins, Bob Nuernberg,
Norman Wingertzahn, Louis Kostyal.
Eighth Row: George Grifiiths, Bob Haus, Henry Williams, Americus Lucchesi, Bill
Reynolds, Donald Smith, Don Francisco, Robert Anderson, Jack Parr.
In the fall the Traffic Committee was as follows: joe Spoerlein, chairman, Clinton
Froelich, Robert Grubbs, Bob Clapperton, Florence Brand, secretary, and Don Wise,
junior High chairman. This spring it consisted of Joe Spoerlein, chairman, Henry
Williams, Paul Culhane, Bill Cappe, Dorothy Fleming, and Betty Plackett, secretaries,
and Foster Grose, Junior High chairman.
The Traffic squad is one of the most efiicient and useful of all school organizations.
To this hardfworking body we owe thanks for the smoothlyfoperating, orderly
system of traflic in our school.
Tl ll? LEBANON LOC
THE HONOR AWARD SOCIETY
Seated, left to right: Edwin Carson, Carl Kohl, joe Spoerlein, Roger Kelly, Ralph
Bald, Bob Clapperton.
Standing: Bill Reynolds, Bob Lightcap, Jean Campbell, Beryl Dimmick, Betty
Charters, Florence Brand, Miss Morrison, Bill Cunningham, Paul Slater.
In 1950, as a result of the work done by one of our former students, David
Pinkney, the Honor Award Society was formed. Since that time, tiftyfsix students
have received Honor Award Keys. Membership in the society is contingent upon
the earning of eighty activities points, obtainable through participation in athletics
or student affairs, scholarship or membership in student organizations. Among
other requirements, an eligible student must have held an elective oflice in school.
Those students who have become members of the Honor Award Society may be
justly proud of their high school achievements. Membership in the society is a
singular honor. The aim of the Honor Award Society is to provide a worthy recogf
nition of services in behalf of others, to honor those students outstanding in athletics,
and to instil a desire for leadership and unselfish advancement in high school extraf
The committee in charge of awards is composed of six students representing the
six senior high school classes. These students serve throughout their three years
in high school, the senior A member is always chairman. This year the two chairmen
were Roger Kelly and Joe Spoerlein. The other members were: ,lim Corner,
Thomas Clark, Art Ackerman, Dorrit Bock, and Lillian Kochendorfer.
From time to time, it has been found necessary to regulate points to suit certain
requirements. Each time the committee has satisfactorily straightened out every
flaw. Now, although we cannot say that our present point system is absolutely
perfect, we know it has been carefully considered and developed in a most
IHE IEBANON LOG
THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
First Row, left to right: Robert Crubbs, Carl Kohl, Joseph Spoerlein, Roger Kelly,
Ralph Bald, Beryl Dimmick.
Second Row: Mary Jane Beachler, Florence Brand, Isabel Broif, Robert Albright.
Third Row: Robert Lightcap, Betty Charters, Martha Slater, Louise Wilmcnt, Dorothy
Fleming, Mr. Mellinger.
Fourth Row: Williztni MacQuown, James Corner, Edwin Carson, Robert Clapperton,
The National Honor Society is an organization which is nationfwide in scope.
Mt. Lebanon High School has been greatly honored by being granted a charter
giving the school a full fledged membership in the society. To be eligible to the
society, a pupil must maintain the highest standards in scholarship, service, leaderf
ship, and character. It is the purpose of the organization to instil in the students
a desire to reach the highest peak in these four factors. A pupil must also have
attended Mt. Lebanon High School for at least one year before he can be elected to
the society. A faculty committee headed by Mr. Mellinger chooses the pupils for
membership from the nominations made by the faculty. Each class may have a
maximum of fifteen percent of its enrollment in the society. Five per cent may be
chosen in the IIA semseter, five per cent in the IZB semester, and the remaining
five per cent are elected in the IZA semester.
Requests for a list of the members of the Mt. Lebanon chapter have been received
from Drake University of Des Moines, Iowa, and Northwestern University of Evans'
ton, Illinois. Drake wishes to award a scholarship to some member of our chapter.
Mr. Mellinger is making plans for the organization of our chapter in the near future.
The officers will be president, vice president, and secretary. These ofhcials will be
elected by members of the Mt. Lebanon Chapter.
HH' I IfH,XNO'N
THE LEBANON LOG
' i .
' .sal Aa. 1
Center Table fleftj: Eleanor Scheller, Feature Editor, Ivlarjorie Griffiths, Art Editor:
Jean Campbell, Sr. Editor: Nancy Chisler, Jr. High Editor: Ruth Seidel, Ass't.
Photographer: Sally Eogle, Jr. Editor: Mildred Freeman, Soph. Editor.
Center Table frightj: Betty Werxier, jr. Editor: Elizabeth Osbourne,.lSr. Editor:
Shirley Graham, Girls' Sports Editor: Jean Barnes, Sr. Editor: Helen 'Lusch, Girls'
Sports Editor, Betty Plackett, Typist and Ass't. Art Editor: Irene Boor, Sr. Editor.
Rear Table: Miss Zahniser, Literary Sponsor: john Gealy, Ass't. Photographer: Tom
Else, Photographer: Florence Brand, Typist: Grace McConnell, Typist: Mary
Brazel, Sr. Editor: Miss Harling, Art Sponsor: Robert Harris, Bus, Mgr.: Bill
MacQuown, EditorfinfChiefg Miss Manning, Business Sponsor: James Corner,
Literary Editor: Carl Kohl, Ass't. Bus. Mgr.: Dorothy Flick, Typist: Dorothy Mart'
solf, Sec'y.: John Dudley, Boys' Sports Editor: Edwin Carson, Ass't. Literary
Editor, Miss Neal, Literary Sponsor.
Standing: Bob Albright, Ass't. Circulation Mgr.: Russell Dettling, Ass't. Art Editor:
Bill Scoltock, Ass't. Boys' Sports Editor, Robert Clapperton, Ass't. Circulation
Mgr.: Bob Lightcap, Circulation Mgr.: Jack Paul, Sr. Editor: Robert Bald, jr.
High Editor.-Not in picture: Rea Mae Kraber, Ass't. Art Editor: Alice Mae
Rollier, Soph. Editor: Frank Saunders, Art Editor.
Again the Lebanon Log has triumphed over depression. For four years the
students of Mount Lebanon High School have faithfully supported the annual. This
year the faculty sponsors and the staff have worked unceasingly to produce a
representative year bookfa book that would live up to the high ideals and expectaf
tions of its student body.
Students will perhaps notice a slight reduction in the amount of material in this
year's book due to rising production costs: however, the quality of the engraving,
printing and editorial material has not been sacrificed: moreover, there are more
pictures in this year's annual than in last year's.
Our staff has fulfilled its purpose to the best of its ability. They have served, each
in his special niche, to aid in a common endeavor-to create a common utreasure of
our years to come."
3 , T 7.TA' "T..TT".Z--su.
m,,.gn:..- ..-- .- A.. -- -.-v,A v Y
THE LEBANON LANTERN
Center Table, fleftj: Bob Adams: Dorothy Erving Shirley Grahamg Tom Else: Peggy
Porterg Muriel Murchison.
Center Table frightjz Don Smith: Alice Eicher: Sally Fogleg Dallas Long: DeSales
Linderg Myranna Burns.
Rear Table, left to right: Miss O'Neil, Sponsorg Dwight Cappelg Thomas Clark,
Business Manager, jean Barnesg Margaret Coullieg Bill Cunningham, Editorfinf
chiefg Carl Kohl, Frank Campbellg June Greene, Mr. Geise, Sponsor.
A school newspaper is necessary and constructive for two principal reasons: it
offers students possessing journalistic tendencies the opportunity of training and
expressing themselves-the experience of seeing their efforts in print-and it
serves as a medium for news exchange between the various departments of the school
so that we do not become too narrowly interested in any one branch of activity.
The staff of our "Lantern" meets every three weeks for the purpose of receiving
assignments to cover and write up before the "deadline" a week later. Mr. Geise
and Miss O'Neil, sponsors, read and redact the material turned in, and assist the
staff in arranging the paper for printing. The business staff at the beginning of
each semester directs the sale of subscriptions, and later attends to all the financial
part of operation.
Besides snappy school and sports items and the excellent editorials and exchange
notes, readers have appreciated the special columns "Bits of Patten" "Lanterns
Wick," and "In the Limelight," as well as the interesting "Last Minute Biographies."
One of the latest humorous features, L'Mr. Fixit's Letterbox," which made its appear'
ance not long ago, has also been of notable success.
To the entire staff is due a great deal of credit for producing during the past
year a publication truly worthfwhile, one which can measure up to the accomplish-
ments of previous years, and set a standard for the future.
HH' l VIS XF-'UN
The marching band of the Mt. Lebanon High School is one of which any school
would be proud. At all football games, home or away, the band with its marching
rhythm and colorful blue and gold uniforms struts its way up and down the gridiron.
Out of reverence and respect for either its Alma Mater or that of the opponent, it
always plays one of the school's songs while in the formation of a letter symbolizing
that school. The instructor of this fine organization is Mr. Miescer and the proud
Drum! Major who leads it through its manoeuvres is Edwin Conaway. The other
members classified according to instruments are:
Flutes, Piccolos Rosemary Harris Baritones
Mary Elizabeth Meyer
THE LEBANON LOG
First Row, left to right: Clyde Everhart, violin, William Mohl, violin, A. S. Micsccr,
director, Mary Rhodes, cello, David Boyd, violin, Robert Walters, violin.
Second Row: Warren Drexlcr, violin, Robert Bald, violin, Robert Fleming, clarinet,
Robert Webb, flute, Lois jean Stauffer, cello, Harold Lewis, flute, Mary Roche,
bass violin, Helen Lusch, oboe, Donice Timlin, violin, Hugh Price, violin, Amy
Third Row: Dorothy Brazel, violin, Marianne Froelich, violin, Don Hatch, violin,
Tom Else, violin, Irene Boor, piano, Jean McKenna, piano, Frank Butt, clarinet,
Robert Duda, clarinet, Claire Heatley, bassoon, Jack Fleischauer, cornet, Katherine
Krumbholz, cornet, James Everhart, cornet, Gertrude Hall, violin, Shirley Leiser,
violin, Mary Lee Krumbholz, violin, Mary Lou Walters, violin.
Fourth Row: Inez Miller, bass violin, Robert Harris, tuba, Ceorge Frank, mellof
phone, Robert Stark, trombone, Harold Vitti, trombone, Alfred Smythe, drums,
Ted Csbourne, tympani.
Under the direction of Mr. Miescer our senior orchestra has grown larger and
better than any we ever had before. Among the fortyffour members are many
accomplished instrumentalists, from which Ernest Pozzi, playing trumpet, and Robert
Harris, playing sousaphone, were chosen as the soloists for the May Commencement.
The orchestra renders selections for the graduation exercises and the senior class
dramatics each year, and this fall gave a programme before the Mt. Lebanon
The Prep orchestra, organized in November a year ago, has grown by leaps and
bounds, now having a membership of fortyfseven. The violin section of this
orchestra has grown rapidly and can be counted upon to strengthen that section of
the senior orchestra in the future. This group gave a concert in April in the
Washington School auditorium.
VH E LE Bi-
Left to right: Roger Kelly, Bill Hamilton, Rita O'Connor, Lucille Giles, Melvin
Huchel, Bob Lighteap, Marjorie Griffiths, Alvan Osbourne.
The january class of 1934 chose Lindsay and Robinsons "Tommy" in which to
display its dramatic ability. Under the able direction of Miss Frobese, the play was
presented on the nights of November twentyfthree and twentyffour. The plot
concerned the direction of a lovefaffair by a bachelor uncle and the accomplishment
of his purpose by an indirect method.
Lucille Giles, the toofmuchfmanaged daughter of the Thurber household, almost
married Bernard, Bob Lightcap, the fond lover who wooed the fair Marie by croonf
ing lovefsongs to her, and because of this, her parents, Marjorie Griffiths and Alvan
Osbourne, decided that Tommy Mills, whose part was portrayed by Melvin Huchel,
should have the honor of becoming their sonfinflaw. Seeing the trend of affairs,
dear Uncle David, Roger Kelly to you, decided that it was time for him to interfere.
By occasional hints, he convinced the worried Tommy that if he ever wished to
marry Marie, he must first have himself kicked out of her father's house. Strange
as it may seem, he was right. Tommy was evicted and he did marry Marie. The
cast was completed by Rita C'Connor, as Mrs. Vxlilson, whose lusty shouts offfstage
put has in a class by herself, and Bill Hamilton, in the role of Judge Wilsoii, whose
unexpected visits interrupted more than one very interesting scene.
Although the midfyear graduating class is always handicapped by its small enroll'
ment, the 1934 group upheld the high standard of class plays previously given in
Mt. Lebanon. A very line cast was selected from the small graduating group. The
hard work of the actors resulted in a very successful production, which was well
received at every performance.
PHI IFB -XNON LOG
l-I nll ' 1-1 in I
Left to right: Elizabeth Osbourne, William Gappe, Edward Bechtel, Marjorie Johns,
Matthew Collins, Betty Britner, Don Smith, Dorothy Ervin, James Richards,
Ralph Bald, Tom Else.
The May graduates gave the four'act costume play, 'LEriend Hannah," a colorful
tale with an eighteenth century background, which involves the English throne.
George Tudor, the Prince of Wales, falls in love with the fair Quakeress, Hannah
Lightfoot, subsequently marrying her. Immediately following the secret marriage,
the crown descends to him, but Hannah, not being of the royalty, cannot be queen
without official consent. George Illls mother persuades Hannah to leave her hus-
band before her recognition as Queen.
After fifty years of silent separation, the King, now blind, returns to the 'place
where he Hrst met his love, and where she now resides. Though he actually conf
verses with her, he is made to believe it is her ghost.
The title role of "Fair Hannah" Lightfoot was capably portrayed by Dorothy
Ervin, with Jim Richards playing George Tudor, alias the Prince of Wales, King
George III. His companions and advisers were the Duke of Chandos, Ralph Bald,
and the Duke of York, George's brother, Tom Else. Hannah's maid and companion,
Betty Trott, was played by Elizabeth Osbourne. The heroine's mother and uncle,
Margaret and Thomas Lightfoot were Betty Britner and Don Smith. The part of
Hannah's cousinfsuitor, Isaac Axfort, was played by Matt Collins, Georges mother,
the Princess Dowager of Wales, and his Prime Minister, Lord Bute, were the parts
played by Marjorie Johns and Ed Bechtel.
In spite of postponements and the necessity of substitutions, this play, one of the
most difficult yet attempted, proved to be as popular to its audience as when given
by other groups. The excellent work of the cast and its director, Miss Erobese, with
the splendid cooperation of assisting committees, made it successful.
THI: LEBANON lOC..u
In order to encourage and train students in special interests or hobbies, numerous
clubs are organized each year in the school. All clubs meet the first and third Frif
days of the month except the chorus, which meets every Friday. At the beginning
of each semester, students are given the opportunity to choose one of the clubs or a
The following is a list of the clubs in operation this ycar with the sponsors of each:
Movie Cperators-Study Hall
Sandwiches and Salads
Sports Discussion Q71
Sports Discussion Q91
Story Hour Q85
Story Hour Q91
Story Hour UQ
Jig Saw Puzzle 17,
THE LEBANON LOG
Miss B. Smith
Miss M. Smith
Miss V. Smith
Miss S. Smith
THE ACTIVITIES BANQU ET
The annual Activities Banquet is one of the most important events of our school
year. It is the final touch to an enjoyable year of participation in the school's
activities. The invitation not only entails an excellent meal and an evening of
pleasure, but a special honor that comes only as a reward for service in student
affairs. The banquet takes place at the end of the year in the big gym with about
350 students attending. It is given by the Executive Board with funds raised by
the Ways and Means Committee through candy sales, tea dances and basketball
The program of the evening includes the presentation of athletic awards, honor
letters, activities award keys, National Honor Society pins and the Chesterfield Cup
award. At this time are also announced the athletic captains and the editors of
publications for the next school year.
The students eligible for invitations include twentyffive members of the Executive
Board of both the fall and spring semesters and the chairmen of the standing com'
mittees of both semesters.
In boys' athletics, those who may attend are members of the football squad,
basketball lettermen, tennis lettermen, track lettermen, and members of the champion
intrafmural basketball team. Girls who hold G.A.A. letters are also invited.
Band and orchestra members, the staffs of the two student publications, the Log
and Lantern, are included with the year's recipients of National Honor Pins and
Activities Award Keys.
In Junior High, the governing body, the Student Council, and the chairmen of its
standing committees receive invitations.
The other students privileged to attend are the casts of the Senior Class Plays of
both semesters and the winner of the Chesterneld cup.
The faculty members present are the sponsors of all activities, except the sponsors
From this representative list it can be readily seen that the Banquet gives an
excellent crossfsection of our High School life, that it is no small honor to be named
"among those present."
THE LHIIAINOIN IOC
5 -Tuesday: Back to school again after a long vacation.
8 -Friday: The new Executive Board held its first meeting. ,
Coach Henry Leucht's 1933 gridiron machine met Wilkinsburg High in a
practice game at Mt. Lebanon.
The Lebanon Lantern opened its subscription campaign for 193384.
12-Friday: The Mt. Lebanon High football team inaugurated its season with a
6f0 victory over a heavier Dormont eleven. Frank Campbell made a touchdown
in the first quarter and Mt. Lebanon held the lead for the remainder of the
game. The game was played at Dormont on a muddy field.
19-Tuesday: Ralph Bald and Paul Dejohn carried Mt. Lebanon's hopes into the
Harvard Cup tennis tournament by winning their first matches easily.
20-Thursday: Paul Dejohn was eliminated in the quarter finals of the Harvard
Cup tournament, but Ralph Bald advanced into the semi-finals.
22-Friday: The Blue and Gold gridders travelled to Crafton and won an 18-6
victory under the lights. Ewalt, Frank Campbell, and Bill Reynolds made touch'
downs for Mt. Lebanon.
26-Tuesday: Ralph Bald won the Harvard Cup title by defeating Bill Miller of
Taylor'Alderdice 6f1, 6fO, 6f1, thus giving Mt. Lebanon a second leg on the
29-Friday: The "Blue Devils" made their first home appearance of the season and
lost to the stellar Ambridge team 19f0. A crowd of 4,500 people watched the
5 --Thursday: Initial tryouts for the midfyear class play, "Tommy," with a likely'
looking group of candidates reporting.
8 -Friday: Scott High inflicted the second defeat of the season on the Mt. Lebanon
gridders under the lights at North Braddock. The boys were outweighed and the
Scott team pushed over three touchdowns and a point for a 19fO victory.
10-Tuesday: Final tryouts for the class play were held. Melvin Huchel and
Lucille Giles were chosen for the leads.
13-Friday: The Mounts travelled to shadyside and broke their losing streak to the
A tune of 14f0. The game was played before the Navy squad. Ewalt made both
The first Lebanon Lantern of the year was issued.
17-Thursday: Mt. Lebanon's second team defeated the Schenley High reserves
3O'O at the Washington School field.
27-Friday: Mt. Lebanon's gridiron warriors defeated Carnegie 14f6 in an exciting
game on the Mounts' home lot. Munhall and Frank Campbell made touchdowns
in the first and third quarters.
2 -Firday: Washington High School's footballers came to town and were defeated
7'O in a game featured by a last period drive from midffield. Reynolds plunged
over for the touchdown.
10-Fnday: Mt. Lebanon closed its football season with a 25'O victory over Fifth
Avenue High School on a snowfcovered held. Munhall made two touchdowns,
while Orr and Ewalt made one each.
17-Friday: The social committee sponsored an "NRA" dance, which was attended
by a large crowd.
TH IFBANON LOG
23f24-Thursday and Friday: The January class of '34 presented "Tommy," a
comedy in three acts. The play was given in the Washington School Auditorium
and was well received. '
30-Thursday: 1-Friday: The hardfworking students took two days off to cram
themselves with turkey and cranberry sauce.
8 -Friday: The first tea dance of the season was held
The Senior classes held a joint meeting.
The Mount Lebanon passers opened their season by losing to a superior South
High team, 29f16.
11-Monday: Nominauions for Executive Board and home room oilicers were
12-Tuesday: The Senior "A" girls were entertained at a tea given by the Senior
Thi Blue and Gold cagers travelled to Washington and were defeated, 3Of22.
14-Thursday: The G. A. A. "jimfJams" were held.
18-Monday: All school officers were elected. Jack Scott, Edwin Carson, and Bob
Clapperton were elected to the offices of president, vicefpresident and secretary of
the Executive Board.
21-Thursday: Last day of school for 1933.
22-Friday: Mt. Lebanon lost to the visiting MeKeesport team, 27f18.
2 -Tuesday: Back to school after a pleasant vacation.
The basketeers started the year right by defeating Waynesburg at home 31f3O
in a game that went two extra periods.
-Friday: Mt. Lebanon played host to McKees Rocks and won their first league
8 -Monday: The final tests were begun.
9 -Tuesday: Mt. Lebanon went to Carnegie and copped a thriller, 21f20.
11-Thursday: Recognition Day. At the Senior High assembly held in the Wash'
ington School auditorium, school ofiicers were installed and various awards were
made. The Seniors enjoyed a banquet and dance in the evening.
12-Friday: Crafton invaded the Mt. Lebanon court and gave the Mounts their
first defeat in league play, 26f2O.
16-Tuesday: The basketball team went to Stowe and defeated the home boys
1849-Thursday and Friday: The students took time out to catch their breath
before starting a new semester.
The cagers defeated Coraopolis at Mt. Lebanon 2Of17 on Friday.
22-Monday: The Mt. Lebanon faculty defeated the Sewickley pedagogues 39f27.
23-Tuesday: Mt. Lebanon journeyed to Munhall and suffered a 30-18 defeat.
25-Thursday: The January Class of 1934 bade farewell at the commencement
exercises held at Washington School. Fortyfseven graduates instituted the wearing
of caps and gowns. Dr. Galbreath, president of Westminster College, delivered
the Commencement address.
26-Friday: The new Executive Board held its first meeting.
The Mounts were smothered by a superior Dormont aggregation 4348 at
30-Thursday: Mt. Lebanon gained revenge for an early season setback by upset'
ting Brentwood, 29f21.
THE LEBANON LOC'
2 -Friday: The Blue and Gold quintet journeyed to McKees Rocks and were
nosed out by the score of 3561.
6 -Tuesday: The Mounts crushed a visiting Carnegie team under a 4Of27 score.
7 -Wednesday: The Cast for the June class play "Friend Hannah" was announced
with Jim Richards and Dorothy Ervin leading.
8 -Thursday: The faculty split even in a doublefheader basketball game. The
men lost to a Pitt fraternity 3lf27, while the ladies beat a Pitt sorority 27f3.
9 -Friday: The Blue and Gold again lost to Crafton at Crafton by a score of 23f20.
13-Tuesday: The Stowe passers invaded Mt. Lebanon and were turned back by a
16-Friday: The Coraopolis team defeated the visiting Lebanonites 2648.
19-Monday: In a high scoring contest the Carnegie Tech Plebes defeated the
home 'boys 44f30.
20-Tuesday: Mt. Lebanon defeated McKeesport 29f25 in the "Tube City".
21-Wednesday: The Executive Board sponsored a dancing class for boys.
23-Friday: The Dormont passers closed their league season undefeated by defeat'
ing the Mounts 2749.
27-Tuesday: Brentwood defeated McDonald 19f15 in a W.P.I.A.L. tournament
game on the Mt. Lebanon court.
1 -Thursday: Dormont defeated Washington 37f31 in a second round W.P.I.A.L.
tournament game at Mt. Lebanon.
2 -Friday: The social committee sponsored a Pirate Dance, which was attended
by a large crowd.
6 --Tuesday: The Mt. Lebanon faculty defeated the Knoxville teachers 47f28.
9 --Friday: The Senior boys defeated the faculty 3449.
Iowa won the intramural championship of the Senior High by defeating North'
13-Tuesday: The Alumni defeated the Varsity in an exciting game 3522.
15-Thursday: The West Penn Referees defeated the faculty 24f19.
A call was issued for track candidates.
19-Monday: The iirst track practice was held.
20-Tuesday: Mt. Lebanon entered the InterfScholastic Golf Conference.
30-Friday: Easter vacation began.
6 -Friday: Robert Madden of the University of Pittsburgh assisted the tennis
team in giving an indoor exhibition.
13-Friday: The social committee sponsored a spring dance which was a big success.
16-Monday: The Senior "B" girls gave a tea for the Senior "A" girls.
20-Friday: The band gave a concert in the Washington School auditorium. The
golf team opened its season by visiting Turtle Creek.
23-Monday: The tennis team inaugurated their campaign by visiting Crafton.
26f27-Thursday and Friday: The May Class presented "Friend Hannah," a
comedy in four acts. The play was successful and well attended.
30-Monday: The tennis team entertained Bellevue for a W.P.I.A.L. match.
THE LEBANON LOG
2 -Wednesday: The track team inaugurated the 1934 season by participating in a
triangular meet with McKees Rocks and Dormont at Dormont.
3 -Thursday: The Shadyside Academy team visited Mount Lebanon for a match.
4 -Friday: The raqueteers played host to the Pitt Freshmen netters.
5 -Saturday: The trackers invaded Pitt Stadium for the Pitt Invitation meet.
7 -Monday: Crafton came to Mount Lebanon for a return tennis engagement.
9 -Wednesday: The track team took part in the Independent Districts meet.
11-Friday: The tracksters visited Bellevue for a dual meet.
The tennis team invaded the Pitt courts for a match with the Frosh.
14-Monday: The Bellevue tennis team entertained Mout Lebanon's netters.
15-Tuesday: The school officers for the fall semester were installed at the Senior
High assembly. ln the evening a banquet, followed by a dance, was tendered
17-Thursday: The Mount Lebanon team went to Shadyside for a return match
with the Academy boys.
18-Friday: Shadyside Academy played host to the Mount Lebanon track team.
19-Saturday: The track team went to Pitt Stadium for the W.P.I.A.L. track meet.
21-Monday: Mount Lebanon tennis team travelled to the Pitt courts to defend
their W.P.I.A.L. championship.
22-Tuesday: The Lebanonite tennisers went to Arnold Prep for an engagement
with the Arnold team.
24-Thursday: The third annual Activities Banquet was held in the school cafeteria.
25-Friday: Arnold Prep's tennis team came to Mount Lebanon for the last tennis
match of the season.
28-Monday: One hundred twentyfseven Seniors were given their diplomas at the
commencement exercises held on the Washington Field.
29-Tuesday: Report cards issued. School dismissed until September.
THE LEBANON LOC'
WITH APOLOGIES TO THE HANDBOOK
To receive an A+. in Fire Drilling, one must observe a few important rules. Learn
to "come to" as quickly as possible, after fainting when the fire gong rings, and then:
. Stand up and shout for Lizzie Smith to be your ,partner going down.
Stumble several times on the stairs. fAfter the first time, you will learn not to
have your tongue between your teethj
. Remark to your partner, "Don't you wish the old school would burn down some
Once outside and across the street, stop shivering long enough to scream several
of the following:
"Oh, there's Helen" or "Ruth", "Yoo Hoo, Ruth", "What class were you in?"
5. Again in the room, manage to knock someone else's books on the floor with a
bang, as you stumble to your chair.
6. Settle down determinedly to watch, through the window, the smoke curling up
from the chimney of the house across the street, and to contemplate upon
whether it would be better to get slightly singed, or to develop pneumonia in
the process of being saved.
The Traffic Squad
That group of important personages seen draped here and there about the halls,
are known in polite society as the traffic squad, though to disciplined classmates, they
may be identified by many other, and not as complimentary titles. Among other
duties, they prevent achingfarmed students from leaving their books at their lockers,
smother all joyous attempts to burst forth into song, and gleefully inform parched
or hiccoughing waterfseekers that they "can't have a drink 'til the lights go out."
For those who are not members of that illustrious body, the following suggestions
are advanced. First, permanently disable as many members as possible. This is very
simplegselect a victim, gather force, and speed toward him. At the last minute one
may try to swerve from his chosen course, it isn't necessary, but it gives the accident
a better appearance. Collect miscellaneous arms and legs, mumble "Oh I beg your
pardon," and hurry away. Cut across the hall, whenever possible-" Folks to the
right of him, folks to the left of him, folks behind him," gives a traflic officer a
pleasant feeling of dizziness. Hail all squadfmemberffriends loudly, accompanied by
hard thumpings upon the back . . . They love it! When a substitute teacher conducts
the class, leave promptly on the minute bell fprobably along with the rest of the
classj explaining, with fingers crossed, 'Tm on the traflic squad. I have to go." If
one performs the above faithfully, there is a slight possibility that he may be selected
as a squad member for the next semester . . . and given a nice shiny pin fwhich will
be lost within a week or twolj
Wie How To Hoolr School
Apply powder heavily and complain to teacher of some ailment or other. Teacher
says, "Lie down in the Doctor's ofHce," but, "No, the place for me is in bed," you
reply. Many suspicious glances follow your exit, but, aside from that, all goes
well-fusuallyj. Saunter up three flights of stairs feightyffive stepsj and get Form
10004fM from your home room teacher. Slide down bannister from floors three to
one and get Permit 10004fM O. Kfd at oflice. Get Form 2013fR to go to 116.
Amble into 116 with "Last Rose of Summer" expression. Suspicions arise, but a
good actor or actress can always destroy these. Get Form 7765-S to get out of
school. Walk out of school and see "Fugitives from a School Gang."
THE LEBANON LOG
The cafeteria, the Mecca of all Mt. Lebanon High School students, where dignified
Q1 seniors rub elbows with newly arrived seventh graders and all reach alike for a
plate of mashed potatoes, is the scene of many an exciting moment. To those who
would escape with their lives, in the mad cafeteria mob, we direct this advice:
1. Never buy lunch checks in the home room. It is much more fun to try one's
luck at the check table, the checks make such a pretty tinkling sound as they
roll to far corners of the hall.
2. Try to move up in line, it never works-the watchful eye of the trafiic officer is
always alert-but it is fine exercise.
3. Quickly decide that the dish of peas seized by someone ahead, is exactly your
idea of a perfect meal. Hold up the line, until another dish is shoveled out. No
one minds, there's plenty OJ of time.
4. Take three knives instead of the desired spoon and fork, for
A bean upon a knife,
A Since all but knives have left the stand,
Bring danger to one's life,
But tastes-just simply grand!
5. Grab a handful of napkins-they're on the house.
6. Accompany the sound of breaking dishes with handclapping. After all, you
don't have to pay for the dishes.
7. Carry candy through the hall, and let papers fall where they will, the House -
Squad is always glad to clean up.
8. Amble into class ten minutes late, after kicking a poor defenceless fork from one
end of the hall to the other, and explain, "He didn't let our group leave the
cafeteria until last."
9. Gaze dispiritedly at algebra equations, as your sadder but wiserconscience says,
"You would eat lemon pie and chocolate layer cake together!"
Time For Finals
When students walk a slow, slow pace,
Nose in a book, and a long, grim face,
When study halls are calm and still,
And even the worst, get to work with a will,
-Then it's exam time!
When lockers are empty and tired arms ache
With books which keep us long awake,
And visions of questions all unknown,
Dance through our dreams, while we sigh and groan,
-Then it's exam time!
When teachers are plagued with "Must we know this?"
And answer, " Learn all, and then you can't miss,"
When Warner's South Hills is devoid of noise
And the evening attendance has few girls and boys,
-Then it's exam time!
When we reminisce sadly on those days of yore,
When one was exempt for a B+ or more,
When we tune off Joe Penner, and sit with our history,
No Sherlock Holmes is required for that mystery
-Then it's exam time!
THE LEBANON LOG
If Hamlet Had Lived Today
To cram, or not to cram, that is the question:--
Whether 'tis easier on the mind, to suffer
The suspense and uncertainty of final testsg
Or to drag home books, together with our troubles,
And, by really working, end them?-To rest, to sleep,
No moreg-and, by working hard, we're told we'll end
The E's and D's, and the thousand natural shocks
That such a study is heir to,-'tis a consummation
Devoutly to be wish'd. To cramg-to passg-
To pass! perchance to graduate,-ay, there's the rubg
For in that life at college what tasks are yet to come
When we have left Mount Lebanon, must make us pauseg
And wish we hadn't passed, but were back again.
There was a student of graphs
Who incurred the geom teacher's wrath,
He would fill in the spaces
With such airs and graces,
It looked like the heads of giraffes.
Know Geometry? Of course I know it,
But what should a student state?
She demanded Theorem Ten,
I could give Theorem Eight.
Know History? Of course I know it,
But what's a fellow to do?
He asked for Bunker Hill,
I studied Waterloo.
Know Latin? Of course I know it,
But what does a "puer" put?
She wanted the declension of headg
I could do foot.
Know Biology? Of course I know it,
But how does a "homo sapiens" get by?
He inquired about the frog,
I knew all about the fly.
Know English? Of course I know it,
But what's a pupil to write?
She questioned concerning "Hamlet"g
I could answer concerning "Midsummer's Night".
So now you all know, of course you know,
Even tho I craved A's and B's
There were many, many reasons for my many, many E's.
THE LEBANON LOG
Those Seventh Graders
Don't tell me they're in seventh grade!
Those "kids" who break up our parade
As we progress from class to class,
This illusion just can't last!
For I can tell you here and now
Under seal and solemn vow,
I was never quite so small,
Though for my age I'm rather tall!
Smaller yearly, they appear,
But it's we who grow, I fear.
To us they clutter up the schoolg
Still if you'll reverse the rule-
We seem to cramp their style you'll find.
S0 get this fixed within your mind:
We too, were once in 7B,
And should excuse them, don't you see?
I shall not take a diamond,
I would not have the room,
And Heaven is too soft a place,
For such a brilliant stone.
And I will leave my wardrobe
For such as have a need-
For where is there necessity
In decorating dead?
But I will take my mind along-
God will not care, I know,
And in my inner pocket
I'll pack away my soul.
High School Habit
Breathes there a man who has not said
"Tofmorrow I'll get out of bed
At five o'clock and study 'til
The breakfast bell rings with a will."
Breathes there a man who has not said
At five A. M., "How good this bed
Doth feel," and snores 'til after eight,
Then wondered how he slept so late.
These informal poses represent the
chairmen of the different committees,
squads, and student federation of the
High School. The policeman who
leads us safely across Cochran Road,
and the "policeman" of our cafeteria,
are also considered one of the Whrmls
1. Bill Cunningham is the hard-
working editor of the Lebanon Lan'
2. Roger Kelley "dived" into the
fall presidency of the Executive
3. Bill lvIacQuown, with a grin,
puts over the present Lebanon Log.
4. T o m Cl ar k engineers the
House Squads existence.
5. Bob Maxwell was the presif
dent of the Student Federation the
5. Paul Slater is the head of the
Wziys and lvleans Committee that
sells us luscious bars.
7. Joe Spoerlein is not flatffooted
with his duty of overfseeing the
8. Ed Carson and that helpful
Hand Book guide us as we flounder
9. Ann Jane Hittner and her
committee saw that we all had good
times at the social events.
10. Oflicer Potts, with a knowing
grin, stops traffic to let "studious
ll. Mr. Mellinger, with Cilloppi
fthe carl, is the Mmaitre d'hotel" of
12. Phil Brooks captained the
football team through a season of
many exciting games.
of fwfw "
Nye Vflig if if aw
cbjlaff' UW firm 1
jr? rf MMM 4 Y A g
QE! Now this year's
Ending nears, F
My Esgghniazaiast, A
A If you look t
In this book,
W Where is penned '
Here the end. S
ASQ AV 1
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MTML fp o E
Gy s 4
E LEBANON LOG
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