Annville Cleona High School - Corinoma Yearbook (Annville, PA)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1947 volume:
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of Annville High School
this volume of the
is dedicated as a token of
sincere respect and appreciation. A
"Here today, gone tomorrow." How little we
realize the truth of this proverb. lt seems like
only yesterday that "Poppy" was with us and
now he's gone. No longer will we play cards
together, no longer will we race in gym class
to see which one can get dressed first, and no
longer will we go to the movies together just to
see the cartoons.
Paul Edward Boltz, the papers said, but to us
he was "Pappy." He was known to all by his
cheerful smile and coal black hair. He never
had any enemies because of his cheerful dis-
position. Like the rest of us, he got angry now
and then, but this was soon over and he was
the same smiling "Pappy."
Some people thought he was quiet, and I guess
in a way he was, but when he was among his
best friends, he would always keep up more
than his share of the conversation. "Poppy"
was no "quiz kid," but he knew it, and he let
everyone else know it. He told me the only
thing he liked in school was study hall and
But yet I can't believe that he is gone and
l won't ever see him. All the plans we used to
make-like all boys, we had quite a few hopes
and ambitions for the future-one time we were
going to join the State Police, we were going
to work for the Forest Service, and we were
going to see the world on a cattle boat. l guess
all are called childhood whims, but we had fun
Maybe we planned too far into the future
to think of things eight months away. Maybe
we planned too far into the future when he
planned his Christmas celebrations only about
two months away, and maybe he planned too
far in the future when he planned to go on
our class hayride only a week away. Maybe we
all plan too far ahead.
As you read this, you may wonder what caused
me to become so sentimental. Usually no one
takes me seriously, but I was never more serious
in my life when I say to one who got so much
fun out of life, and had to leave so soon, "So
long, Poppy, you'll always be missed by your
class, your school mates, friends, and me."
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D First Row: Mr. J. Gordon Starr-Supervising Principal, Mrs. Sara Brubaker-English, Miss Betty
Cowell-Physical Education, Miss Janet Hammond-Home Economics, Miss Betty Brown-Home Eco-
nomics, Miss Helen Butterwick-Music, Mr. Henry Hollinger-Mathematics.
it Second Row: Mr. Howard Moyer-Social Science and Physical Education, Miss Ada Bossard-
Moclern Languages and History, Miss Eleanor Witmeyer-Social Science, Miss Elizabeth Marshall-
English, Mrs. Elizabeth Barnhart-Arithmetic ond Geography, Mr. Richard Murr-Industrial Arts.
1' Third Row: Mr. William Young-Science, Miss Mildred Myers-Latin, English and Library, Miss
Charlotte McClure-School Nurse, Mrs. Arville Light, Jr.-Commercial, Mrs. Stuart Goodman-Art,
Mr. Paul Billett-Science.
The Greystone ' 8
Entra! of glolucafion
Adam D Miller Vice
David K Shrayer
Oscar S Light
Samuel 0 Grimm
M Byrl Nye
This group of men could be called "the men behind the scenes." Their work is little known and
very often little appreciated. Those who know of the time and effort spent in handling the business of
the school, are very grateful to these men for their work. We express our appreciation for their part
in making our stay in Annville High both pleasant and profitable.
9 ' The Greystone
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JOHN EUGENE ALBRIGHT
"This little sailor came back to school"-he
just couldn't stay away! "The admiral" is a
husky, curly-headed young man of the
"hubba-hubba" type. He possesses a robust
physique and a rough voice which makes
many a feminine heart flutter. Jack is known
to be an all-around fellow and he is well-
liked by both boys and girls.
STANLEY BAYLOR ANSPACH
Cute! Nothing else but, and who can blame
the girls for looking twice at him! But Stan
has his "women affairs" all straightened out
-how 'bout that, Stan? He's a very busy fel-
low, talented in any phase of art, his skilled
hand produced the artwork in this annual.
Active in sports, we predict a successful base-
ball future for Stan.
Basketball l, Baseball 4, Sr. Play Prompt-
er, Year Book Staff, Student Council l,
MARY ANN ARN DT
Mary, Mary, quite contrary?-Not she! This
blonde "slick chick" is quite an easy person
to get along with, and one of these very in-
teresting people who becomes very excited,
when something catches her imagination. No,
Mary is never idle, for she would much rather
"wear out than rust out!" We're sure that
her pep and vitality will insure her complete
success in life.
Intramural Basketball l, Chorus l, Crier
Staff 2, F H A l
ALMEDA JEAN ASPER
This tall, dark-eyed brunette is one of our
athletes. She has not only won a reputation
on the basketball floor, but in the classroom,
where her laughter brightens the atmosphere.
She is very clever in the culinary and dress-
making arts. We can always depend on her
when we want to have a good time, for Jean
is a good sport and willing to do her share
in work or play.
Varsity Basketball 2, Chorus 2, Crier
JUNE ATHENE BOGER
June Athene is one of our smallest girls but
her smile is the biggest and her laugh is the
heartiest of all. "Junie" is a typical all-
around sport, and we look for her in all fun
and frolic of the school. In the future, wher-
ever "Junie" may go, we're sure her pleasing
personality and sweet smile will win the
hearts of everyone.
Varsity Basketball 2, Intramural Basket-
ball I, Intramural Volleyball l, Crier
Staff 2, Band 4, Orchestra 4, Chorus I,
Year Book Staff, Senior Play, Jr. Play
MERVIN LUTHER BOYER
Merf, otherwise known as "Squeek," is an
all-around fellow. Clever, hearty, and "usu-
ally" happy, he has become a great pal of
ours. A three-letter man, Merf would be
content if sports were his only interest. But
such is not the case. "Squeek" is a decided
blonde and, contradicting the law of Physics
that "like repels like," he has a decided pref-
erence tor blondes.
Basketball 4, Baseball 3, Track 2, Senior
Staff 2, Year Book Staff, Senior Play, Play l, Chorus l, Band 2, Orchestra 2,
Intramural Basketball, Octette l Year Book Staff
JANE STOHLER BRANDT
Jane is a friendly young lady with mischief
written in her eyes. Her beautiful long, curly
tresses are the envy of many a girl. We like
Jane for the sincere honesty with which she
expresses her thoughts. Jane is usually quiet
but when she has anything to say she isn't
afraid to "speak up." Jane takes an active
interest in sports, and is a fastvstepping
guard on the basketball team. She has a
heart of gold and a ready smile for everyone.
Varsity Basketball 2, Intramural Basket-
ball I, Intramural Volleyball I, Crier
Staff I, Chorus I, Junior Play
JOSEPH BOLTZ DE LONG
"Joe," a typical high school teen-ager, is a
well-liked fellow. His popularity is due to a
good-nature, a friendly smile, and a clever
humor. Joe likes sports, he demonstrated his
pitching skill on the baseball diamond. His
dark, curly hair and dark eyes are the
women's delight. Joe will probably carry on
his famiIy's tradition and join the Navy. We'll
remember him as a swell guy and a great
Basketball 4, Baseball 3, Track 2
PATRICIA ANNE DIPPER
"Pixie Pat," we might call this petite lass.
Blonde hair, blue eyes, and demure per-
sonality. Is it any wonder that she's a
"wonder"? She loves to flirt-it's one of her
chief hobbies, but Pat, claims she can't help
it. Though small in stature, Pat has great
hopes and aspirations. We're sure she will
Crier Staff I, Intramural Basketball, In-
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MARY GRACE DUTWEILER
Mary, or "Dut," as she is more familiorly
known to us, seemed shy and reserved os a
Freshman, but os we got to know her, that
shyness disappeared. In its place, we found
a friendly and good-natured disposition. Mary
is always ready for both studies and fun.
Dut's tinkling laugh is frequently heard at
noon-time, as she is one of the non-resident
group. Her heart is taken, so no school
"wolves" interest her. We know she'll be a
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LOU IS PAUL ERCOLI
"Louie," as his pals call him, is quite a
fellow! Seemingly woman-shy, he gets around
and is up to the minute in everything. Louie
is a sportsman la two-letter manl. We can
count on him in the basketball games, as
he is a quick dribbler on the floor, and shoots
a sure ball. He's a sure hit in making friends,
and often tests them out by very expressive
"pats on the back." His future will depend
on the officers of the Armed Forces.
Basketball 4, Baseball 2, Track 2, Year
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ROBERT EUGENE FORKER
Bob, o most versatile fellow, ranks among
the first in most of the school activities.
Track, chorus, dramatics-all claim his in-
terest. Bob's cute, crooked grin attracts every-
one, and his friendly personality delights
them. He's a lover of the beautiful, but his
love for the feminine is concentrated at the
present. We will miss his jokes and his
"happy-go-lucky" nature, but we know that
Bob will put his talents to good use.
Intramural Basketball l, Junior Play,
Senior Play, Chorus 4, Band 2, Orchestra
2, Class Officer l, .lug Band 2, Boys'
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DOROTHY MAE FOX
With her ever-ready smile, her naturally
sweet disposition, and her sympathetic under-
standing, "Dot" is a general favorite. She is
usually busy and always cheerful and con-
tented. A fun-loving nature and a keen sense
of humor combine to make her a good sport
and an ever-interesting companion. As Dot
keeps all heart interests outside of school?,
she is a good student and "usualIy" has her
mind on class discussion.
lntramural Basketball l, Intramural Vol-
leyball l, Chorus 3, Senior Play
MARION RUTH FUNCK
As a Freshman, Marion was a very bashful
maiden, seldom talking, seldom laughing, but
now!-well, sl1e's still quiet, but her class-
mates have found, under that seeming shy-
ness, a lovable nature which makes her well-
Iiked. As a student, Marion is hard to beat-
o serious little girl, who we know will carry
through anything she attempts. We feel sure
that Marion will be a successful homemaker
CHARLES LI NDBERGH GRABY
Charles, the strong and silent type, is a
person who has won many friends both in
school and elsewhere. He is slightly reserved,
but can always turn on a flashy smile which
wows the opposite sex. Lindy is interested in
hunting, spends many hours carrying a rifle
on his shoulder. We appreciate his faithful
ticket-collecting at games. Chas is trust-
worthy, and his fine qualities are to be ad-
Stage Manager l
ELEANOR GRACE GRABY
Who would ever think that South Annville
contained such vivacious doubles as Arlene
and Eleanor! Underneath that silent reserve,
Eleanor is one of the jolliest girls in school.
"Ele" is not a big talker, but she wins them
with her smile. She loves fun and lots of it.
Eleanor has a will of her own and is not
easily swayed from it. Whatever her future,
we know she will succeed, for "where there's
a will, there's a way."
Intramural Basketball l, Intramural Vol-
leyball l, Chorus l
ARLENE RUTH GRABY
The other half of this darling duo is Arlene,
an attractive young Miss. Under her sober
countenance is hidden a mirthful spirit and
her bubbling little laugh, may often be
heard. Arlene's numerous friends have al-
ways found her a good sport, never too busy
Intramural Basketball l, Intramural Vol-
leyball l, Chorus l
LUTHER PAUL HARNER
Lock who's here!-Luke, one of the most
promising of our class. As an exceptional
student, a competent athlete, a business
manager, a writer, etc., Luke has given us
evidence of his versatility. He manages some-
how to give proper attention to social affairs.
Luke loves to kid, fuss, or just talk with any-
one who is a good listener. We prophesy that
he will be a leader wherever he goes, and
that popularity and success will surely attend
Junior Play, Senior Play, Chorus 4, Band
2, Jug Band 2, Track 2, Crier Staff 2,
Class Officer Z, Year Book Staff, Boys'
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MARGARET MAE HEAGY
We first met Margaret in our Freshman year.
She entered our midst quietly and ever since
she has moved about in a quiet, unassuming
manner. But-appearances are deceiving!
Margaret has a good sense of humor and a
cute laugh to go with it. You should see her
eyes crinkle up when she laughs! Margaret
is very sociable and talkative, we wonder
what we would do without her!
MARIAN JUNE HEISEY
lf Marian has a "wrong side" to her bed,
we're sure she never gets out on that side.
Can you recall having received just one
"dirty look" or an unfriendly word from her?
Marian is so agreeable, so nice to talk with,
she appreciates your jokes, even though she's
heard them a dozen times before! Marian has
won many friends by her "sweet and friendly"
personality. As a student she ranks high and
her perseverance and industry will surely
bring her success.
Intramural Volleyball l, Intramural Bas-
ALBERTA MARTHA HELLER
Something wonderful happened to "Bert" this
year-last year, she didn't believe in love,
but now-well, we can't give her away! Her
quiet manner conceals little imps within. Al-
berta does get talking and teasing spells, but
we love her for them. Those beautiful blue
eyes light up when she talks of her mission-
ary career. "She's a swell kid" is the general
VICTOR ALLEN HERR
You definitely know when "Vic" is around.
His boisterous chatter and laughter are fre-
quently heard in class or out of class. That
is when he's not asleep. But however talka-
tive, Vic is a swell friend and a loyal com-
panion. His congeniality makes him well-
known. Vic probably won't be too sorry to
leave school, but we're sure that some of his
fondest memories will be of A. H. S.
PEGGY MAE HOFFMAN
If anyone were to ask-"who is the most
diligent girl of the class" the answer would
undoubtedly be "Peg." Although school work
stands high in her interests, Peggy is fond of
sports and other activities. Peg's laughing
eyes and her cute little dimple make her look
very mischievous. Her good nature shows it-
self in all her actions, and her jokes and
pranks help to make school life lots of fun.
Crier Staff 2, Yeor Book Staff, Intra-
mural Basketball I, Intramural Volley-
JEANNE ELOU ISE HORST
Here's to the girl whose smile won't come
off! No wonder the masculines feel their
hearts melting, that giggle clinches them.
".leanie" with those fascinating and mis-
chievous brown eyes, may be a little Miss, but
she certainly misses little! Although quite stu-
dious, she is never too busy to pause and help
a friend. Jean insists she's going to be an
old maid, but we know her better than that!
Intramural Basketball l, Intramural Vol-
leyball I, Chorus 4, Crier Staff 2, Senior
Play, Junior Play, Student Council 2,
Drum Majorette I, Band President,
Cheerleader 3, F. H. A. I, Octette I
Year Book Staff
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ROBERT JOHN KERN
Bob is our fun-maker. Wherever boys or girls
are laughing and having a good time, you
may be sure that Bob is in the center of the
group. He has a striking personality and is
popular with everybody. lt is said that "good
things come in small packages," and that is
no mistake as far as Bob is concerned. The
Class of '48 is going to have a hard time
filling his place.
Junior Play, Jug Band l, Orchestra 4,
Crier Staff l, lntramural Basketball l
HOWARD SMITH KREIDER
"Hop" is a divided man-no, we mean his
disposition is divided-into the serious and
the foolish. He's fond of tricks, which lead
to the foolish. Yet he has that splendid fac-
ulty af being serious when necessary. His
many pals say that his chief delights are:
sleeping, with a big "S," and eating with an
"E" just as big. We know Hop to be of a
calm, reserved disposition and we credit him
with knowing lots more than he says.
PETER SAMUEL KRUGER
Pete, a tall, brawny fellow, gets his muscles
by working on his farm. His '41 Chevy serves
as a class "Taxi", without Pete, we would
surely be lost. His humor and wise cracks are
a noteworthy part of our school life. His
rough manner conceals a friendly and likable
personality. Pete has a passion for history
class, even though he has no extraordinary
interest in studies.
Basketball l, Intramural Basketball l,
Chorus 3, Bays' Quartet l, Crier Staff 2,
Track l, Junior Play, Senior Play
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MERVIN KREIDER LENTZ
"Merf" comes and goes without any noise or
hurry, always accomplishing something with
an air of ease. However, don't get the im-
pression that he's always serious minded, for
anyone who knows Merf, finds he enjoys fun
as much as any one. Although he's retiring
and reserved, Merf has proved himself a
swell friend and a diligent student.
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ANNA LOUISE LIGHT
Anna is one of the "bright spots" in school,
as her name indicates. This attractive bru-
nette gets a "heap o' living" from school life
and she is rewarded with good grades. Active
in all the affairs of A. H. S., she has fre-
quently proved her "business manager" abil-
ity. Anna's love affairs are quite secretive,
but we know that cupid didn't pass by such
a charming maiden as she. After a college
career, we predict a "and 'they' lived happily
ever after" future for Anna.
Basketball l, Chorus 4, Orchestra 4,
Band 4, Class Officer Z, Octette l,
Senior Play, Year Book Staff l
BEI IY MARIE LINE
Everyone likes Betty. She wins the hearts of
the girls by her lovable ways and the hearts
of the boys by her merry glances. "Billy" is
demure and soft-spoken, yet get her started
and no one can be more lively than she.
Studying is not her only pursuit. Betty likes
men as her pastime with bowling as a side
Junior Play, F. H. A. l
A neat, well-dressed student, Dale has a
well-balanced personality. A sturdy guard,
"Gob" fills an important place on the bas-
ketball team. Active in sports, he also does
his school work completely and "willingly"?
Dale has an overwhelming interest in the
underclassmen, but that is easily understood.
He has executive ability, displayed in the
co-managing of the school paper. His ability
will bring success.
Basketball 4, Track 6, Crier Staff l,
Stage Manager 2
LESTER LONGENECKER, JR.
This rather bashful fellow, with the dark
wavy hair and the twisted smile, has a very
deceiving expression. For behind those bash-
ful eyes there is a keen interest in a number
of things. ln the spring, when a "young man's
fancy lightly turns to love," Les's turns to
baseball, and he can be found chasing "flies"
in the outfield. His accuracy in this depart-
ment could be due to the fact that his win-
ning personality attracts the ball to his
"Gark," as he is widely known, is a stocky
little fellow, who, although diminutive in
size, has a heart and personality of gold.
Ammon is well-liked by all who associate
with him, for he is very easy to get along
with. His hot dogs are famous, and his smile
attracts much business for his "second home."
He comes and goes without commotion, but
his presence is always known.
Track l, Baseball 3
JAMES EDWIN MILLER
Conscientiousness, talent, and persistence
are three characteristics of James. As a
member of the council, a tenor in chorus, an
excellent student, he is an ideal scholar. His
keen inventive mind has started him success-
fully in the field of electricity. Jim possesses
a warm smile that shows his friendliness at
all times, and also a good nature that even
his classmates can't ruffle. Of his love life,
we know little. It's certain that Jimmie will
win success in the future.
Chorus 4, Boys' Quartet l, Junior Play,
Stage Manager l, Year Book Staff, Stu-
MARILYN JEANNE MILLER
Meet one of our basketball stars. "Grummy"
is even-tempered, and quick in action, and so
she is a good opponent in a fast game. Mari-
lyn has that "skin you love to touch" which
matches her good looks and charm. She is
always calm and quiet, but "friendliness it-
self" to everyone, Grummy has a keen sense
of humor and an "unaffected" good nature.
Varsity Basketball 2, Cheerleader 3, ln-
tramural Basketball I, Student Council
2, Chorus, Jr. Play Prompter, Year Book
Staff, F. H. A. l, Intramural Volleyball
DONALD HERNLEY MYERS
This good-looking fellow with the "never-to-
be-forgotten smile" is quite a favorite of the
ladies. Don has more than a few accomplish-
ments to his credit, the most notable of
which is his ability on the basketball court.
He's a three-letter man. One of our star
athletes, Don deserves a brilliant future in
sports, after a college career.
Basketball 4, Baseball 3, Track 3, Stage
Manager I, Student Council I, Senior
Play, Crier Staff 2, Year Book Staff,
Class Officer I
JOHN EDWARD PETERS, JR.
This quiet sort of chap has come out of
his shell, literally. This year a great change
has been made. His interests have been
aroused and John has proved his worth in
many fields. "Pitt" is a catcher of ability and
promise on the baseball diamond, a trusty
forward on the basketball floor, and a capa-
ble student lwhen he wants to bel. His many
friends claim him as "one of the best."
Intramural Basketball l, Baseball 4,
Basketball l, Track l
TH ELMA IRENE POORMAN
Thelma is a light-hearted girl with "nary a
care in the world." If a light heart has any-
thing to do with light heels, we can under-
stand her being fast on the basketball floor.
She is one of our loyal team, and does her
part to uphold the standards of A. H. S.
Thelma enjoys living, and even though she
may seem serious at times, her infectious
laugh is always ready to spread among her
classmates. Her participation in activities has
been appreciated, she added a zestful link
to our chain of fellow students.
Varsity Basketball 2, lntramural Volley-
ball l lntramural Basketball l Crier
Staff l, Junior Play
HENRY WILLIAM REINER
Henry, the Charmerl Why do women like
him? Well, he's got several traits which make
him so dashing-his smile, his eyes, and his
personality. He has caused the faculty some
headaches, but has become more settled this
year it seems. Of course, we know whyl
Henry is interested in sports, and he is a
capable manager in that field. He is neat in
his appearance, and well-liked by everyone.
Crier Staff 2, Intramural Basketball l,
Baseball Manager 2, Basketball Manager
2, Senior Play, Junior Play, Class Offi-
DONALD OWEN RISSER
Blond hair, blue eyes, and a catching smile
-what a combination! Our "Kurt Kruger" of
Annville High, Don is a good sport and a
hard worker lwhen it comes to mischiefl.
That bashful grin has made him a host of
friends. He swings a mean bat on the base-
ball diamond. We'll be sorry to leave him
when our days here are ended.
Baseball 3, Track 2, Class Officer 2,
Student Council I, Intramural Basket-
, ball, Band I
DONALD MARQUIS RUTLEDGE
Don entered our class in our Senior year.
Immediately he won a place for himself in
the esteem of his classmates. The first we
heard of him was "Who's that good-looking
guy in the Senior Room?" A rather reserved,
dark-haired fellow, we have but one regret
-that Don did not come to us sooner.
Class Officer I, Track 2, Band 2
EVELYN ELIZABETH SATTAZAHN
When Evelyn first came to A. H. S. she was
a pretty, bashful little girl. She is still the
same, with one exception-she is not nearly
so bashful as she once was, yet, even now
she frequently shows traces of her former
timidity when, at certain times, her fair skin
changes to a deep crimson for a moment.
"Ev" is endowed with ability in studies, a
sweet personality, and is indeed, a good stu-
ANNE ELIZABETH SHROYER
Anne is one in our class of whom it can
truthfully be said "She is never too busy to
do one thing more"-Anne is a conscientious
student, but always has time for outside oc-
tivities, including her interest in music, and
frequent "crushes," which make school life
"one sweet song." May she be equal to any-
thing that may come her way!
Chorus 4, Band 7, Orchestra 7, Senior
Play, Junior Play, Octette I, Intramural
HILDA MAE STAEGER
Hilda is a charming lassie with blonde locks
and grey eyes. They shine with the "love that
loves to be loved." Hilda is one of the pret-
tiest girls in the class, and her beaming
countenance is enough to attract any man.
Seizing hearts is her chief hobby. We wish
you all the success and happiness possible,
Chorus 4, Class Officer 4, Crier Staff 2,
Intramural Basketball I, Year Book Staff
ELEANOR MARGARET TICE
This innocent-looking young lady is endowed
with a special hypnotic power which makes
the sterner sex fall, powerless, at her feet.
Her three main hobbies are: dates, Dates,
ond DATES! El's love affairs are her greatest
troubles. But now for the other side of her
nature: Eleanor is a fine student. You never
find her unprepared for either work or a
good time. Her good disposition can't help
Basketball I, Intramural Volleyball I, Chorus I, Intramural Volleyball I, Intra-
Year Book Staff, Crier Staff mural Basketball I, Crier Staff I, Senior
DORIS FAY UMBERGER
Words fail in describing Doris. Pep-vitality-
snap-none are good enough! Doris is tall,
dark-haired, and good-looking, she is en-
dowed with a pleasing personality which
makes her popular with both sexes. Herl
friends agree that Doris is not "terribly"
studious, that she's a good sport, and always
out for a good time. This unassuming lass
never has to be around long before everyone
recognizes her real worth and high ability.
Chorus 3, Octette I, Intramural Basket-
ball I, Intramural Volleyball I, Crier
Staff I, F. H. A. I
CHRISTINE FRANCES UNGER
Just as "C" stands for many good things,
cake, cream, candy, Christine is typical of
all good things in girls-a cheerful personal-
ity, good looks, and an ever-ready smile.
"Teenie" is clever and witty and often
amuses us with her "Dutch expressions." She
is very capable and succeeds in everything
she undertakes. Teenie has a wide circle of
friends. Whether in domestic or public life,
we predict a wonderful future for her.
Chorus 3, Crier Staff 2, Intramural Vol-
leyball I, Intramural Basketball I
DALE LABKN wmrsns
Dale believes in following a well-balanced
course which does not consist entirely of
studies, but provides for diversions of a
lighter nature. There is a merry twinkle that
lies deep in his eyes, which is an indication
of his humorous nature. Without the twitch
of an eyelid, he can spring a joke that makes
one almost hysterical. Dale may be found
battling a math problem in o persistent mon-
ner, with such a spirit we're sure his indus-
trious habits will bring success.
aaa .Ma for?
Motto-Today We Follow, Tomorrow We Lead
Color Blue 6' Whnte
Tlme lends enchantment and we look back upon our own Freshman days with a sense of
pleasure Thlngs that seemed hard then have been softened by the gentle touch of tnme It IS untereshng
to note that although we entered as a group of seventy three we graduate as a class of forty enght
When the class of 47 meekly entered the halls of Annvulle Hugh School It had secret ambltlons
and Ideals half formed perhaps but nevertheless posltrve Freshman days declded many thlngs we
chose blue and whnte as our class colors Studies dances and other achvmes were our mam interests
At the end of our furst year In school we hlked to Mt Gretna
The nr-xt fall we returned as Sophomores and recewed our hats and pennants We took more
Interest nn school affalrs and became experienced nn our dutles Of course hay rldes and parties helped
to full our soclal hfe Commg to the end of our Sophomore year we returned to our homes lookmg
forward to conquering greater worlds un our Jumor year
Now as upperclassmen we took greater responslbllltles In the school We recelved our class
rmgs and pms Our flrst venture was the Jumor Play The Nnght Was Dark We planned the Jumor
Senlor Prom ln honor of the class of 1946 Everyone had a grand tlme and we remember nt as one of
the highlights of our school career
Fmally we have come to our Sensor year which to us as Freshmen seemed our year of tnumph
Wnth at came more responslbllutnes and understandmg much happiness and some sorrow Death took
one of our class
Our Senlor play College Daze presented an November was a gratnfymg success dramatrcally
and fnnanclally Thus sprung the Jumors are honormg us at the annual Jumor Sensor Prom We are also
lookmg forward to a very enloyable Senior banquet We shall always cherlsh fond memories of these
Now we are publrshlng thus year book wlth the hope that lt wall be a frttrng tribute to Annvllle
Hugh School which we have learned to love
At last commencement' Our hopes wlll have been realrzed' Then for the great world beyond
where we must strlve to uphold the name of our Alma Mater'
The Greystone 28
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EASIEST TO GET ALONG
Z9 The Greystone
HAPPY GO LUCKIEST
PIN UP GIRL
MOST IN LOVE
ONE WHO CONTRIBUTED
MOST TO A H S
0 5 0
ONE Mosr LIKELY TO
K G55 p ,9A8Cy
It is terrible the way I neglected you for almost two
weeks but going on cross country flights twice a month
keeps me quite busy However it brings me into contact
with many people among them some of my classmates ot
A H S Just yesterday among the passengers an my flight
were James Miller and Patricia Dipper' They were going
to close a big busmess deal in California Jimmy manages
the Metropolitan Edison Company here in New York and
Pat is his private secretary Seeing them started me rem
lnlscing We talked about the good times we had at
Annville High They told me that Peggy Hoffman is now
School Nurse there
Anne Shroyer was guest pianist at Carnegie Hall last
week It seemed as though everyone in Annville came to
witness that splendid performance I saw Hilda Staeger
and Henry Reiner there They told me they were planning
to marry next month Doris Umberger IS designing Hilda s
gown I was glad to hear that she is doing so well in her
vocation I also learned that the Graby twms are married
me that a few of my classmates have businesses In Leba
non Dale Longenecker IS proprietor of the Food Fair and
Ammon Maruam is owner and manager of a modern res
taurant which is great competition for the Washington
Yesterday I received the Lebanon Daily News in the
mail I was very excited to hear from home Gosh but
there are a lot of June brides this year Evelyn Sattazahn
Marian Helsey Eleanor Tice Christine Unger Dorothy Fox
Jane Brandt Marion Funk Margaret Heagy and Mary
Dutweller I also saw an ad announcing the grand opemng
ofa beauty salon in Annville Betty Line is the proprletress
I know she will have a thriving busmess I read in the Ann
ville Items that Joseph DeLong was home on o thirty day
leave He gust couldnt resist that Navy uniform I also
noted that Thelma Poorman is head nurse at the Good
Samantan Hospital and Jack Albright and Donald Rutledge
have taken over Millard s Airport
Was I surprised this morning' Who should drop in but
Marilyn Miller Grummy hasn t changed a bit Shes still
31 The Greystone
New York City N Y
June Z5 I953
as cute as ever I learned from her that Donald Risser and
Charles Graby had gone into partnership They own a chain
of service stations on the new Pennsylvama Super Highway
Howard Krelder has charge of all the dairies in Lebanon
County Donald Myers is physical education instructor at
Penn State and June Athene Boger at Drexel Louis Ercoll
is playing professional basketball Stanley Anspach is
pitcher for the Dodgers Jean Asper is traveling in Europe
Alberta Heller ns in India assisting her husband in mis
sionary work Peter Kruger is a history teacher at Hershey
High School Mary Arndt is preparing to be a Powers
Model Dole Winters is mayor of Bellegrove Lester Long
enecker and Mervm Lentz own a few farms in Lebanon
County Mervm Boyer is training to run in the next Olympic
race John Peters is Mr Hunter s assistant at the Pennway
We went to the Waldorf Astoria for dinner this evemng
and found Robert Forker In the role of star comcdian
When we were in school I never thought he would get paid
to make those funny faces He informed us that Robert
Kern is playing the part of an old man in a recent Broad
way production He always wanted his name in bright lights
After we returned to my apartment we heard a special
news bulletin on the radio Anna Light was given the
Ncbel Prize for discovering a new element which will cure
infantile paralysis Smile Awhlle With Luke Your Pal
followed the news broadcast It was none other than our
own Luther Horner who was master of ceremonies He
was broadcasting from WLBR which IS now one of the
leading radio stations in the United States
Marilyn left for Annville not more than on hour ago
and I kind of wish I was with her It seems like only yes
terday we were all in that small grey stone building on
South White Oak Street It would do my heart good if
we could all be together once agam and discuss the happy
times we had way back In 46 and 47
It is getting late and I must get my rest I know I will
dream of the dear old school days when there were no
worries or responsibilities But for now-good night-and
. . . - . . ,
and having fun confusing their husbands. They informed . ' ' '
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.74 C7156 'IJW fl947
We the class of nineteen hundred and forty seven of the Annvrlle Hugh School rn the state of
Pennsylvanra belng In sound state of mnnd and consrderlng the uncertam state of llfe faclng us do
therefore make publlsh and declare thus to be our last Wlll and Testament before we take leave of
our Alma Mater
To the members of the faculty grateful thanks for the effort they put forth and hope that
this some effort may be better rewarded by future classes
To the .lunlor Class who wrll soon he occupynng our place as drgnrfled Sensors we leave the
hope that they too wlll be grven strength to fmrsh the last mule
To the Sophomores Freshmen and all under classmen-a hope a true srncere hope that they
can avord the arms of the law matrnmony and temptatuon and that they wlll have the perseverance to
see them through the struggle for knowledge
To the mdrvlduals mentnoned below we leave the followlng
o Richard Llght the executrve ablllty of Henry Reiner
Nancy Saylor the efflclency of Jeanne Horst
Erme Vlozzr Don Myers outstandmg abrlrty In sports
.llm Krelder the versatllnty of Luke Harner
Vrolet May Horst the maglc touch at the keyboard dnsplayed by Anne Shroyer
Dale Hemperly the peroxide wave of Mervrn Boyer also Sqeek s desure for femmlne
Maldred Wagner the ablllty to dress neatly as shown by Anne Shroyer
Helen Smoot the grft of gab of our own qulet classmate Jean Asper
George Hopple the abrllty to lnven up hlstory class the way Bob Forker does
Marlon Long the abllrty to attract a crowd anywhere anytlme as developed by Eleanor
Kathleen Starr the mtellectual ablllty of Anna Llght
Alma Sattazahn her sisters quret shy llkeable attltude
.hm Krerder .lames Mlllers mterest m drggmg into and observing the wonders of
To anyone who desrres and thlnks he deserves each we leave the followlng
Pete Krugers knowledge of farmmg the ablluty to loaf as shown by Luther Harner the
curly hour of Joe DeLong the tradrtuonal accent of Dale Veasels Winters Manan
Hersey s pollte giggle Alberta Hellers bangs the ablllty to chew gum wuth all sound
effects as created by Gark Manann
To the future Sensor classes we leave the Sensor Room wrth the autographed desks and the
battle scarred walls and the most looked at object rn A H S the clock on the east wall
And as every class has done before us we grve the teachers the pnvrlege of wrrtlng recommenda
trons for us unhl we all become successes un our chosen frelds
The Class of 47 bemg an outstandmg class has many talents and qualltles not mentroned
above Therefore to all who have not been mentroned we grve the pnvnlege to observe the aforesald
qualrtues and talents and to choose from them any whnch they thunk would help them to reach that
And as our fmal act we appomt the Presrdent of the Jumor Class the executor of thus our last
Wall and Testament
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To . . ,I , . . . . -
To . . I . . I
To . I . . .
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To Edgar Teahl, the musical ability of Robert Kern.
To I . . . . .
To . I . . I .
To I . . . . .
To I . , . I I . . n
To . . I . , . . . . . .
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3 First Row: Christine Unger, Jeanne Horst, Thelma Poorman, Patricia Dipper, Anna Light, Donald Myers, Henry
Reiner, Hilda Staeger, Betty Line, Mary Dutweiler, Margaret Heagy, Marion Funck,
19 Second Row: Alberta Heller, Arlene Groby, Anne Shroyer, Peggy Hoffman, Mary Arndt, Jean Asper, Doris
Umberger, Marian Heisey, Jane Brandt, Eleanor Tice, June Athene Boger, Dorothy Fox.
zu Third Raw: Marilyn Miller, Eleanor Groby, Evelyn Sattozahn, Mervin Boyer, Ammon Mariani.
9 Fourth and Fifth Rows: John Peters, Charles Groby, Howard Kreider, Joe DeLong, Robert Forker, Robert Kern,
Paul Boltz, Donald Risser, Dale Longenecker, Victor Herr, Louis Ercoli, Dale Winters.
1 Sixth Row: James Miller, Stanley Anspach, Lester Longenecker.
D Seventh Row: Peter Kruger, Luther Harner, Mervin Lentz, John Albright, Donald Rutledge.
Vice President-Donald Myers
The Greystuone ' 36
3 First Row: Shirley Whisler, Virginia Sherritf, Doris Chilcoate, Arlene Smith, Lorraine Smith, Edwin Kreider, Randall
Aungst, Richard Light, Nancy Saylor, Mildred Wagner, Betty Lou Herr, Phyllis Brunner, Marian Long, Helen Smoot.
D Second Row: Josephine Raggiunto, Bernice Ensminger, Jean Zearfoss, Christine Heilman, Lyndith Snoke,
Geraldine Heisey, Janet Binkley, Madelyn Bowman, Phyllis Allwein, Doris Behm, Dorothy Ristenbatt, Elizabeth
Liskey, Gloria Zimmerman.
D Third Row: Richard Loy, Gene Dohner, Grace Strupp, Violet May Horst, Alma Sattazahn, Philip Mariani,
Kathleen Starr, George Hopple, Richard Zimmerman.
xo Fourth Row: Ernest Viozzi, James Funck, David Horn, Edgar Teahl, James Kreider, Milton Flickinger, Jack
Thomas, Earl Gebhart, Jack Lotz, Richard Blouch.
D Fifth Row: Dale Hemperly, Jack Hartz, Warren Wenger, Walter Wilt, Richard Behney.
Vice President-Randall Aungst
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9 First Row: Jean Kohr, Patricia Heilman, Mary Whisler, Estella Garrison, Ruth Schmuck, Arlene Yeogley,
Jean Boltz, Jane Zellers, Kay Speece, Ernest Angelo, Gloria Werner, Joanne Shaak, Joan Bowman, Betty Navman,
Db Second Row: Gladys Meyer, Mildred Gerhart, Beatrice Bachmon, Jennie Perazzoli, Mary Witmer, Shirley
Longenecker, Josephine Ellenberger, Evelyn Hanley, Florence Beck, Ruth Dutweiler, Kathryn Landis.
:bm Third Row: Mabel Cutman, Alva Herr, Christine Graby, Jacqueline Fortna, Betty Black, Janet Evans, Betty
Zeigler, Marilyn Long, Kenneth Blauch.
or Fourth Row: Charles Dipper, Russell Blanch, William Smith, George Wenrich, Dwight Graby, Robert Miller,
Valentino Bernardo, Carl Berry, Harry Smith.
an Fifth Row: Thomas Bixler, Lynn Hostetter, Donald Longenecker, William Miller, John Weaver, Larry Kreider,
William Fegan, Elmer Tobias, Eri Meyer.
9 Sixth Row: Walter Knight, Robert Love, James Wagner, Drew Fetterolf, Richard Hollinger, Luke Ruhl.
vo Standing Left: Peter Kline, James Light.
xo Standing Right: James Bucher, Roy Light.
50,9 0111 Ore C6155
Vice President-Ernest Angelo
The Greystone ' 38
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rn First Row: Rosalie Schmuck, Janet Firestine, Palm Candori, June Poorman, Marilyn Wolfe, Frances Shroyer,
Christine Fields, Kenneth Umberger, Alberta Barnhart, Mary Lou Albright, Betty Livering, Barbara Kingsley, Mary
Jane Kern, Ann Tobiassen, Sara Jane Hoffman.
Sara Heilman, Kathryn Betz, Mary Pyles, Charlotte Teahl, Rosanna Walter, Betty Kling, Joanne
Brandt, Janet Hartman, Iris Baker, Emma Kline, Doris Miller, Kathryn Long, Margaret Perazzoli.
Robert Kreider, Mary Flickinger, Catherine Smith, Dolores McFeaters, Emma Hitz, Patricia Feig,
rs Second Raw:
up Third Row:
Helen Hoffman, Joanne Tittle, Catherine Hamer.
up Fourth Row:
Hb Fifth Raw:
David Ensminger, Earl Blatt, Donald Graby, Amman Sweigert, Kenneth Kohr, Ray Gerhart, Larry
Simmons, Glenn Diamond.
Simon Brandt, Jack Bixler, Henry Funck, Charlie Frantz, Carl Shirk, Richard Rotunda, Samuel
Yeagley, George Struble, Lester Umberger, Edwin Fritz.
sb Sixth Row: Ralph Brightbill, Edwin Funck, Robert Longenecker, Larry Aungst, James Linthurst, Marlin Hostetter,
Ralph Moyer, John Bernardo.
zz- Seventh Row: William Dipper, Fred Hartz, Fred Bross, Neil Smith, Martin Miller, Lester Landis, Edwin Heisey,
Wayne Blantz, Warren Reifein, Francis Zimmerman, Harold Blantz.
Vice President-Alberta Barnhart
Secretary-Frances Jeanne Shroyer
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D First Row: Jean Shenk, Elsie Sweigert, Lucy Ann Brubaker, Janice Umberger, Betsy Benz, Esther Foltz, Kenneth
Herr, Clyde Rohland, Frances Thomas, Dorothy Dipper, Betty Hoffman, Elma Jean Svrape, Dora Mariani, Janet
1: Second Row: Alberta Moore, Marian Zellers, Helen Sherriff, Rose Marie Sudbury, Mildred Nauman, Helen
Garrison, Gladys Speraw, Doris Kohl, Jeannine McFeaters, Joan Snider, Delores Hapner, Jaan Smith.
or Third Row: Donald Brandt, Helen DiAngeIis, Mary Sheetz, Verna Zeigler, Jean Bixler, Patricia O'Donnell,
Shirley Waltz, Beverly Berch, Curtis Hostetter.
9 Fourth Row: Roger Pyles, Robert Gruber, Frank Russo, David Wenger, Robert Shaak, Clyde Dohner, Edward
Bernardo, Raymond Fry, Carl Gerber, Donald Kern, Richard Tice, Harry Donmoyer, James Unger, Ronald Treiber.
D Fifth Row: Richard Fartna, William Kopp, Gerald Bean, Robert Bowman, Sterling Bordlemay, Jack Silberman,
William Peters, Marlin Goss, Joseph Goss.
Vice President-Frances Thomas
The Greystane ' 40
D First Row: Judith Kreider, Ruth Shack, Georgeanna Shaud, Arlene Fisher, Rose Ensminger, Mary Russo, Violanda
Fortuna, Chester Stroh, Stanley Wagner, Wilbur Longenecker, Jeanette Kline, Doris Kling, Pearl Heilman, Elsie Heisey.
rs Second Row: Nancy Donmoyer, Patsy DiAngelis, Shirley Killinger, Nancy Brightbill, Mary Jane Longenecker,
Phyllis Hemperly, Patsy Matz, Christine Harner, Patricia Hartman.
is Third Row: Lester Dechert, Dale Wentling, James Miller, Paul Garrison, Robert Smith, Jay Hartz, Stanley
Frederick, Kenneth Goss, David Yorty.
as Fourth Row: Charles Foltz, Larry Frattaroli, William Reese, George Shaud, Alfred Hoch, Richard Shuey, James
Long, Richard Mariani, Nelson Liskey, Gardner Boyer, Dennis Schwenk, Ray Hartz.
D Fifth Row: Carl Miller, David Shroyer, Karl Long, Christian Strupp, Irvin Zimmerman, Carl Rabold, Norman
Blantz, Richard Weaver.
Vice President-Violanda Fortuna
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9 First Row: Betty Zeigler, Richard Hollinger, Jeanne Horst-President.
x Second Row: Richard Light-Secretory, Nancy Saylor, Ernest Vioni--Treasurer, Marilyn Miller-Vice President,
James Miller, Donald Risser.
xo Adviser: Miss Bossard.
l I l 1 I - 1 i I
The Student Council, now in its second year of existence, is responsible for all
assemblies and student activities in general. lt promotes better understanding be-
tween pupils and faculty by giving students a chance to express their views.
This year the Council is sponsoring a series of programs given by professional enter-
tainers in such fields as natural history, travel, magic, science, music and dramatics.
Films of educational and aesthetic value are shown. Our sound projector is being
put to good use and several boys are learning to operate it. For a very small con-
tribution students have the opportunity of enjoying programs of a high calibre. All
money raised through such activities this year will be turned over to the Band
The membership of the Council has been enlarged to include a representative
from each athletic, music and journalistic group and from each home-room as well
as the original class representatives. The purpose is to make it more democratic, so
that we can help to make A. H. S. the sort of school we want it to be.
The Greystone ' 44
in First Row: Mary Arndt, Jeanne Horst, June Athene Boger, Geraldine Heisey, Kathleen Starr, Violet May Horst
t Second Raw: Jane Brandt, Thelma Paorman, Nancy Saylor, Doris Umberger, Eleanor Tice, Grace Strupp
Florence Beck, Dorothy Ristenbatt, Doris Behm.
,D Third Row: James Kreider, Randall Aungst, Donald Myers, Dale Hemperly.
sv Fourth Row: Jean Asper, Hilda Staeger, Peter Kruger, Luther Harner, Mr. Hollinger-Adviser, Dale Longen-
ecker, Henry Reiner, Peggy Hoffman, Christine Unger.
.7Ae .S7cLoo! Gier
The High School Crier is the school paper published five times each school year
by the students of the Annville schools, and printed by the Church Center Press at
The School Crier is a member of the Pennsylvania School Press Association, and
the Columbia Press Association and is in its seventh year of publication. Anne
Shroyer is the editor-in-chief of the seventh edition.
45 ' The Greystone
1 First Row: Arlene Fisher, Judy Kreider, Richard Rotunda, David Yorty, Robert Gruber.
3 Second Row: Betsy Benz, Lucy Ann Brubaker, June Poorman, Marilyn Wolte,
fn Third Row: Miss Witmeyer-Adviser, Kenneth Kohr, Jack Silberman, David Shroyer.
unior cgguclenf Counci
The Junior High Student Council is a newly-organized body, with its members
elected yearly. This group, together with the teachers and students, plans both the
social and business affairs of the Junior High. These boys and girls are preparing
to lead the way to a better high school, in which studies, recreation, law and order
play a more important part.
The Greystone ' 46
...V .. --..,-.-,J-.,e,,...
no First Row: Lorraine Smith, Violet May Horst, Kathleen Starr, Geraldine Heisey, Jean Zeartosis, Madelyn Bowman,
Janet Binkley, Helen Smoot, Marian Lang, Elizabeth Liskey, Dorothy Ristenbatt, Doris Behm, Phyllis Allwein.
wp Second Row: Miss Helen Butterwick, Dorothy Fox, June Athene Boger, Christine Unger, Anna Light, Marilyn
Miller, Mary Arndt, Doris Umberger, Jane Brandt, Eleanor Tice, Nancy Saylor, Gladys Meyer, Ruth Schmuck.
xo Third Row: Anne Shroyer, Jeanne Horst, Arlene Graby, Jean Asper, Betty Black, Betty Zeigler, Evelyn Hanley,
Jane Zellers, Patricia Heilman.
in Fourth Row: Eleanor Graby, Hilda Staeger, Marian Funck, Shirley Longenecker.
vw Fifth Row: Carl Berry, James Light, Lynn Hostctter, Thomas Bixler, Roy Light, James Wagner, Walter Wilt,
William Fegan, Mervin Boyer, Richard Light, James Miller.
YP Sixth Row: Peter Kruger, Robert Forker, Luther Horner, Edgar Teahl, George Hopple.
The Senior High Chorus is one of the most popular extra-curricular activities of
A. H. S. Each year it gives outstanding performances at Christmas, the Spring
Concert, and Commencement exercises. Students of this group do not join it for
extra credits, but for the pleasure ot singing. Under the leadership of Miss Helen
Butterwick, the Senior High Chorus this year has again upheld the tradition of all
Annville High Choruses and is a credit to the school.
rv First Row: Joan Smith, Lucy Ann Brubaker, Betty Black, Mary Jane Kern, Jane Zellers, Frances Thomas.
nv Second Row: June Athene Boger, Frances Jeanne Shroyer, Alberta Barnhart, Iris Baker, Kathleen Starr, Violet
as Third Row: Miss Helen Butterwick, Anna Light, Edwin Kreider, Robert Shook, Robert Kern, Patricia Feig,
za Fourth Row: Edgar Teahl, Charlotte Teohl, Kenneth Herr, George Struble, David Shroyer, James Light.
Orch es fra
The orchestra under the direction of Miss Helen Butterwick presents several num-
bers at the Christmas program and also at Commencement each year.
The pupils show much talent and through hard practice are able to entertain
us with most enjoyable numbers.
The Greystone ' 48
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iv First Row: Mary Arndt, Kay Speece, June Poorman, Dorothy Ristenbatt, Geraldine Heisey, Nancy Saylor, Betty
Lou Herr, Helen Smoot, Marilyn Wolfe.
vw Second Row: Larry Kreider, Janet Evans, Frances Thomas, Jean Horst, Esther Foltz, Jane Zellers, Charlotte
wr Third Row: Dennis Schwenk, Harold Wagner, Judy Kreider, Stanley Frederick, Raymond Fry, Donald Brandt,
Alfred Hock, Ammon Sweigert, Gardner Boyer, James Miller, Mr. Fisher.
up Fourth Raw: Karl Long, David Shroyer, Kenneth Herr, Robert Gruber, Jean Shenk, Elsie Sweigert, Kathryn
Long, Iris Baker.
-v Fifth Row: Betty Black, Anna Light, Marilyn Long, James Unger, Alberta Barnhart, Frances Jeanne Shroyer,
F t' ' F '
a ricia eng, June Athene Boger, Joanne Brandt, Anne Shroyer.
ta Sixth Row: Edgar Teahl, Luther Horner, Jean Zearfoss, James Light.
This year, for the first time, our band has become a marching organization under
the direction of Mr. Paul Fisher. It participated in several parades and competitions
this fall. Although the band doesn't have uniforms as yet, a fund is being started
in order to fulfill this need. The bond presents o concert every spring and also fur-
nishes several numbers on other occasions during the year.
49 ' The Greystone
DP First Row: Kenneth Hoffman, William Matz, Robert Kindt, Owen Miller, Fern Liskey, Judy Kindt, Louise Moyer,
Virginia Thomas, Lydia Fry.
an Second Row: Nancy Boltz, James Seltzer, Kent Bailey, John Starr, Franklin Lotz, Kenneth Fegan, John Wells.
ns Third Row: Ralph Brightbill, Miss Schlosser, Trygve Struble, Miss Schade, Miss Emrich, Harold Zeigler, Miss
Butt, Miss Johns, Paul Rabald, Mr. Detamble, Harold Blantz.
1 1 I'-1 Z l 1 -
The Junior Band, composed of pupils from grades four to six, is under the capable
supervision of Prof. Clark Carmean of the Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of
Music. Assisting him are several Conservatory students who are teaching instru-
mental classes. They are: Miss Butt, Mr. Detambel, Miss Emerich, Miss Flinchbaugh,
Miss Schade, Miss Schlosser, Mr. Wild, and Miss Johns. Mrs. Beidel and Mr. Albert
are in charge of the drill squad. Mr. Paul Fisher is the director of the High School
Band. We wish to express our appreciation to Prof. Carmean and the Conservatory
students for their interest in this phase of our musical education.
The Greystone ' 50
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v First Row: Janice Urnberqar, Lucy Ann Brubaker, Christine Hafner, Palm Candori, Helen Sherrift, Esther Foltz,
Frances Thomas, Janet Hartman, Jeanette Kline, Georgeanna Shaud, 'Ruth Shook, Judith Kreider, Shirley Killlnger,
D Second Row: Miss Helen Buttervick, Rosalie Schmuck, Patsy 0'Donnell, Rose Sudbury, Alberta Barnhart,
Frances Jean Shroyer, Iris Baker, Christine Fields, Ann Tobiossen, Patricia Feig, Mary Jane Longenecker, Arlene
Fisher, Patricia Matz.
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up First Row: Ralph Moyer, William Smith, Neil Smith, Martin Miller, Fronk Russo, Fred Hartz, Gene Dohner,
xv Second Row: Donald Kern, Donald Longenecker, John Weaver, Philip Mariani, Wayne Blantz.
vw Third Row: Fred Bross, Glenn Diamond, Kenneth Umberger, Jack Hartz.
The Safety Patrol, composed of boys of Junior and Senior High School, was
organized to regulate pupil traffic. This organization is sponsored by the Palmyra
Automobile Club. Groups of boys are placed at five intersections and are supervised
by Patrolman Harry Becker. The captains of the Patrol for '46 and '47 term are
Philip Mariani and Steven Simmons.
The Patrol is proud of the record that it has established throughout the years,
and to the best of our knowledge there has not been one serious accident since the
Patrol has been on duty. These boys are the unsung heroes of our school, doing their
part in all kinds of weather. The Student Body wishes to thank the Safety Patrol
for their interest in our safety and welfare.
The Greystone ' 52
' f i
xtxx V V I X X
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n First Row: Ernest Vioni, Louis Ercoli, Donald Myers, Richard Light, Dale Longenecker.
3 Second Row: Henry Reiner-Manager, John Peters, Mervin Boyer, Richard Behney, Stanley Anspach, Mr. Moyer-
Uardify A?a5Lefdaff jeam
Annville High's basketball quintet played a leading role in the County Scholastic
League race this year. They ended the League season with ten wins and two losses,
and occupied second place in the final standings. This entitled them to enter the
District 3 PIAA, Class C, playoffs against Robesonia. The final record for the
1946-47 campaign was 13 wins and 5 losses.
The classy Red and White cagers were paced by Don Myers and Louie Ercoli, co-
captains, Don won the County League scoring crown with a total of 209 points in
twelve games, while Louie scored 100 points to rank eighth among the county scorers.
We wish to extend our best wishes for good luck to Mr. Moyer, who has concluded
his tenth season as basketball mentor, and to future Annville teams.
1946-47 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
A.H.S. OPP. PLACE A.H.S. OPP. PLACE
Dec. Hershey 32 48 Home Jan Myerstown 50 29 Away
Dec. Myerstown S9 26 Home Jan Womelsdorf 49 47 Home
Dec. Hummelstown 26 41 Away Jan Palmyra 27 40 Away
Dec. South Lebanon 69 12 Home Feb Heidelberg S9 24 Home
Dec, Cornwall 51 46 Away Feb Myerstown 49 32 Home
Dec. Alumni 36 50 Home Feb Womelsdorf 56 32 Away
Jan. Heidelberg 70 28 Home Feb Cornwall 57 49 Away
Jan. Cornwall 44 27 Home Feb Palmyra 38 31 Home
Jan. Palmyra 25 39 Home - -
Jan. Heidelberg 59 34 Away Total 854 635
x First Row: Jack Thomas, James Wagner, Randall Aungst, James Kreider, Valentina Bernardo.
1 Second Row: Mr. Moyer-Coach, Ernest Angelo, Roy Light, Larry Kreider, Richard Loy-Manager.
unior araifg Zzzgfefdaff jzam
Hats off to one of our finest JV teams! At the season's end they had a record of
l3 wins against 3 losses, most of the scores being very good. They lost to the Palmyra
JV's twice and once to Hershey, but turned back Myerstown, Hummelstown, South
Lebanon, Cornwall, Schaefferstown and Womelsdorf.
Among the boys who formed the nucleus of the "scrubs" were Thomas, Aungst, and
Bernardo, who took care of the offensive chores while Kreider, Zimmerman and
Wagner held down the defensive jabs. With such a great season there should be
plenty of ready material for next year's riddled Varsity squad.
A.H.S. is proud of their I946-47 Junior Varsity and grateful to all the boys who
come out to practice faithfully and thus build winning teams.
Total 60l 379
an First Row: Kay Speece, June Athene Boger, Marilyn Miller, Thelma Poorman, Betty Black.
'aa Second Row: Miss Cowell-Coach, Helen Smoot, Jean Asper, Jean Zearfoss, Elizabeth Liskey-Manager.
QPA , jealn
Several girls from last year's team have returned to form the foundation of a
bigger and better team. Under the capable guidance of Miss Cowell, these girls are
upholding the standards of A. H. S. by their splendid sportsmanship and their skill
on the basketball floor.
Dressed in red and white, these fair lassies will meet the teams of several neigh-
boring schools. These include Cornwall, Lebanon, Bethel, Schaefferstown, Myerstown,
and also the Alumni.
Marilyn Miller was elected captain by the girls. The student body is in back of
the team whole-heartedly to cheer them on to victory.
The Greystone ' 56
9 First Row: Neil Smith, Richard Rotunda, Francis Zimmerman, Larry Aungst, Martin Miller,
we Second Row: Fred Bross, Kenneth Umberger, Ralph Brightbill, Edwin Heisey.
3 Third Row: Mr. Murr-Coach, James Unger, Ray Gerhart, Glenn Diamond, Samuel Yeagley-Manager.
,. 24,4 z?...4.f4..ff
Under the watchful eye of Coach Richard Murr the Junior High School team has
made a splendid showing, winning ll games and losing 4.
These Junior High boys are getting an advantage the present Varsity didn't have
-an early start. With this valuable experience they are gaining and by consistent
practice they should be able to bring the county championship trophy to our Alma
Mater in a few years.
To the team-Freshmen, eighth and seventh grades-and to Coach Murr all the
sports fans offer congratulations and best wishes for lots of luck in the future.
1946-47 JUNIOR HIGH SCHEDULE
A.H.S. OPP. PLACE
A.H,S. OPP. PLACE Jan. Myerstown 70 4 Home
Dec. 5 Schaefferstown 71 3 Home Jan, Palmyra 31 20 Home
Dec Elizabethtown I2 23 Away Feb. Hummelstown 29 I8 Away
Dec Schaefferstown 32 8 Away Feb. Myerstown 26 I I Away
Jan. 7 Hummelstown Z7 21 Home Feb. Palmyra 10 9 Home
Jan. I0 Elizabethtown 18 29 Home Feb. Hershey 32 24 Home
Jan. Palmyra 25 I6 Away Feb. Independent Borough 23 32 Away
Jan. Hershey 15 9 Away Mar. Independent Borough 30 32 Home
57 ' The Greystone
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9 First Row: Ammon Mariani, Lawrence Dodson, Ernest Vioui, Donald Risser, Donald Myers, Joseph DeLong,
John Peters, Stanley Anspach.
wx Second Row: Richard Loy, Victor Herr, Earl Gebhart, Mervin Boyer, Randall Aungst, Richard Zimmerman, Louis
Ercoli, Russell Smith, Donald Smith.
:xv Third Row: Henry Reiner-Manager, Philip Mariani, Harold Gerhart, Walter Knight, Richard Blouch, Lester
Longenecker, Donald Bucher, Edwin Kreider, Paul Billett-Coach.
no Last Row: John Hoffman, William Fegan, Drew Fetterolt, Ernest Angelo, Valentino Bernardo, James Wagner,
Lynn Hostetter, Richard Hollinger, Roy Light.
The 1946 baseball season is over. We struck a happy medium by winning four
games and losing four. Stan Anspach's speedy "knuckle" balls and John Peters' con-
sistent catching plus Don Risser's and Ernie Viozzi's batting ability helped "to bring
home the bacon." Many other factors have also contributed to the success of the
past season including the professional coaching of Mr. Billet.
Among the outstanding highlights of the season was the "triple" play during the
Although top honors were not brought to the school, the team played with determi-
nation and confidence.
The prospects for this year are very bright, even though the team has lost several
good players. We are sure all their positions will be creditably filled.
The Greystone ' 58
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Several changes have been made in our library this year. All the books have been
arranged according ,..to the standard Dewey Decimal Classification, and many new
books, both reference and fiction, have been added. We now have 2lO0 books in
our library. All pupils in Seventh, Eighth and Ninth Grades have weekly classes in
Library Instruction in which they are taught to use encyclopedias and reference
The Greystone ' 60
cgnofufifr-ia! .xdrfd tleyaarfm enf
When school opened this year we found another department added, namely
Industrial Arts. What was once a music, recreation, and storage room is now a
woodshop and mechanical drawing room. lt is filled to capacity nearly every period
for this year about lS0 students tried their skills as wood-workers.
ln spite of the difficulties of securing materials under wartime conditions, we have
succeeded in obtaining enough equipment to offer a well-rounded shop program.
We are surprised to see the upper classmen turning out in this short time such
articles as shelves, magazine racks, book racks, end tables, lamps, etc.
Judging from this progress, we are sure that they will have a lot of fine articles
to show the public at the spring exhibit.
61 ' The Greystone
In this department one will find many industrious students becoming gray prematurely interpreting
the hooks, curves, and circles that seemingly are a bunch of "chicken tracks" to our academic friends.
Here, in the business department, one also finds students who have nightmares of long columns of
figures marching across their troubled minds as a result of the debits, credits, liabilities, and proprietor-
ships of the bookkeeping period. Then there is the rhythm of the typing class-asdf shift question space
-not too difficult, but somehow the typewriter simply cannot spell! Simple words such as "school" get
ta look like this: "scgiik"-right hand out of position. Sometimes one forgets to release the shift key
when the numbers are typed-result: "if'G1f:'Mp."
It is hard, solid work, but those who apply themselves will find it interesting and a most vital prepara-
tion for earning a living. Many of our present twenty-one commercials will some day operate businesses
of their own, be reporters, secretaries, or bookkeepers. Others may, in future years, serve their com-
munity intelligently as school-board members, aldermen, trustees, supervisors, or legislators. They may
serve society as treasurer of a church, a lodge, a hospital, or a parent-teacher association. In each
instance every one in this department will find its fundamental principles of business methods, typing,
notes, budgets, and bookkeeping a definite asset.
This department relaxes each Friday afternoon in its club, "The Junior Chamber of Commerce." We
take field trips into business houses and peek into all kinds of interesting things labeled business. We
also do art work on the typewriter and sing to its rhythm.
To those Sophamores who are not afraid of hard work and are willing to spend hours with a problem
to be mastered we bid you welcome next year to the new Business Department of which we are
The Greystone ' 62
.jslome gconomicd .ibeparfmenf
Girls in this department find that Home Economics is not just sewing and cooking
They are learning how to manage and care for a home, take care of children, and
provide for better family and community living.
A general program is given to seventh, eighth and ninth grade girls, and a more
intensive vocational program is elected by girls of the tenth, eleventh and twelfth
The Future Homemakers of America Club and the Caterer's Club are designed
primarily to give the girls some experience outside the regular school program for
additional service to school and community. These provide an opportunity to practice
many of the things learned in Home Economics classes.
ln order to modernize this department we have initiated a plan to provide 3
unit-kitchens for family meal preparation. This plan will supply us with a number of
the latest appliances such as: mangle, water-heater, home freezing unit, automatic
washer, automatic dish-washer, gas ranges and electric ranges.
All these improvements and the pleasant surroundings should make this depart-
ment a fascinating one for those who are learning the fundamentals of homemaking.
M' f '31
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uv VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Nancy Saylor, Marion Long, Lorraine Smith, Jean Horst, Marilyn Miller.
nb JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Betty Zeigler, Janet Binkley, Jean Boltz.
Sz, JUNIOR HIGH CHEERLEADERS: First Row-June Poorman, Barbara Kingsley, Alberta Barnhart. Second Row-
Frances Jeanne Shroyer, Marilyn Wolfe. Third Raw-Mary Ellen Stone.
Va rsi ty :
Five little girls in red and white. Who are they? They are the varsity cheerleaders
of '47, They lead the crowd in yells of pep and vigor. Two are seniors and will leave
this year. The other three will be back next year.
Much of their spare time is spent in making new yells and practicing both old
and new cheers.
This group of girls supports the team in both victory and defeat. They show fine
sportsmanship, and A. H. S. is proud of them.
The Junior Varsity cheerleaders are learning the technique of cheerleading, so
that some day they may become members of the Varsity Squad. They are getting set
for this day by leading the cheering at the Junior Varsity games.
The Junior High cheerleading squad was formed this year. This group of lassies
has many talents which, if developed, should prove valuable in the future.
65 ' The Greystone
Co-editors-Anne Shroyer, June Athene Boger, Jeanne Horst
Business Manager-Anna Light
Photography-James Miller, Mervin Boyer
Art-Stanley Anspach, Louis Ercoli
Sports-Donald Myers, Marilyn Miller
Advertising-.lean Asper, Hilda Staeger, Luther Hamer
Faculty Adviser-Miss Bossard
The staff wishes to thank Mrs. Light and two junior girls, Marian Long and Janet Binkley, for their time and
effort in typing the material for this annual.
IOHN H BOGER 6. SON
BOLTON S GARAGE
Mam and K1l11nger Streets
Ph n 7 5781
ISAAC M LONG
12 West Ma n Str et
A S KREIDER CO
O 9 '
Compensation and Fire
ANNVILLE MEAT MARKET
Produce and Sea Foods
Paul S M11 P op
HOT DOG FRANK S'
THE PENNWAY BARBER Semce
B111 1916 Dale 1946
. ier, 1' .
ANNVILLEI PA. Free Deliveries Phone 7-3451
BATDOHF DEPT STORE
Mr and Mrs H U L Horst
145 147 West Maln Street
Good Luck Semors
SAMUEL I ASPER
401 West Sherxdan Ave
Phone 7 4401
A R SHEARER
Mobxlgas Mobxlozl Servlce Stahon
Mcnn and Whtte Oak Streets
' Telephone 7-4801
STONY S RESTAURANT
30 East Mam Street
Home Cooked Meals
201 203 West Mam Street
Lo s Rotunda. P op
Liquors Lrght Lunches
IOHN HIRSH DEPT STORE
SHEARER AND BECKER
Fresh and Smoked Meats
Sea Foods Grocenes
Vegetables and Frozen Foods
The Greystone '
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of ' '
103 West Mam Street
CARL S BARBER SHOP
Phone 7 5121 Atlanhc Products
FUNCK S GARAGE WEST END MEAT MARKET
General Repcurlng spa gler Prop
OHICIGI A A A Service Dealer m All Kmds of
14 16 S WHITE OAK ST
Com im t
.. - - 11 1 .
- - O O l
' I I
W H KREAMER W E KREAMER
The House of Better Values
FURNITURE AND FLOOR COVERINGS
Electrlc Refngeraiors Applxances Washers
Electric Gas and Coal Ranges R C A Radxos
Modern Funeral Home
328 West Mazn Street Phone 7 5141
LESTER L KREIDER
Choxce Frults Vegetables
Phone 7 5071
348 West Mam Street
Where Customers Brmg Therr Frlends
1 n , ,
1 1 1 Q 0
I EDWARD GANTZ
Plumbxng Heating Hardware
PALMYRA PA ANNVILLE PA
Pho e 8 5341 Phon 7 5131
209 N. Railroad Street 14 East Main Street
Il - 9 -
BEN FRANKLIN FIVE AND TEN CENT STORE
Prop E W Wolfe
Open Friday and Saturday Nights
Phone 7 3781
RISSER S TEXACO SERVICE
All Texaco Products
EAST MAIN STREET
Open 7 Days
Cars Bought Sold
Gas - Oil - Lubrication
THE ASTOR THEATRE
Compllments of Tydol
KELLER S GROCERY MAIN Sz LANCASTER STS
TO THE CLASS OF 1947
May you choose wlth wxsdom
May you have courage always
May your fondest hopes be attained
The Greystone '
Wallpaper Wmdow Shades
Lebanon Dally News Agency
Roy H Lxght
Sunbeam and Hotpomt
H F BRAN DT
Sales and Servlce
North Lancaster and Church Sts
7 4563 or 7 4381
Radlos and Electrxcal
Sales and Service
RCA Vxctor and Columbia
ll E Mam Street
Earl W Hostetter Prop
Refrlgerators Washers and
Sales and Servxce
13 W Mann Street
Phone Annvllle 7 7511
79 ' The Greystone
Hostetter's Radio Service SNYDER APPLIANCE
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