Eichelberger High School - Nornir Yearbook (Hanover, PA)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1936 volume:
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THE NCDRNIR 1936
EICHELBERGER SENIGR HIGHSCHOOL
The Eichelberger Senior High School
Four long and weary years we, the Seniors,
have labored to bring forth upon this school a
new Noi-nir, 'conceived in unity and dedicated
to the purpose of creating enjoyment for you.
lVe have set aside a portion of it as a perman-
ent memory of those who have given their time
and effort in order that this Nornir might live.
You may little note nor long remember what I
say here, but you can never forget what we, the
class ol' '36, did here at E. ll. S. It is for you,
the underclassmen, to continue the high
standards of our school that we have so nobly
carried on. You are the one to decide whether
our labor has been in vain - the Nornir for
which we have given the fullest measure of our
devotion. lVe sincerely hope that this 1936
Nornir of tl1e school, by the Seniors, and for
the students, shall not perish from the earth
but live on and on to sharpen the memories
and gladden the hearts of every graduate.
. . TO MR. HAROLD RHEELING
NVQ, The class of 1936, dedicate the Nornir to
Mr. IIZIPOII1 Rheeling, our class dean, whose
llumor and C01l1pZl11i0IlSllili brings many happy
Ill0Ill0l'il?S to all of us: whose efforts and
Q.IllidiIllC0 have b1'0llf,fl1t the class of '36 011 the
"wings of success"' 'ro their H0211-gl'2ldll21fi0Il.
Eichelberger Senior High School
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Rebert Schue Zeigler Erdly Sheppard Gitt Meredith Kinneman
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BCDARD GF EDUCATIO
' YV. Scnum, Treasurer LEXVIS D. Zlzranuu, Secretary
J. F. REBERT, Vice President
IIA1c1cy N. GITT, QND J. OSCAR KINNHMAN
C. II. M1-:m1:1m1'1'H GUY R. G00mv11:I.I.0w
C. Y. 1'hcDI.Y, S1fpw'iuff'1ul1'l1f of Svlmols
LOUIS D. BALDWIN, B.s., BLS.
Principal of High School
C. V. ERDLY, ILS., M.s.
Superintendent of Svhools
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BIEILTON M. BAUGHER
Juniata College, A.n.
University of Pa. ALA.
El:-NEST R. BoUc1u:n
U. of Pittslmrgll, 1z.s.
MlxnGARE'r H. BUYERS
Susqllellamnal U., .x. B.
Penn Stare, ALA.
Jos:-:Pu J. Cnowm
U. of Delzuvzwe, ,x.B.
Ilz.-ulfh 16 Phys. Edu.
VIRGINIA E. FAUER
I-Ioorl College, n..x.
Smith College, ALA.
gif' ' I
AR'l'l'IUR R. BAXVN
Gettyslmrg. ls. S.
Iloolckccpfny I 46 II
N. Iflvxgnyx IHHNSICR
SllSl1ll0ll2lllllZl I'.. ls. S
Typing I 46 III,
IGRLE K. IJIEIIL
l'L-un State, ,x,1:.
Prob. of Dcnzocrucy
3I.u:r.xN A. Ftscm-:R
Gettyslmrg, A. n.
l"rr'nch II 40 III
Susqllulxflllnzl U., A. B.
.-llyvlwa I 1.6 II,
PAUL C. G.xs'r
Frzmklin X M:l1"l,A.1s.
Iillylixll III 46 IT"
GI..xm's I. H.xMM
xVOSl9l'11 Mal, A. B.
Jfllflllllllllfffg II 46 III
Calif. Norm. School,
C2ll'lll12i0 Tech. 12. S.
BIARY L. MENGI-:S
Gottyslnllg, A. B.
IIIIIIOVCI' High School
lux' XV. Glen'
Wzxlmslx Collogv. .x.1:.
,llr1l'l1r'1111lfir-x II 46 Il'
Iluuu Ifl. JUDGE
ll!lll0V0l' High School
I+lliznlr0tl1tow11, 11. S.
Com. Lum. 'l'!1piuy1Il,
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NORMAN Y. MOYER
Kutztown Norm. Sch.
A1c'1'11Urc XV. SIIIVELY
Juniata, B. s.
U. of Virgiuizl, M. S.
'BLDG' -W 'f
M. LoUEr.T.A SNTDER
Gettysburg, A. ls.
IvlliV. of PQIHIZI., M. A.
YESTA E. STEININGER
West Chester, B. s.
ICTIIEL I. XVEIIKERT
Susquellzmnzl U., A. B.
ESQ 1117? 5
I' 99 11
5 q '
IIAROLD A. REEHLING
Gettysburg, B. s.
Lu.r.1AN B. SLOUGH
Temple Univ., B. S.
Meth. Hospital, R. N.
NAOMI E. STONESIFER
SXISIIUGIIZIIIIIEI U., B. S.
Stonoyrrlplly I 46 II,
Typing I 16 III
DIARY C. ZINN
Edilllxoro, B. S.
Penn State, ALA.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Pres. Class of '36, Girl Reserves '34, '35, '36,
Scrap Book Club '34, Dramatic Club '35-
Pres. '36, Glee Club '34, Intramural Sports
'34, Student Council '34, '35, '36, "Jerry of
Jericho Road" '34, "Up in the ,Air" '35.
Pres. of Class '34, Band '33, '34, '35, '36,
Orchestra '34, '35-Pres. '36, Glee-Club '34,
'36, Boys' Athletic Club '34, "II" Club '34,
"Jerry of Jericho Road" '33, "Hi-Y" Club
'34, '35-Sec. '36, Dancing Club-Pres. '35,
Home Room Pres. '35, Football Mgr. '36,
Orange and Black Stafl'.'36: Vice-president
of Class '36, Football '33, '34, Basketball
'34, '35, Track 'I-34. , ,
ROSS T. BORTNICR
Boys' Athletic Club '34, "Jerry of Jericho
Road" '34, Intramural Basketball '34, '35,
'36, Intramural Baseball '3-l, '35, '36, Band
'34, '35, '36, Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Handbook
Staff '35, Modern Alchemists Club '36, Class
Boxing '36, Junior Play '35, Glee Club '34,
'35, '36, Intramural Basketball '35, Class
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
The curtain slowly eloses. The last act is finished.. The audience sits hack quietly and
thoughtfully muses over the in-terestiag features and facts recently enacted before it on
the stage of the 1'JieheZberger High School. Low whispers of praise and congratulations
speak quell for the efforts of the actors. Who are-they? The members of the graduating
class of '36! Une of the seniors. representing his class as a whole, steps out OIL the stage
and reviews the preceding three acts.
ACT I. SOPHOMORl'l
"We were the first class to g.-:raduate from
Junior High. Taking our place in Senior
High we were termed "green" but we set
out to live down that name. The boys went
forth to prove our athletic leadership, the
girls followed, likewise gaining credit for
admirable sportsmansliip. NVe were willing
to learn! Timid at Iirst, confidence came with
our slowly growing: success. "Jerry of Jericho
Road" was well represented by our class and
when we put across a "Soph-Senior" that thc
upper classmen applauded--we felt justified
i11 our efforts. Our success. however, was not
to stop at athletic. dramatic, and social abil-
ity. Many Sophomore names lengthened the
We had taken the first steps slowly but
wisely. We hastened forward.
ACT II. JUNIOR
The Junior year marked the beginning of
the slow merging of each individual into an
organized u11it. We were learning of the rich
rewards that came from co-operation. Now
we had our boys on the varsity squads of all
sports. They had gained recognition through
consistant efforts. Confident of talent for
d1'amatics we put on our Junior Play-t'The
Youngest." It proved to be a success. The
class was further represented by the capable
handling of parts in the All-Star Play--
"Growing Pains." But our "Junior Prom"
topped previous efforts in social functions.
It met with hearty approval and admiration
from the class of We had come far along
the road to being successful Seniors.
ACT III. SENIOR
Seniors - Graduation! Linking these two
thoughts we become for the first time a co-
operative organization - the class of '36!
Proud of our commendable record we stepped
up to take our dignified positions. The class
worked together in putting out one of the
IContinued on page 1121
Xtlllm-tin' Club '33-lg SD0l'fSlll2lll'S Club 'SQSZ
- v -..
Lrulgv 1 lub Ah.
Cl'liY IN W. llAllNllAR'l7
1-ltysbux'g Avzul. 755: Shuup Club '31 T231
N1b0I'lSlllZl11'N Club 'illig All Shu' Play '3l3.
ICH H ' UARNITZ
Iluuu- liomuu l'1'vs. 'SHI Glve Club 'ilk '35. 'ISGS
Nm-iollvv Club TH. '352 310110111 Alcllvluists
1 lub 'Zi5. 'I'lli: N0l'llil' Stuff 'HU-l':1lif0l'-ill-Cllillf.
Nm-r:11nlmok Club TH: llrillgo Club Till.
rw '- .
l1'0:xs111'c-1' Class TH: Sl'l'2lll Hook Club .H
l'1'4-s. Ilumv Rmnu '35: llrillgv Club 'Kb
orange Q 1:1111-lf '34, '35, wsu. Y
MARY E. ALLISON
Pros. Ilouw Rumu '34, 'illiz Sc-1':l1mlmok Club
YH: 1bl'Clll'Sll'1l '34, '35, 'liliz Glvv l'llllD--AS0l'.-
IIAIU DLD All'l'Ll-IY
Buys' Alhlvtic Club '3-1: lIlll'2lllllIl'2ll llzlslu-tl
bull 'Il-L TNS: Class llnslcvtlmzlll '31 'iiliz Sports-
lll:lll'S Club 'JNL
1'lVI'lIA'N GRACE ASPIGH
Calulp Ilill II. S. 'HIL TH: Gvtiyslmrg ll. S
T552 Girls' lutr:uuur:1l Atlxlvtivs 'illiz 'l'l'l'3IS
Girl Rvsurvvs 'Stix Glu- Club 'illiz Nuruir 4
Qtnfl' 'ZZli: lluuw Rlllllll Sl'Cl'l'l2ll'j' '36,
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FKIGMONT M. Bl ILLI Xi I ICR
Art Club '36, Airvrzxft Club '3-lg Sll0l'l'SlllIlll'S
TIIIGLMA 141. H0081-I
"J01'I'y of Jorivllo Roald" '34: SCi0l1l'0 :xml
lzuucru Club '34, "Up in the Air" '35g Girls'
Athletic Club '35, '3li: Grunge :lml Blzlvk
.typist '3li: Illfl'Illlllll'Ill Sports '34, '35, '36,
JULIA A. BOXVMAN
Glee Club '34: "Ji-rry ol' .lvricllo Road" '342
Home Room 'Ifl'0ilSll1'9l' '33: Girls' Illf1'2llllIll'ill
Sports '34, '35, '34i: Volloybnll BIZIHIIQPI' '3ti:
Girls' Afhlvtic Club '35, '36: Urnugv :lull
Iilzlrk Stzlli' '3li.
l+'Rl1IllI4lliICK L. BRAI JY
iior Class l'l:ly '35: Gloe Club '31 '3G.
ll1fl'Zll1lll1'2ll Athletics '34, '35, T561 Mzmzlgor
of Il1fI'illllll!'2li Ifzulmllo-telliiis 211141 Lzlskolbzlll
'3ti: "Jerry of Jericho Roald" '34: "Vp in tho
l1,l'1ATlilClC GPZIQALDINIC 1'Sl4IN'l'ZI'Il'i
First Aid Club '34: Ncmllv NVork Club '35
Art Club '3li.
1llCNlCll'l'l"l'A I. l1I.lflTTNlCli
Girls' 11lfl'1llllllI'Zll Atlllotivs '34, '35, '361 Girl I
Rvsorvvs '3-l. '35: Pros. '3liZ Clalss S1-c'l'Ot:l1'y
'34: SOC'l'l'l!ll'y Sl'l'illl Look Club '3-li Glue
Club '3-lg Opvrvttal '34g l,l'2lllliltiC Club '35g
All Star Play '35: Surf.-'l'ro:1s. Bridge Glub
'36: Urzuluo :xml lllnvk '343: Xornir Stull' '31i:
llomv Room '.l'l'0ZlSllI'l'l' '3li.
Girl Resorvos '3-l, '35. '36: Scrap Rook Club
'3-li Dum-ing Club '35g Oprroltu '3-l, '35, '36,
1-lou Club ..-l, 3b.
IGARI1 l'I'I.l'. JR.
iilllll 34, '35, 'iltiz U11-l1vsl1':1 'Cll. 'Ill Till:
Glvv 1'l11l1 .Hz ".l1-1'1'y of .la-1'irl1u llm1al" TH:
Xil'i'I'Glff 1'l11l1 '3-I: lP:111m-ing Club '2l5: lIUll0l'll
Xlvllrlliisls 'illii N111'11i1' Stuff: l11l1':1111111':1l
lizlskvllnlll 'RL TIG: All Shir I'l:1.1' 'SNL
4'.XlQGl.YN I3vl'l'l"l'.X lll4lLLlNGl4IIl
Ulgws li:1slu-tlmll 'Il5: Girl ll11sv1'1'0s 'I-34:
l'r1-:1s. of f'IllllPl':l l'l11l1 755: Yll'l'-lll'1'Sllil'llf of
Yu-olllv xVlll'k l'l11l1 '3li: Sl'l'l'0f1ll'j' Iltlllll'
M0111 'Zi-1: Girls' Atlllvfif' Ululr TH.
K. l'Il.IZ.XlZlfl'1'II DIICIII,
tlr:111g1- :1111l lll:1vk 'Il-L '35, 'llliz Girl lil-sn-1-11-s
IH, '31 'Jill--I'1'1-s. '2l5: Girls' Atlnlvtifc I'l11l1
H--l'1'0s. 'Zl5: Prvs. llrirlgv Vluln 'illii "J0l'l'y
ui .I1-1'i1-1111 lxllllllu '2,4: "Vp ill flu- Ai1"' T351
lllll'2lllllll'ilI Sports '34, '35, 'illiz Sfllll0llf vlbllll-
cil 'IHS Gln-v lvllllh 'DHI IIU1110 Rkltllll I'resi1lv11t
.1-l. '35, 'flliz l'l1:1i1'111:111 of 1'l'llSill1'llIN l'u11111'il
111111.11111 w. 1111'Ks11N
Glu- l'l11l1 111pv1'1-tt:1l 'Cl-I, 245. 'tltig I1lfl'Zl-
111111':1l B:1slivt'l1:1ll Til. 715: Yl'1':11-k.
klvlmttslowll High '32, 'ISIL TH: Girl S1-11
IAfll'lSl'I Rl. IEVSII
f'ilIlll'l'1l l'l11l1 'SHI Gln-11 t'l11l1 '31 'iiliz ".l1-ru
111' .lm-1'irl1u I!oz11l" TH.
JUIIX ICMGRY 1'l1l'IVl'II.ANll, Jli.
Foarflvzlll Till: lizlslu-tlmll 'illii 'l'l'2ll'li 'ilu
5I1Nll'l'll .Xl1'l10111isls t'l11l1 '2lli: G:-ltyslmr: II
s. '::::. '34, 215.
Iffillllklflll 4'l11l1 '34, 'l'1'1-11s. 'illiz Iltlllll' Ibm
-1-1'ct':11'y '2l5: Girls' Allilvtiv l'l11l1 'ZSJQ lllll'l
llllll'2l1 1i2lSIi0Hl2Ill TH.
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JULIA IC VERHART
D1'2lll12ltiC Club '34, Ol'C1l9St1'il '3-13 "Jerry of
Jericho Road" '3-1: Bridge Club '35, Glee
Club '34, '36. ,
"Jerry of Jericho Roald" '34, First Aid Club
'34, Gloe Club '34, '35, Girls' Athletic Club '36,
DOROTHY G. FINK
Iutrzxmurzll Sports '34, '35, '3Gg Operettzl
"Jerry of Jericho Roald" '34, Gleo Club '34:
Publix' Speaking Club '3-1: 1J1'2l1l12ll'iC Club
'35: Girl Scout Troop '36, Orange and Black
Stuff '34, '35, '36, Handbook Stuff '33:
N0l'llil' Stuff '36,
HARRY IC. FIROR
Football '34, '35: Illt1'2l111l,l1'fl1 Basketball '34,
'35, '36, SD01'l'Sll1El11'S Club '34, Bridge Club
'35, IJl'2lll11lfiC Club '3G.
f l , 5,5
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5, . ,.
Girls' Athletic Club '34, '35g Bridge Club '353
Intrzuuurul Sports '34, '35, '36, Operetta '35,
Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Orange R Black Stuff
'34, '35, '36.
Glee Club '34, Bridge Club '34, '3fi.
Dancing Club '3-lg Bridge Club '35, Czuueru
Home Room Pres. '34, Basketball '34, '35,
'36, Football '33, '34-Varsity '35, Boys' Ath-
letic Club '34, Ililllkilljl' Club '35: Modern
AlCl1QI11iStS Club '3l3g Il1fl'il11llll'fll Truck '35,
Sl I bN1'IY A. l"I'llliMAN
Iloluc ltomu V.-1'rus. TH: Iitiquvtle Club '34-
V.-1'1'0s. '363 Nvvmllo Work l'lub '35g Noruil'
lll1'IIAlilb A. 11AltltI'1'lTT
l'rm-s. llouu- liumu TH: lirimlgv f'lub '3-l: Glea-
t'lub YH: "-ll'l'l'y of .luricllu Roady" Stump
Club 343: Oruugo illlll liluf-lc Stuff '34. 355-
Emlilm' TW: Assistault' Football! Mgr. '343
Ilzluclbuolc Slzltl' T331 Mmlvru Ali'lll'llllSfS Club
'Kill "Hi-Y" '36,
IIICLIGN L. GIGIMAN
Sl'l'2lll Rook Ulub TH: Girl Rosorvvs '342
Ilmuv llmuu Sovrm-l:11'y T251 Illtl'Illlllll'2ll Bur-
kvtballl '31 TNS: SVU.-Vl'l'l'2lS. Girls' Atlllvtiv
fZll'1l Club '32-1: Fmmtbzlll TH. T352 "Hi-Y" '3G.
rzlulurzll llzlskvlbull TH: lluuu- llmuu Pros.
1 :uviug Club 743: Hraxugo :lull l!l:u'k
Nm-v1'vt:11'y of llmuu llmnu 'Il5: lilznqllottv Vlub
, 'Z 'g 2lll'lll5.I Club '31
Ali'l'IIUIi FRI DINHIGH
Stump 1'lub '34, 'Rig T4-uuis NJ: Illll'IlllllIl'ill
IHCRTIIA L. l"lUll'K
's' .Xilllx-tim' Club '24-li lllov Ulub TH, 'ilu
1 1 'ry of Jerim-lm Rum!" T443 "Vp iu tho
1'AI'Il I. GIUIVIC
2 1"0ntlmll '33, '3-I, '35---t':11nl:lin. '3ti: li:1sket'-
fi. ball '34, '35, "Hi: lur1':un1u'ul 'l'r:u'k 35' Huw'
, Atlilm-lim' Club '3l: SINPITSIIIIIII-S Club Eb
iIII'ill'IC '3li: IIZIIICIIIQ Club '35,
Wig? ' I I ICIIIIA N. GI'I.IlI'IX
'A --Q -. ' . . , ., . . - .
lutiqlls-tlv llub 34: Llbzlry Club 35: Girl
Nc-nut Club "Hi,
MAR.l0ltIlG A. GUIEIQIGCIIT
Junior Play '35: Gif-0 Club '34, '35, '3Gg Girl
Reserves '34, '35, '36, Orange :nul Black Stuff
'34, '35, '36g Class Bzislcvtbzlll '3-I: Chvvr
Lemlor '35, '363 Nornir Stuff '36, II0lll0 Ronin
NADINIG IC. GOOIJFELLONV
Band and O11-lwst1':1 '34: IIPIIIIIZIIIC Club '35,
'3li: Home Ronin l'1'c-sixlent '34, '35, '36g In-
f1'IlIllll1'2lI Iluskotbaxll '34, '35, '36: Tennis '3ti:
Nornir Sllillllillllf Editor '34i: Orange K Blau-lc
Stzlif '35-Ilemlline Editor '3l3: Girl lin-se1'v1-s
'34, '35, '3t3g Girls' Athletim- Club '34.
Stzunp Club '3-lg Bridge Club '35,
llOlll41lt'1' W. GOI'KlfIlI
I1lfl'iIlllIII'2lI Bzlsketlmll '3-I. '35, '3li: Intru-
inurul 'III'2lI'Ii '35: Bridge- Club 'S-Hg Sports-
nnufs Club '35, '36,
Il DXXIII IIX X
U Il IS
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3233 EAI . 1c.wn:
53,555 Nznnp Llub 34: Hrulge I lub 35.
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lYIlllClll1.Y Club TBS.
Ilolm- Homu S0cfl'0t:11'y '34, '35, T561 Junior
Class Seci'vt:nry T551 Class linslcvtlmll T241
lirls' Atlllvtic Club T441 llrallnmtice Club '35,
345: Girl llvsvrrvs '3li1 All Star l'l:1y TSG.
Balslcvtlnlll TS4. T552 Tennis '34, T151 Lwllfllllilll
32, '33: 15111111 '32, '33, '34, 'gfij 0l'Cll9Sl'l'Zl '32,
'43, 'Il-4. T561 "Hi-Y" Club T461 Boys' Atlilutic
Club '32, '33, T443 Glee Club T563 Bridge
Club T451 Noruir Stuff T363 lllfl'2llllll1'ill liais-
kotbull T431 "Hiding Down the Sky" '33g "Up
in tho Air" '31
9ll0l'lNlll2lll'S Club T541 Biology Club '351
NI1Nl0l'll All-lwmisls 'filig Iiilllll T15. Tili.
lluys' Athlvtic- Club T441 lllfl'Rlllllll'ill llzlskvt
bzlll '34, '35, T461 "Hi-Y" Club '35--l'1'0s. T415
Student Council T23. Till: llamml :mul Url-lu-strn
T451 fll'illlLl'0 :md Blum-lc Stuff '33 M llusim-sf
Mgr. 'fflil Mmlvru All'lll'llllSfS TSG.
MARY II. IlGl"l1'ACKl'lIl
Girls' Athlvtiv Club T441 Glve Club 'Sl-i, T25
Girl Sm-out Club 'filil Girl llvsvrvus TH. '35
Till: "Growing: Pains" T352 "Jerry ul' .lm-rim-lm
Roald" T442 "Vp in the Air" T452 Noruir Stull
Till: lutruililirall Sports '34, '35, Tlli.
Sll0l'lSIllZlll'S Club Till. TS4: l'ruu'oll's Cumuu-1
cial Cullum' T252 Mumlm-rn .xlCll0llllSlS Club THB
"Ili-Y" Club Till.
Class Ihlslcotballl T441 Sturlvuf Cuunvil '34
llfilllfi' :incl lilac-k Stull' TZ4. TSS. TMS: Girls
Atliletim- Club '34: lll'illllZllllf Club 'Ill 'ISU
All Star Play T161 Girl R0svl'vvs '34, TIS. T413
Nurnir Stull' TNS.
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Boys' At'l1lul'iu Club '34g Illfl'2l1l1lll'Zl1 Basket-
bznll '34. '35: Varsity liuslu-tbzlll '3fiZ Varsity
lfootbull '35: l,2llll'illg.5 Club '35, "Hi-Y" Club
'3lig 0l'3lll20 X lllzu-k Stull' '35, '3lSg Momlorn
.xlCll0llliSlS Club '31i: Noruir Stuff '3G.
MARY .l. Kl'lLLl'lNl3l'lRGICR
Srralp Rook Club '34: Gln-0 Club '31 '36g
011011-ttal '35: lllfl'2lllll'll'2ll Sports '34, '35, '3liZ
SOL'l'9f2ll'y of Home 1200111 '36,
IIIGNR I lC'lf'l'A L. KIGRCIINICR
l'1fll1ll0ffl' Club '34-Pros. '363 Dancing Club
MARY CA'l'lIl-IRINIG KESSLHR
Art Club Sl'Cl'0f2ll'X '3-I: Glen Club '35, '36:
"Jerry of .lc-rir-llo Roald" '3-4: "Vp in the Air"
'35, liaslu-l'lm:ull '34, '35, '36, Illfl'2lllllll'Zll
Sports '34, '35. '3li.
-H.: 5932 . ll
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711151, rs' H M2
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HAROLD J. IIOSTICTTER
Football '33, '34, '35g I11t1':1111u1':1l Basketball
'34, '35, 336: Glee Club '35: Svc.-Twzxs. Imnc-
ing Club '35g Modern Alchemists '36, Sviouce
und C2l1llQl'2l Club '3-1.
Baud '34, 235, '36g Ol'Cl10Stl'2l '34, '35-V. Pres.
'36: G-lee Club '34, '35 M Pres. '36: Nornir
Stuff '36, Orange :uul Black Stuff '35. '36g
'Zlerry of Jcrirho Ro:ul" '34 I "Up in tho Air"
'35g All Star Play '35, Girl R1-serves '35, '3Gg
Vice-Pres. Girl 1iOSE'l'VOS '35.
Calmeru Club '35g Bridge Club '3fi.
LIDA GAIZIUICI. lIl'l"NAGIGL
Girl Reserves '34: Glee Club '34: "Jerry of
Joriclio Ro:ul:" Czuuvrn Club S01-rotzlry '353
Nvvdlr-work Club SOL'l'0t2ll'j' '3liZ Class Bus-
kvtbnll '34, '31
ROBERT J. KLUNK
SDOITSIIHIIIQS Club '34, "Jerry of Jericho
Road," Glce Club '34, Illfl'2lllll1l'2l1 Basket-
ball '34, Intralnural Track '34, Bridge Club
President '35, Football '34, Basketball '35:
Vice-president of Class '35: Hi-Y Club '34,
'35, '36, 1'I0lll0 Room President '34, '35, '36:
Yil'C-P1'0Sill0llt of 1'1'vsi1l011ts Council '36,
Dancing Cl11b '35: Home Room Vice-president
'35, Illi1'2llllll1'2li Baskotball '34, Volleyball
ROISICRT B. LIPPY
Sll01'fSlllllI1'S Club '34, '35g Draniatic Club '36,
Football '35, '3G: Bask0lb:1ll '34, '35, '36Z
"Jerry of Jericho Road" '34, "Up ill the Air"
'35, Tennis '34, '33, '36, Nornir Staff '36,
Bridge Club '34g S1l0l'tSlll2ll1'S Club '35, '36,
St'i'l'Cf2ll'y of Home Room '34, '35: Girls' Ath-
letic- Club '35: Tl'l'2lSllI'Cl' of Girl S4-out Cllllb
'36, Track '34, Manager of lgillilllillitlll '36.
FRANCIS J. KINNICMAN
Football '33 - Varsity '34, '35, Baskotb:1ll
Varsity '34, '35, '3li: Tennis Varsity '34, '35,
'36-Captain '35, "J0rry ol' J0l'i1'll0 Road"
'3-lg "Up ill the Air" '35: Drainatic Club '3-l:
Bridge Club President '35, Modern .Hollo-
niists '30, "II" Club '34, '35. '3li: "Hi-Y"
1Jl'2llllflfi0 Club '34, '35, '36, Class Baskvtball
'34, '35, '36: Junior Play '35, fll':lllg'0 and
Black Staff '34, '35, '36g Student i'0lllll'il '36,
Nornir Staff '36,
Etiquette Club '36,
Scrap Book Club '34, N0edl01vo1'k Club '35,
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ANNA M. MATIIIAS
Sl'l'l'l'l2ll'j' ot' Illlllll' Room '55-l: Fiolllbzlll '36'i.
MARY M. Ml'll'Klil'lY
Bzlslcotbnll 'Il-L: l.iiur:1ry Vlub 'Z-33: Girl Svouts
IIUMICR M. MlCRl'Il'1l'l'll
Sllllllll Vlub '14-L 'HSI 1'Illll?l'Zl f'lub 'RHI lutrn-
n1ur:ll lluslwtlmll 'BSL
JAMES Il. MILLICR
Airvruftt Flub '34 : Biology f'lub T352 Ari Club
'3Ii: Bzmxl '31 'iflliz Nornir Stull' 'JNL
HAROLD E. LITTLE
Junior Play '35g All Star Play '35, '36g
Science Club THQ Dzuufiug Club '35g Dra-
matic Club '3G.
MARY C. LOUEY
Yollvybzxll '3-1: Tl'0ilSlll'l-'I' Lilnr:li'y Club '35g
Secrvtnry of Girl Srout Ulub '3G.
M. IIICBICCCA MARTIN
First Aid 1'Iub TH: Needlework Club '35g Art
LAVICRIC G. MASICMICR
13211111 '3-i. '35. '36: Ol'l'll9Stl'2l '34. '35, '36g
V.-Pros. Home Room T353 Truck '35, '3Gg
llzuicing Club '353 Modern Alcllomists Club
363 lllfl'Glllllll'2ll Basketball '36,
Liborty High School '32, T233 First Aid Club
TH: lmnviug Club '34, T353 lltiqlu-ite Club
JEAN li. MUVL
Illil'Illlllll'ili Bnslwtlmll '34: lloium- Room V.-
1'1'csicle11t 'ilrlg "Ja-rry of Jorivllo Howl" 'IHZ
llleo Club '12-I. '31 '36: Illlllllbiilllllll SO4'1'0t:l1'y
T551 Girl Resorvos '35, T263 Svc. Student
Council 315: Gln-0 Club Librzlrinn '35, llo-
portor '3'36: Orange :md Black Stuff '31 l'l4li-
torinl Eclitor '36g Noruir '36,
Novmllv NVork Club T155 ICtir111ette Club E365
lCLlflNORl'l ll. PLANK
Hzludbook Stuff '35: iTl'2llllZliiC Club '34, '36:
Bridge Club T553 "Tho Youngest T553 Iloml
Typist Orange :md 111:11-k '36: Assistant
Edirol'-i11-Cllief Nornir '36.
Roiallzwr 11. M11i,1,1c1c
Football '34-, T452 llalm-ing Club 'ii-lg Stump
Club '35g Boxing T363 1321110 '3-l.
ll0ltlCR'F J. Mllllllili
S1?0I'iSlll1ll1'S Club 'ZHZ Football '35, '36: Bus-
ketbull '35: 1utr:1u1ur:1l Banslwtbaill '36: In-
t1':111u11':ll Truck '35g Mocloru Alu-lloulists Club
S1lUl'fSlll2l1l'S Club '3-1: Football 'SHI 'l'r0:1s-
urer Bridge Club THIS: lxltrzuuurzll llzlslzotbull
T361 NVl'0stli11g T365 Home Room Pros. '36,
DENNIS L. 1l0Rl'lI,0l'K
Aircraft Club Tronsuror '25-li lll4illSfl'i2li Club
T452 Modern Alvhomists T565 Ilomv Room
Tl'92lSlll'0l' '34, 755.
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MARJORIIG RIION IC
Art Club '34g Bzlsketbzlll '34, '35: Volleyball
'34, '35g Dancing Club '35g Girl Reserves '3-55
President of Home Room '35, '3ti: Viee-presi-
dent of Girl Reserves '3G3 See.-Treasurer of
Presidents Council '3Iig Bridge Club '3433
Orange and Black Stuff Wi.
GRACE G. RIi'Il'l'l'IR
Girls' Athletic Club '3-lg Glee Club '34, '36g
"Jerry of Jericho Roald" '34, "Up in the Air"
C. PEARL RICKRODE
Nornir Stniif 746: Intrzumlrzul Sports '3-le, '35,
'36g Girls' Athletic Club '3fl: D1lllf'lIlL," Club
'35g Camera Club '31i: Home Room Pres. '34.
I'IARRllC'l7 N. ROINHCRS
Class Bzlsketibzlll '3-lg Home Room Oflicer '34g
Student Council '34, '35g Girl Reserves '34,
'35g Bridge Club '35g Needlework Club Presi-
' I ',lI:i'5 .T
5' l- i . .
-. ,.- is fu'-,.., 'E
1 FW? le'
GERALD A. PLANK
Boys' Athletic Club '3'-lj Industrial Club '35g
Modern Alchemists '3tig Football '33, '3-I, '35.
MICHAEL B. RHDICRT
"Hi-Y" Club '34, '35, '36g Home Room Presi-
dent '34. '35: Football 1l2lll2lfJ,'0l' '35g Varsity
Tennis '3-1, '35, '3Gg Bridge Club Vi-Pres. '35g
Boys' Athletic Club '3,ig Asst. Business Mun-
zlger Nornir T363 J. V. Football '3-lg Intra-
inural Boxing '36.
Bridge Club '3-13 Soccer '35, Captain '36g
Sportsmzm's Club '36,
VIRGINIA BLANCIIIC RENAUT
Central Catholic High T222 St. Joseplfs
Ac-udemy '33g See.-Trezls. of Needlework Club
'35, Girl Scouts '36, Orange and Black Staff
'3Gg Home Room Vice-president '36,
J. ALLEN SCHNVARTZ
Stillllll Cl11b '34g Boys' Athletic Club '34,
Bridge Cllllb '35, Illtl'Zllll1lI'!Il Basketball '34,
'35, '36: lizlsketbull BIRIIHIQQGI' '3fig Seffy,
S1i0l'fSlllill1'S Club '36g Oruugo R Black St:1H
'3li: llauclbook Stuff '35, "Ili-Y" Club '36.
NAOMI A. SHICARER
Etiquette vlllb '3-lc Dzluciug Club '35g Gloe
14111111 '34, '35g 0l'i'll0Sfl'Il '33, '3-l, Li-
lbl'ilI'i2l11 of 13111111 '35: Boys' Athletic Club '34,
Cleo Club '35g SD0l'fSlll2ll1'S Cl11b '36, Intru-
1lllIl'Zl1 Bzlsketbull '34, '35, '3Ii.
HAROLD E. SHOEMAKER
S1l0l'lSlll:ll1'S Club '34g Modern Alchemists
Club 35: Biology Club 'fffig Bzuul and Or-
chestra '35, '36,
H H+' 11
Home Room Pres. '3ti: Sll0l'fSlll2lll.S Club '3-lg
Modern xXll'1lGIlliSfS Cl11b '35. '36: Int1':11u11r:1l
Basketball '35, '36, All Star I'l:1y '36.
STICXYART R. RUIIRBAUGH
"Jerry of Jerielxo Road" '3-L: Bridge Cl11b
'34, '35, Cleo Club '34, S1i0l'fSlll2lll'S Ullllb '3G.
Girl Reserves '34, '35, '3li: Orange :md Bluek
'35, '3G: S1-rap Book Cl11b '34: lhlllfillgl' Club
'35, Girl Scout Club '3li: "Up in the Ai1"' '35,
Debating T561 Noruir St:1t'l' '36: lllfl'illlllll'Zl1
Sports '35, Hzuul Book Sturt '35.
Girls' Athletic Cl11b TH: 15111114112 Cl11b '35g
Girl Scout Club '3li: Girls' Illll'IlIlllll'1ll Sports
'34, '35, '36, Girls' Athletic- Couueil '35: Mgr.
IRARIEAHA IC. STICRXER
Etiquette Club '34g Gln-0 C
ICA KL S'l'UXl'ISll1'111R
RUUICRT W. S'DONlCS1Fl4IR
Model Airlnlzuw Club YH: 11190 Club TH:
"Jerry of Je-rivlno Roald" 'Ii-L: Spurts111:u1's
Club '35: Moxlvru gXlCll61lliSfS 'Slit "Hi-Y"
Club 35. .ibz Orange :md lllzlvk 'ZA gl Xml
vvrtisiug Rlilllilgltl' 'Mig 'RIISUICSS BIIIIIIILYGI' of
, - iii! 2. ,
XCR STR ITTM A'l'Tl'll
Orange X Black Staff '21-L: Stamp Club '34,
'353 Libranry Club '3tS: Assistant Football
BIZIIIZIQIQI' '24-l: 1lltl'2lIlllll'Zll Iizlslcvtlbslll '3t3g
IIIGNRIIGTTA R. SIPLING
0I'Clli-'Stl'2l '34, '35, 'lltig Ulcu Club '35, 'lift
I1lfl'Ill11lIl'2ll Sports '35, '3li.
Yitfl'-1l1'9Hitt0llf of I'I0lll0 Hmmm '33-L: Sports-
m:m's Club '3-lg Bridge Club '35, '36,
JEAN LOI'lSI'1 STALLSMI'l'H
011111456 8 Iiluvk Staff '34, '35, '3G: Girls' In-
trzumurzxl Sports '3-l, '35, 'tfltiz Girls' Athletic
Club '3-1: Studont Cuum-il 745'-l'1'os. '36:
Cll90l'1G2lt19l' '35, 'I-16: l1l'illllZIfiC Club '35. 'Zitig
Hzuulbook Stzlfl' '35: Girl lil-st-rves 'J-15, 'SNL
JOHN FRIGDRICK TRIMMICR
l-'ootbnll '33. '3-L '35: llnslietbnll '3'l. '31 'ilfil
Trzu-lc 'Il-1. '35, '3Iig Tennis '343 Bzxncl '34g 01'-
1'llPSll'Il '3-I: "Hi-Y" Club '35, '3Gg Boys' Ath-
letiu- Club '3-1: Glee Club '34--Pres. '3li:
"Jerry of .lerivho Howl" '3-l: Orange :xnrl
lilac-lc Stull' '34, '35.
l'2lll1Cl'Il Club '3l: Glee Club '35,
LI-ILA G. 'l'IUtNl'J
Girls' .ltllletiv Club '34, '35: Vive-Pres. Girl
Sm-out Club 156: llzuul '35: Intrzunurzll Sports
'34. '35. '31i: Home Room 'l'l'0IlNlll'1'l' '34.
YICSTA GRHVIC XVAL'l'lCR
lntr:1n1u1':xl Athletics '34, '35. '3li: Girl lie-
serves '3-L '35--Sem-'52 36: Girls' Athletic Club
'34, '35-Pres. 'J-Sli: "Jerry of .lerieho Roald"
'34: Student Count-il '3'l: Junior l'l:1y '35:
Grunge Zlllil lllzu-li Stull' '35, '3li: Nornir Stuff
'3ti: fllllllll llooin Presitlent '34, '35: Home
Illllllll Sec.-'l'x'1-sts. '36,
RAY ll. SNVA RTZ
ortsnmn's Club '35: Glee Club '3ti: Bunn
H. 30. fll'K'hQSll'Il '34, 'Z.o: l range M lllm-li
Stiff '34. '35: Nornir Stzltl' '36g Clteerlemlel
io T1 ull NI ann mi ti
' .1 .
Mllilblilflll ll. SZWUYICII
'rzunurzll Sports '31, '35. '3ti: llzlntl '35
Girls' Athletic- Club '34: lmnm-ing Club '35
f'ZIlll0l'il Club '3li.
Cirl Reserves '3-l. '35: Cheer Lender YH. '35-
nne Room l'l'0Silll'lll' '3,l: Nornir Stull' '30
'lnis '35: Class lizlslietbzlll '34, '35: Girls
Xthletie Club TH: Needlework Club Treats
l'l'l"l'.X J. Tlll IM AS
otne Room Sem-ret:11'y '3-I: Intrzlnlurzll Bals-
- mll '34, '35, '3li: Boys' .Xtllle-tie Club '34'
1,9 :Mn -1
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MARY VIRGINIA WITMIGR
Altoona High School '3-I: Mt. Carmel Higrh
School '35g Glee Club '36g Girl Reserves '3G:
gl:i1f'ZlIllIII'i1l Sports '3lig Honor Tcnm Field-
NORMAN lb. WITMER
Band '34, '36: Orcliestrzx TH: "Hi-Y" Club
'35-Treas. '36, "Jerry of Jcricho Road" '3-1:
Int1'nmurnl Track '3-I: Boxing '36: Track '3G:
SDOI'fSlllfllI'S Club '3l: Rridgo Club '35g Pres.
Modern Alchemists Club Till: Home Room
Pros. '3-I, '36: Class Pros. 35: Nornir Staff '36,
. GLENN wo1u.m'
mee Club '34, '35, Bu.
LAVICRNE A. WORLEY
IlltI'2lll1lll'2l1 Basketball '34, '35, '36, Sports4
IIIHIIVS Club '34, '35, '3G: Varsity Soccer '35.
.w..-,pf-1 . f,:u' -
,I ,, fl
- , , .AAI LLL.-.
ROLAND E. XVARNER
SD01'tSlllil11'S Club '34, Till: CZIIIIQYEI Club '35g
Glee Club '34, Intrumur:1l Buslietlmull '3l.
YIVIAN ISABHL XVARNICII
Illtiquctte Club 'li-I: Dancing Club '35, Girl
Scout Club '36: Girls' Intrannurnl Sports '34,
'35, '36, Girl Reserves '35, '3Gg Home Room
Trains. TM: Home Room Sec.-Trcus. '36g
Girls' Athletic Council '35, '36,
Boys' Athletic Club '3-lg Cillllelfil Club '35,
SDOI'fSlll2I1I'S Club '3G.
RFSSICLL I. WILSON
Stump Club '3-1: SDOI'fSlIl2lll.S Club '35, '3Gg
Vice-president of Home Room '34, '35.
Q a ,
dn 'I ,I
13:22 'f ,g
353.2 1 'JJ
1'S Club '34, '35.
FRANK LOOMIS ZEIGLE
Operettn '34, '35g First Aid Club
Club '34, 'I-15: Glee Club '34, '35,
Club '35, '3Gg Orange
itoi' '34, '35, '36.
THE CLASS OF 1936
It is the evening of November 2, 1954. A
city street lies drab and deserted beneath
a misty rain. A man appears in the light of
a street lamp. He glances furtively about
him and enters a nearby doorway. Several
minutes pass. Two more muflied figures ap-
pear from opposite directions, both looking
backward over their shoulders. They turn
at the same instant and each starts violent-
ly as he perceives the other. They evidently
recognize each other, and they disappear
together through the doorway. They mount
a steep stairway to the top floor, where
they enter a large room. There they join a
number of other men who stand about in
groups examining the apparatus which
lines the room.
In the center of the room stands a large
table littered with instruments, before
which is seated a man with a white beard.
He raps for attention, and the men fall
silent. They listen attentively while he ex-
plains in technical language the principle of
his new space-and-matter-penetrating ray,
with which he hopes to be able to see any
event occuring at the present moment in
any part of the world. He concludes by
saying that they will now witness the first
testing of this device, He presses a button
on the table before him and a screen at the
end of the room glows faintly. He makes
some adjustments of the controls before
him, and a succession of blurred shapes
rushes across the screen, finally one scene
remains stationary and focuses into clear-
It is the interior of a concert hall. Mary
Allison, the famous concert pianist, is the
soloist, and the orchestra is directed by the
eminent French conductor, Monsieur Jac-
ques Hopkins, in a new composition of R.
Dmitry Bortner. Among the members of
the orchestra are Ray Swartz, playing an
oboe Without a reed fthey've found it
sounds much better that wayig Paul
Shearer playing a tuba, and Harold Shoe-
maker, who plays a left-handed French
horn, while Clair Kaltreider hammers the
In the audience we see Kathryn Hos-
tetter, music critic for a New York news-
paper, Robert Klunk, Communist candidate
for President, with his wife, the former
Jane Fisher, Clair Hoffacker, who made his
millions by creating a breed of chickens
with three drumsticks, and his wife, Mar-
jorie Rhoneg Norman Witmer, the famous
portrait painter, Robert Miller and John
Trimmer, co-author of that best-seller,
"How to be the Life of the Party," and
Mary Hoffacker, the first feminine Secre-
tary of the Treasury.
The scene dissolves and another focuses
on the screen. This is the annual session of
the Liars' Club, and Chief Prevaricator
Fremont Bollinger raps for order. Herm
Garrett rises to tell the first one, but is
promptly "booed" down. Lavere Masemer
and John Cleveland, the big game hunters,
start to tell of their adventures, but when
they disagree on the number of whiflle-
spoofs they caught in the Plum Creek, they
are thrown out by Chief Bouncer George
Yealy. When Donald Kellenberger tells
how he shot a pink elephant in his papamas,
E the members adjourn in disgust to the
The scene again changes. This time it is
a busy airport, a Stratosphere Plane stands
ready for the night hop from Newark to
Moscow. The pilot and the co-pilot, Dennis
Morelock and Gherald Plank, climb aboard,
followed by Roscoe Horner, the radio op-
erator, Robert Lippy, the navigator, and
Betty Hopkins and Mary Witmer, the
Meanwhile, a steady stream of passengers
files aboard. They include Robert Stonesi-
fer, the new ambassador to Russia, Harold
Little, an engineer commissioned by the
Russian Government to construct a dam on
the Vodka River, his wife Mary Kellen-
berger, and Jean Moul, who plans to write
a book on Russia. The last passenger is
aboard, and as the hatches are bolted shut
by "Ike" Gobrecht and Russel Wilson, the
scene fades from the screen, and another
takes its place.
We see a hill in the foreground on which
is a ski jump and a bob-sled run. Charles
Weist stands poised for the take off at the
top of the ski jump, while Harold Artley
and Mark Baker wait for him at the bottom
with a first aid kit and a coffin, A bob-sled
dashes around the curve in the run, carry-
ing the American Olympic Team, Allen
Schwartz, Louis Eck, Bob Erb, Laverne
Worley, and Bernard Hoover.
In the background is a flagpole, on the
top of which George Waltersdorff is trying
for new record, with Glenn Worley hover-
ing beside him in a helicopter while he
secures an interview for the Dissociated
Press. At the foot of the pole Harry Firor
waits to serve a summons on the flagpole
Some distance to the left a long line of
trees grows suspended from sky hooks
about fifty feet above the earth. It has been
found necessary to move the forests off the
earth on account of crowded conditions. As
lContinued on page 3Sl
"' Editor's Note: How did the elephant get
Author's Note: Your guess is as good as
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
As Sophomores, members of our class par-
ticipated in all sports, although none of the
boys got letters in basketball, Jim Lawrence
secured a football letter. Scholastically, we
held the same high place we had occupied in
Although we had no play of our own,
August Descheemaeker had a leading role in
the All Star Play, "Growing Pains" while
Caroline Fitz, Barkley IXPIIUEIIHIII, Nadine
Garrett and Edward McLorie had minor
The class suffered a great loss during that
first year when David Murphy, loved by all,
was taken from our midst by death.
However, we ended our Sophomore year
in a happy way by giving the Seniors a gala
Farewell Dance with the Club Royal Or-
chestra furnishing the music.
Our Junior year started with Max Pfaif,
Jim Lawrence, and "Si1nie" Stokes, playing
on the varsity football squad and receiving
their letters. Soccer, which has been neg-
lected in our school for some time, was
brought back by our class. There were seven
letternien in this sport, while Marvin Reck
acted as captain. Again we were active in
The Junior Class Play, "The Boomerang,"
with Edward Bender and Pauline Geiman in
the leading roles, was coached by Misses
Menges, Brougher, a11d Fischer. This was an
outstanding example of ou1' success in drama.
NVe climaxed a good year with one of the
best Junior Proms given to any Senior Class.
This event will ring through our ears
throughout the High School Career.
Early in the fall, we had chosen Paul
Panebaker as presidentg Ross Coulson, vice-
president: Nadine Garrett, secretaryg and
James McDonnell, as treasurerg and by their
conscientious efforts and the guidance of
Miss Fischer, our dean, the class of '37 has
become a smooth-working class which will
set out to better past records and to find a
way to our final goal.
THE JU IOR CLASS - - GIRLS
Left to Right: First Row+Mererlitli, Krentler, Mary Sanders, Farr, Wright, Bowser, Flivkinger, Rhone, Garrett, Fitz
Klnncman, Young. Sevund Row-Ilofiman, Howells, Luckenhill, Forney, Stahl, Brnun, Berklmeimcr, llahylnn, llrinazmun. B
Miller. Beck, Trone. Third Row-U. Mummrrt, Renaut, Myers, Weaver, llanklc, Brirhre, Ken-liner, M. Hamm, M. Miller
F. Miller, Lewis. Fourth Row-Bake1', liipuensteel, lluulhcrt. Stautfcr, G. Mununurt, Rec-lltel. Struley, Llwkllllilllifll. llammer
Leppu, Henry. Fifth Row-NVnllct. Zeiglcr, Eltz, Geiman, Herr, R. Hamm, Hesson, Brown, Goble, Crahlxs. Miller. Ohm
Sixth Row-Griffin, Sanders, C2ll'lHlllgl'l, Aslums, Gruyhill, Sterncr, Leese, Swartzlmuzli, Dell, Tuomy, Selbert, Shorb, Miss
Fi scher, adv i ser.
THE JUNIOR CLASS - - BOYS
I K . .k K A K t 5
Left to llightc. First, RowfLitt1e, Brendle, .N,u1l,, 1'or.ter,.Winaxul, Arentzv 'Donnelyv 'Eisenlmergeml Garrett. rkuycr, lleluzig
Beidleman, Dcschcemacker. Second Row-Null, L. Waltersflorff. Bollinger, Wentz, Bittingcr, lllrt, Ilifc, llerwmzer, Holland
Wolford, Lauglnnan. Legore, Halter, C. Berk. Third llow-Bangs, Bechtel. McLoric. Mehrimz, Brillhart, Hartman, Ruth
Lanham. Loss, Martin. R. Rack, Myers, Miller, Tawney. Fourth Row-Harman, Eichelbcrgzcr, Robert, Range, Dearminrii'
Hesson, Panebaker, Mcbunnell, Rabenstine, Marsh. Bixler, Steiner, Spies. Noel. Fifth Row-Bender. Frey, Wllcinsin
llausernian, Messinger, Stahl, Merkley, Nutter, Hoke, George. Tool. Ornclorff, Myers. Sixth Row'-Miss Fisvhor. aslvisvr
Bish, Eichelberger, Stambaugh, Rohrbaugh, Shoemaker. P. Waltersdurff, Warcheim, Coulson, Topper, Lepno, Hamm, Frerh
Cleveland, Pfatf, Duhbs, Gable.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
SOPHOMCRE CLASS HISTORY
The Sophomore class of this year was
active in all ways. They participated in
scholastic as well as extra-curricular activ-
ities and succeeded in making a name for
Some of the Sophomores namely, "Joe"
Lawrence, "Hank" Rutters, and "Ken"
Craumer were awarded H's for varsity foot-
ball. Basketball was also well represented by
"Ken" Craumer, "Jack" Boschen, "Spark"
lVeisensale, "Joe" Lawrence, "Red" Hetrick,
"Dew" Moore, "Mug" Attlesberger, "Hank"
Rutters, 'SQIIOIIU' Alwood, "Rummy" Ken-
nedy, a11d others.
Several of the Sophomores participated in
the All Star-Play in which Glenn Markle took
the leading male role. The play was pro-
nounced a success 31111 the audience was well
pleased with the performance.
The Sophomores gave the Seniors the big-
gest and best Soph-Senior that has ever been
given to a Senior class. The party was held
May 22 and was carried out in a very clever
The class of '38 was the first to benefit
by the Hand Books and they helped us
greatly, not only in finding our way about
the building but in many other ways.
The Sophomores were also the first to have
the privilege of getting H's for intramural
The dues for the Sophomore year was set
at fifty cents yearly and they elected to
decide 011 the amount to be paid their Junior
and Senior years when the tilne came.
Miss Stonesifer and Mr. Judge, our class
deans, had no compaints to make about the
co-operation given by the Sophomores and I
am sure they will continue to show their
excellent co-operation and school spirit
throughout the rest of their High School
THE SOPHQMQRE CLASS -
'st liuw liollingsor, Fluiningr, I-I4-k, 121-ruler, llusinnn, S4-huiu-l'l., Ilunklc, Lau, 1 .
Garrett, Eva Gnrrolt. S1-vonnl llowf liinclmrt, Musschnnn, Munson. Lcmvn, Srlm'ul'tz. Millvr. Ii0ll0lllH'l'L!i'l', lirivlitvn, M'lnnn4l.
Swartz. Ilir'kr0mlm', Arlnitt. 'Fhirml lkmrfllulnillvr, Yingling. lil0llZl'l". llrvnnvr. l"vvsvx', Gullkor. Jzunvs, Shilkf-. llifv, llaulor.
Zinn. Fnurlh Iuvwbfllumlorc. Mein-ing. Iiudisill, Butters, Yingling. Urisswvll, l-I, Guukvr, Wagzunun, Uoloslm-k. Nacv.
Finlvy. Frm-k. Fifth lluw-lhnvxnnn, Miller. Ncurnnn, Wright. llufnnglc, lhmgv. Wears-x', llun-inan. Anisnni-ln-r, Grimm-l.
Harm-rt, Ifnrnoy. Gi-nmlminc. Sixth llnwfNnill, 1'I:il1', Prusiwc, l7'l?ul1m-ll, Kcsslvr. liiirk. Kllimllv, xllllIlllN'l'l. Sl1:ll'l'vr,
B0l'l'Klll'llll0l', llllhhs. llunkcrt, .l. Gnrnmn. Sm-vunlh llnwfffWnlfc, Millvr, linkvr, Smlicsifw, Ylngzlingz. Bnlnrh, XYnlh-1's1lnl'!T,
Anthuny, li. llorrnnn, llofc, fl. Garrett, llulfnlan. l-Ilgrhth lioxv-liallxngniwllie-l', XVarnvr, Nulirlmlmli, Krug, llcnilvr, Applvr,
Stznnhnugh, ilumlgcrs, Miss Smnosifer, :uh'is:'r: Mr. .llulul-, znlviwrg llnhunsiino, 'l'rnvy, R1-sh.
THE SOPHQMQRE CLASS - - BOYS
lI4'llvl1rllllr XYQIIIUI' E.
Q -X-w--wr., Q
Left In Right: First liuwiXVhislur, Ilish, Mycrs. lhlir. l"iror, Franks, Kruhs. Mohr, lluonl, CRSllIlHlll, llnrrvlt. Coulson.
Second Rnu'fM0lll, Markle, lim-d, Bonvagzvr, Markle. limlzzers, Smith, Ei:-lmvlhcmzvr, llnngc, Lightnur, XVIlmlnsln. Roller.
'l'Ilirxl 1l0u'kSlrzulshzlugli, Fcusur, Mnrchlu, Bullghcr. Iimvursux, Czxrllallgll. Svilrert. Arentz, Nohlv, l4'0rsyllu', Grow. Forc-
lnun, llotfnmn. Fourth lion'-Buyer, llctrivk, Ihnnmzanhier, Franklin. Wcisc-nsnlc, llerkhvinler. Winters, Shriver. Bollinger.
Frm-cd, Bauglnnan. Fifth RowfGarrn-tt, Clark. Baker. Kar:-hncr, Wentz, Wihlasin, liurkman, Bnhylnn, Rlmdf-s. Mc-rkley.
lloslotler. Sixth lion-fllnrnnnn, Stn-nnncl. Snltzglvor, Wentz, Hz-irirk, Curr, Moul, Alwnud, llnyor, 'I'hmnnn. Myers
Svvonlh lion'-Kllncllinst. Worley, Shue. Mcllmrn. Finley. Gnu-lt. Walla:-1-, Sth-k. Markle. Eighth llnwf-Mr. .llnhrc
:nlviscrg Lznrrenrc, Kennedy, Wai-nick, Wolfe, llutters, Miss Slnnosifvr, aulviscrg llnsc-hun, Rhone, Crnulnvr, llcxnillcr
t Q ' 1
.fg fi 15
THE CLASS CDF 1936
CCONTINUED FROM PAGE 321
the scene fades, we see Chief Ranger Hos-
tetter approaching from the distance in a
Model T airplane to make his daily in-
spection of the trees.
A new scene takes shape upon the screen,
and we see the entrance to the new Sub-
Atlantic Tunnelg a bus stops at the en-
trance. In it are Earl Stonesifer, holder of
the world's records of seven seconds for
the one hundred yard dash and fifteen
seconds for the two hundred twenty, his
wife, Beatrice Bentzelg Marion Morrison,
the fan dancer, who amazed America, with
her manager, Homer Meredith, Ralph Hof-
facker, holder of the heavyweight boxing
crown and his manager, Popeye Miller.
Ira Shue hopes to sell his latest inven-
tion, a fool-proof snake trap, to the Irish
Government. Mr. Shue is concentrating
deeply, working out plans for a silencer for
his wife, Dorothy Fink. Louise Houck and
Louise Bush, New York dress designers
bound for Paris, run to catch the bus just
as it pulls out. We see Bill Miller hanging
on the spare tire. He's going to visit his
uncle in Scotland. He doesn't know that
his uncle is on the way to visit him.
Another scene appears. There is a large
building with the sign "International Dis-
tilling Company, Manufacturers of concen-
trated Alcohol Tablets, Earl Rohrbaugh,
President." Upon a beer barrel stands
Frances Ketterman, president of the W, C.
T. U., preaching on the evils of alcohol to
anyone who will listen. From the main en-
trance of the distillery Betty Alwine leads
her staggering husband, Curvin Barnhart,
who is head pill tester. He has just been
relieved by his assistant, Paul Grove.
Beside the distillery is the terminal of
the Interplanetary Communications Ser-
vice. A rocket ship stands by the platform.
Lester Emmert announces in a loud voice
that it is bound for the moon and points
The first aboard is Arthur Fridinger,
leader of an expedition to the moon to
collect fossils. He is followed by his assist-
ants Donald Hahn and Roland Warner.
Francis Kinneman, with his wife, Evelyn
Asper, and their twenty-two children, steps
up to the ticket window, which is in charge
of Stewart Rohrbaugh. The Kinnemans are
being deported to the moon to relieve the
overcrowded conditions on earth.
Other passengers are Robert and Lester
Gouker, owners of cheese mines on the
moon, Edgar Snively, professor of English
at the New Oxford University, and his wife,
Marion Kintzingg two bearded Russians,
whom we recognize as Earl Heiser and
David Little, those famous private detect-
ives. They have been hired by Fritz Brady
to find grounds for divorce from his latest
wife, Evelyn Bender. Mr. Brady has al-
ready been married to and divorced from
Lida Hufnagle, Henrietta Kerchner, Luella
Gulden, Rebecca Martin, Mary Meckley,
Margaret Klunk, Nadine Blettner, and Ger-
aldine Bubb. They are followed by Frank
Zeigler, world champion speed typist.
Mike Rebert appears, wandering along
absorbed in calculations he is making on
his cuif. He is working on his new theory
of relativity. His wife, Beatrice Myers,
attempts to rouse him from his daze and
make him hurry, but without success,
Next to board the rocket is a group of
school teachers on an educational tour.
Among these we recognize Thelma Boose,
Julia Everhart, Peryl Flickinger, and Mary
This group is followed by Vance Stritt-
matter, a missionary to the moon, and his
wife, Barbara Sterner and Vivian Warner,
a famous tight-rope performer with her
husband, That Darling Young Man on the
Flying Trapeze, Richard Dixon.
A bus labeled "Colossal Continental Bal-
let Company" draws up at the platform and
Naomi Shearer, Grace Butt, Bertha Frock,
Mary Louey, Elizabeth Schwalm, Etta
Thomas, Mildred Szwoyer, Leonelle Schue,
Pearl Rickrode, and Harriet Rodgers step
onto the platform. All this while a Salva-
tion Army brass band composed of Lela
Trone, Henrietta Sipling, Gladys Krebs,
Eunice Arentz, Carolyn Dellinger, Miriam
Bechtel, Julia Bowman, Catherine Feeser,
Sidney Fuhrman, Blanche Renaut, Ann
Mathias, and Grace Richter has been play-
ing "The Music Goes Round and Round."
The last passenger hurries aboard the
rocket. It is Vesta Walter, fat lady with
Ringling Brothers Circus.
This scene fades and is replaced on the
screen by the interior of an operating
room. The patient on the table is Eric Bar-
nitzg Earl Culp, the chief surgeon, is re-
placing the patient's gall bladder with one
from a football. His assistant is Mary Hoif-
man. We recognize the anesthesist as Jean
Stallsmith, and the nurses as Elinore Plank,
Ann Thomas, Betty Diehl, Nadine Good-
fellow and Mildred Cromer. This final scene
fades from the screen, and the scientist
at the table rises to announce that the ex-
periment is a complete success.
f e Diem'did1'6fka6ifEif1i1E6'rEQ'B5Q6ii15iI""" WM "V" MMM'
, . . .
The Student Council began an eventful 'ear b' electing its first f1r1
president. Jean Stallsinith was elected presidentg Barkley Beidlenian, vice-
. . ,. .
presidentg -lean Moul, secretary, and Marian Ixintzing, treasurer.
51-1 ' '
fligqgz, ln the beginning ot the year the Student Council took over the Work of
3 class elections which were held successfully. The Council adopted a system by
' y A which the flag on the campus should receive care. Each honie-room has the
responsibility of raising and lowering the flag for two weeks.
Living up to its program ot furthering student activities the Council
sponsored its first party and dance. Due to its successful reception, the Stu-
' dent Council was able to int across 1ll0l'0- dances. After establishin at s stem
Q of choosing songs for assembly programs, the Council began to put into action
1 t 'il its big project of sending formal written notes of thanks to persons or organi-
zations outside of school who rendered service in a.ny fashion to any organi-
- .... .
ZZITIOII of' the school. Tins alan was well received and aroused interest in the
work of the Student Council not only in school, but in town.
Throughout the year the Student Council worked always for the interest
of the students and receiving' the co-o aeration of all, coin mleted a most out-
g A, s l ,
dig ? F5515 5
esters 5 1
-'Ei :'12'X'+?1' A' Y M
GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB
The term 1935-36 marks the fourth year of the existence of the Girls,
Athletic Club. This club was organized i11 the year 1932 for the immediate
purpose of increasing interest in int.ramural sports at a time when varsity
sports for girls were being replaced by the former. Now that intramural sports
definitely hold a place of foremost interest in extra-curricular activities for
girls, the interests of the Girls' Athletic Club have widened so as to include
further instruction and practice in all sports.
This past fall season found the members of the club on the tennis courts
trying to improve their game and 011 the campus engaged in baseball com-
petition. Gymnasium activities of the late fall included paddle tennis, volley-
ball, and tenniquoit. The winter months found the Girls' Athletic Club devoting
all its time to perfecting the game of basketball. In the weeks during which
the club did not have access to the gymnasium, the period was spent in playing
ping-pong, and in discussing, learning, and teaching new games and stunts
adaptable to various kinds of social gatherings.
It is believed that the program followed by the club will i11 general promote
an attitude of sportsmanship and foster good-health ideals, that it will pro-
mote an interest in intramural games and give girls' athletics a more important
place in the high school, and that, finally, it will develop leadership.
The following served as officers during the first semester: Vesta Walter,
president, Helen Geiman, secretary-treasurer3 and Lorraine llankle, reporter.
The officers for the second semester were as follows: Anne Jane Ileltebridle,
president, Lorraine Hankle, vice-president, Margaret Zinn, secretary-
treasurer 5 and Geraldine Poist, reporter. Miss Ethel I. lVeikert served as
adviser to the club.
Left to Right: First Row-Rife, Poist, Heltebridle, V. Walter, Feeser,
Row-Resh, Shaffer, Rickrode, Zinn, Schwartz, E. XValter, Henry, Hamme
Bowman, Rhone, Hankle, Hoffman, Boose, Yingling, O'Donne1l, Miss
9 N, .
F af L
E '?gi?iiBi1EF,' 'GTEQSFAK' 'E1YhE'iz8iv7lshi'iiQ2fQ' 'i132ii2eifV1?2C5i2Ef 'Kii5i2,"i2i1 ifiiil5fu'i'1-6hEf"ii'f1trT i9iSf1Yf11 'iitiilvi
Weaver, Meckley, Garrett, Renaut, Gulden, Eltz.
e I HE GIRL SC IDI J I CLI JB
SF'- : .0-iii' 'I
film?-41kt . . ..f
fzifigi The Girl Scout Club was organized September 26, 193o. There were ap-
z?ff"ji 2 I proximately thirty girls in attendance.
i The Girl Scout program is designed to meet the needs of girls ten years
gf1,ig'Q.,, of age and over for a leisure time program of mental, physical, and character
23534 buildin ' activities. It is based u mon a belief in the educational value of small
if 'tiiilwui - . .
groups: 111 the value of purposeful work with the hands, and of the creative
group activities, and in the possibilities of mutual helpfulness within and
,X 34' ' -
555221 without the troop.
.f'tf-291 Q I . , .
The P1'0gI'H.Il1 is not only recreational but educational as well. It provides
girls with opportunities for living more fully, intelligently and wholeheartedly,
. . . z - 1111 , 1 .
, W and thus are wares them for 1 well rounded '1 l lt 1 fe
I I i
The Club had many plans in view for the future. It has had several p211'tlGS,
and dinner hikes, and it has planned for more. Peanuts have been salted to
help iinance a spring camping trip.
. . .
Projects which have been worked on during the year were beaded bags,
book marks, candle holders, letters openers i11 apollo metal.
The f'lub organized as a, troop which is divided into five pa.trols. Each
patrol has a patrol leader and an assistant patrol leader.
The name of the troop is "Trysting Tree Troop" with the "Oak,' as the
if-' symbol. Miss Hodge, the Girl Scout Leader of York County, gave an interesting
', talk on how scouting was started and how to organize a Girl Scout Troop.
:3'ffii?:j 19 . . - . . . . .
il'553g,, The officers elected were: Captain, Miss Slough: Lieutenants, Miss llrinser
iz' '..,,Ll.,,, and Miss Snider, Scribe, Mary Loueyg Treasurer, Frances Ketterinan.
ff :ew if
'i7zlrjF3i? 'lLf31'2'1Cf .
:za :aff--Q : -fa.. sf
X . fir: 't2g:t'i1..
41551-5633? ?f '.fi?f f f'
se w ? '-'SELEEL
- 1 W
THE BIOLQGY CLUB
Students who are interested in plant and animal life are members of the
Biology club, which is under the capable supervision of Mr. Shively, Biology
liach member of the club had planned an individual project to be com-
pleted during the year. Some projects the members selected were: slides,
mountings of animals, collection of plants and animals, etc.
The collections of plants and animals are to be made for the future classes
and clubs of the school, and the town as a whole. All things brought in to the
Biology Club will be put on exhibition for the study of them by anyone who
wishes to do so. The club is expecting to leave a wide spread collection to
show clubs and classes of the future.
The expense of the projects was met by club dues. The club members were
kept busy working on their projects as the club met only once a week. Several
field trips were taken by the club, the members coming back with many kinds
of plant a11d animal life to add to their collections.
Slides of plants and a11i1nals, the pictures of famous men and their lives,
and the work in the iield of science were shown during club periods. In addi-
tion to the slides, :material related to plant and ani111al life was discussed
during the club period. Mr. Shively mounted several animals on boards which
were made by the vocational department.
The club expects to have a, complete collection of plants and animal life
by the Clld of the school year.
The aim of the club was to create and arouse interest in several fields of
animal and plant life.
The oilicers of the Club were: president, lrvin llofeg treasurer, Fharles
WVo1l'g and secretary, NVilford l':lt'llt'llll'I'f,.f0I'.
Left to Right: First Row--Bollinger, Hofe, Little, lGiclielberg'er, Bender, l.au1.':hman, Stambauah
Second Roxy-Nullplilarkle, 'Bang'e, McDonnell, Berwager, I,7eardortT, Bechtel. Third Row-Mi'
Shively, advlserg Finley, Hessen, Bixler, Shoemaker, Coulson, lloke, Melhorn.
L 1 1,1
91 lc ,I
514 eft to Right FlFSt Row Baker Schelxert Dubbs Diehl Brown Allard Houck Second Row
. -.,.:-- 2
.N " . 1'
f" 555331. 4
Eck S111vely Baker Frey Shoemaker Mr Bawn adxlser
THE BRIDGE CLUB
lhe Biiclge C lub xx as 0132111112011 111 19-P undei thc d1lCCtl0l1 of Mr. Bawn,
and it has been ca111ecl on since that t1me TIIIS ycai it ss as under the very
capable SIIDCIYISIOH of Miss Lischei, and Mr Bawn Tl1e officers of the club
weie piesident Betty Diehl sec1et.11Vt1e.1su1e1 IICIll1Cti'1 Blettner.
W l1e11 the club NX as 01g'2ll11l0d last fill, tw enty students expressed their
'Lnuetv to attain the alt of budge playing., Duung the fi1st few meetings of
tl1e club, the time xx is spent 111 16111 ning the xalue of the ca1 ds, the number of
hono1 t11ClxS 1equ11 ed fox bidding, and Xd110llS iules of the game. Tournaments
also added to the inteiest of the club membeis NI.111011e Rhone, Winner of
the lust touinament, ieceix ed 1 double deck of L1l1tiS
1 lub dues foi the V031 ws eie iiity cents Membeis ot the club sold candy to
13,180 money, xx 1th which to buv cfuds sc,o1e pads, tlble coveis explaining the
game, Ellld p1 iles to be awfuded at different inte1v.1ls dlll ing the year.
Ill p1 evious years b1 idge clubs 1ea1 ned to pl-1V biidge by memorizing and
applying many complicated iules, which weie IIlllIl9OQI2lDil0d on sheets for
the111. This method xx as not onlv difficult, but also disinteresting to them. This
yeal caid table coveis haxe been P111 chased with the dues of the clubs. These
cox eis have all of the iules and lCglli2'Lfl0IlS of bridge playing printed on them
in a condensed f01II1. They show the 1ninimu111 Hlllllbel. of honor tricks that are
necessaiy to bid, and many othei things which hase to be known in order to
beco111e an excellent bridge player. These covers have pcoved very useful to our
"professional bridge players to bei,
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UNICR SPORTSMANS CLUB
The Junior Sportsman's Club, composed of Sophomores, was formed to
take the place of an Athletic Club, and to serve the immediate purpose of in-
creasing interest in sports. The interests of the club widened to include in-
struction and practice in all sports.
During the fall season the club enjoyed outdoor activities in the form of
baseball, mushball, and other sports.
The winter season found the group in the gymnasium every other week
la. inff volle ball and basketball. A hike was conducted to the 1'ie'eon Ilills.
B11'd shelters were placed and food distributed for the birds and animals.
In the spring, a, hike was conducted as a. club project. Games of various
sorts were played and prizes were given to the winning groups. A camp meal
climaxed the affair. lt was also about this time that a mushball tournament
and a riile tournament was held with tl1e Senior Spoi-ts1nan's club. A loving cup
was presented to the club winning the mushball tournament.
Efforts were made to bring regard for good sportsmanship and fair play
foremost in the minds of the club members. This end was accomplished very
successfully through co-operation in games and discussions.
As is usual in a club of this kind, the objectives were to bring the boys
closer together in fellowship and companionship.
The officers for the year were: Joseph Lawrence, president: Alvin Meckley,
vice-president., Henry Rutters, secretary-treasurer.
Left to Right: First Row-Cleveland, Mohr, Meekley, Lawrence, Rutters, Carr, Roller. Second
Row-Hetrick, Whlsler, Feeser, Carbaugh, Boyer, Brown, Smith, Good. Third How-Clark,
Wildasin, Arentz, Freed, Moul, Lightner, J. Moul. Fourth Row-Bollinger, Noble, Rhodes, Baby
lon, Klinedinst, Shriver. Fifth .Row-Mr. Crowe, adviserg VVarnick, NVhorley, Iierkheimer
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MGDER ALCHEMIST CLUB
The Modern Alchemist Club, under the supervision of Mr. Reehling has entered
its second year with the standards set up by last year's club. Its purpose is to give
students who are taking chemistry a chance to delve deeper into the mysteries of that
The officers who served during this year were: president, Norman Witmerg vice-
president, Robert Erbg and secretary-treasurer, Richard Garrett,
The "Science Leafiet," a publication which deals with all branches of science is
placed at the disposal of all students by the club. This publication is secured with
funds contributed in the form of dues.
The most outstanding project of the year has been the construction of a Periodic
Table of Elements. All the elements were definitely arranged, permanently sealed in
bottles, labeled, and mounted on a large composition board. This chart will be of
great use to the classes of the future in their study of chemistry.
The club periods were usually spent having a "round table" discussion on an
important and interesting subject. Definite periods were also provided to perform
experiments, which were either selected at will by the students, or prepared by Mr.
At the beginning of the second semester the club began working in the field of
qualitative analysis. Each member was given an unknown substance and after going
through numerous stages of testing finally reached his conclusion as to its contents.
These experiments proved novel and worthwhile.
For students, whose one enjoyment was to mix up concoctions and derive worth-
while results' from them-,' thisclub proved to be'a big success.
The members of the club place the further work of the club in the hands of the
on coming students and hope that they will continue in the path that has already been
paved for them.
THE DEBATI G CLUB
As a result of interscholastic debating having been introduced into the
Eichelberger lligh School a few years ago, a debating club was introduced this
year. The purpose of this club is to instruct pupils interested in debating and
to give the members a. better understanding of the methods and procedure and
to develop the technique of argumentation.
The club discussed openly tl1e subject for debate which was: Resolved,
that the several states should enact legislation providing for a system of com-
plete lnedical service available to all citizens at public expense.
As the semester came to an end, the club found itself in two groups, a
public speaking group, and a debate team group.
The debating team claims two lnembers of the club, Sherwood llartman
and Caroline Fitz. The affirmative side was upheld by Sherwood Hartman,
Statlord lVeeks. and Mary Pfait, alternate. The negative was defended by
Caroline Fitz, Leonelle Schne, Captain, and Theron Myers, alternate.
As in the past a schedule of four debates was held, each team engaging in
On Friday, March 13, the Hanover abrmative team went to lVaynesboro,
while the Gettysburg affirmative came to Hanover. These contests were held
during school assemblies. The following Friday, the negative team journeyed
to lVaynesboro, and XVaynesboro atlirmative came to Hanover.
The officers of the Debating Ulnb were: president, August 1lescheemaeker3
vice-president, Edward Mc-Lorie: secretary, Uaroline Fitzg and treasurer,
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Boyer, VVentz, Hostetter.
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THE DANCING CLUB
The Dancing Club was organized to teach the students of the Sophomore Class
to dance. When the first meeting of the club was held in October, about twenty couples
were present. Its aim was not to learn all of the fancy steps of ballroom dancing but
just to teach the fundamental basis of dancing which is useful for our social life. The
music is furnished by an electric victrola, through the compliments of E. J. J, Go-
brecht. It is for the use of the club only. In order that the club might show its
appreciation of this an average of one record is bought weekly from Mr. Gobrecht.
The following officers were elected to serve during the year: president, Roy
Attlesbergerg vice-president, Gladys Yinglingg secretary, Adele Baugh, and treasurer,
Ralph Bish. The advisers are Miss Hamm and Miss Stonesifer. The meetings are held
During these meetings we have become better accustomed to dancing together
and following each other. We have also learned what is meant by a "Paul Jones" and
how it is conducted. A few of the dances we had were cake waltz, tag, spot, and leap
year dances. We have also had several parties and very fine entertainments.
An entertainment which is outstanding in the minds of the members was one which
the officers planned. The room was tastefully decorated in Green and Gold, in keeping
with the club colors. The committees were as follows: Decorations, Ruth Appler, chair-
man, Quentin Alwood, Myrtle Hemler, and Robert Rhone. Entertainment and re-
freshments, Roy Attlesberger, Gladys Yingling, Adele Baugh, and Ralph Bish. We
were entertained by a floor show which included several tap dances by Christine
Yingling. During the course of the party refreshments were enjoyed by the group,
This club has been a benefit to all of us, and we sincerely hope and believe that
with co-operation of the coming Sophomore classes, they may share the benefits.
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THE ETIQ ETTE CLUB
The Etiquette Club has l1ad a year of varied activities carried out under
the supervision of Miss Menges, club adviser.
This club proved to be of interest to the girls in the school, for twenty-
seven girls joined the club when it was organized on September 26, 1935.
As all girls are interested in cosmetics and clothes, these subjects formed
topics of interesting discussion. Many valua.ble lessons were given to the girls
and n1a11y new things were learned. Through these discussions the girls learned
the proper type, the appliance of, and the time for cosmetics. ln the study of
dress, tl1e girls learned what type of dress is worn to every occasion.
During November, teas were the topic under discussion. The members of
the club entertained their mothers at a tea given in Room 10 which was at-
tractively decorated with roses which we.re later given to the mothers. Ilen-
rietta Kerchner was hostess. An interesting and varied program was presented.
A pleasant time was spent in conversation and suitable readings were given
during the tea. The girls later toured the building with their mothers.
Discussion on lunches and dinners was the subject of great importance
because it was preparatory to a dinner given in the spring which proved to be
a very successful event.
The officers who served during the first semester were: president, Henrietta
Kerchnerg vice-president, Sidney Fuhrmang secretary, Betty Neumang and
treasurer, Mildred Cromer. Those serving during the second semester were:
president, Peryl Flickingerg vice-president, Ruth XValletg secretary, Doris
Seibertg treasurer, Mildred Cromer.
Left to Right: First Row-Amspacher, Fuhrman, Cromer, Kerchner, Neuman, Shutts, NVa::a-
man. Second Row-Bowman, Rudisill, Graybill, Toomey, Swartzbaugh, Becker, Musselman. Third
Row-Flickinger, Griffin, Seibert, Wallet, Sterner, Stahl. Fourth Row-Miss Menges, adviser:
Zeigler, Myers, Klunk, Morrison, Munson.
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THE Hl 'Y CLUB
The Hi-Y club is one of he oldest organizations on the "hill." The club, formed
on the principles of scholarship, leadership, and sportsmanship, is composed of the
three classes of high school. The aim of the club is to create, maintain, and extend
throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian character. The
club maintains its membership on the platform of clean speech, clean sports, clean
scholarship, clean living, and to reach higher moral standards.
Since the advantages of a Y. M. C. A. were not available the club was forced to
meet its own Iinancial obligations. This it accomplished very commendably by means
of club dues, and by publishing the annual desk blotter advertising the various business
places about town.
During the Christmas season the club gathered, repaired, and distributed a very
large collection of toys to those whom Santa Claus had unfortunately missed.
During the course of the year, the Hi-Y club had its social affairs. Several parties
were held at which the club members and their friends were entertained.
On March 13, the club presented a program in assembly which was favorably
accepted by the student body.
Bible studies, a feature of each club meeting, were made eifective through church
attendance. During the course of the year prominent men addressed the club on
different standpoints of life.
The club ended its year's activities by giving a farewell dance for the senior
In connection with the members of the Hi-Y club, the class of '36 hopes that the
club will continue to improve with the years, helping future generations to enter new
fields and aid their fellow men.
The oiiicers of the club are as follows: president-Clair Hoffackerg vice-president
-Barkley Beidlemang secretary- Clair Kaltreiderg treasurer- Norman Witmerg
Faculty Advisers-Mr. Reehling and Mr, Diehl.
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THE CAMERA CLUB
The Camera Club, under the supervision of Mr. Baugher, aimed to give each
member of the club a foundation that would insure a reasonable degree of success in
the making of pictures.
The club, consisting of twenty-four members, met every Thursday, during the
fourth period in the morning. At the beginning of the term the members were first
instructed in the fundamentals of photography by the use of the pin hole cameras,
which were made by members of the club. Good pictures had been taken with the
cameras which cost only twenty-five cents.
The printing of pictures was studied. The members of the club then learned how
to mix the developer for printing which must be a certain temperature. The fixing
bath was explained by Mr. Baugher and various steps in printing were discussed.
When a general knowledge of this phase was acquired the members of the club were
divided into groups who in turn made use of the dark room for printings. Club mem-
bers learned how to print on sensitized paper as well as on sensitized glass or lantern
slides. A few slides were made last year and the club added several dozen to that list
Students not engaged in printing during the club period made lantern slides, By
the use of various colored carbon paper and cellophane we were able to make type
Since there were a number of items of expense in club work, we were fortunate
to have the school buy for us six dozen slides and glass covers. When the school
purchases a. motion picture machine, the club hopes to be able to produce motion
picture films of local interest.
The officers for the first semester were as follows: president-Maurice Freckg
vice-president-Robert Halterg secretary-Mary Jane Hamm, treasurer-Mary Helen
Kerchnerg typist-Mildred Szwoyer. The officers for the second semester were:
president-Lester Emmertg vice-president-Robert Meckleyg secretary-treasurer-
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,Row-R. Reck, M. Reck, Orndorff, VVeist, Loss, Holland. Third Row-Tawney, Little, XVentz,
-Legore, Rohrbaugh, Shearer. Fourth Row-Gouker, XVilson, llabenstine, VVorley, Bollinger, Mr.
. j Kennedy, adviser. Fifth Row-VVarner, Noel, Barnhart, Topper, VVarehinie, Waltersdorff.
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SENIGR SPCDRTSMANS CLUB
The Sportsman's Club was organized shortly after school opened last fall, and
is considered by the members as a worth-while club. George Kennedy, adviser, is very
much interested in leading discussions concerning sportsmanship.
The members of the club discussed football, basketball, volleyball, soccer, and
minor winter sports. Much time was spent in discussing football. Reports were given
by the members on all types of football games. There are also much time spent dis-
cussing soccer, a new intra-scholastic sport. Due to the fact that there were quite a
few soccer players in the club interesting talks were given on how to play the game.
During the year the club spent half of the club periods in the gymnasium Where
many sports were played, and where sportsmanship was put into practice. Some of the
games played in the l'gym" during club periods were: volleyball, basketball, indoor
baseball, and all kinds of relays. Several contests were held during the year between
Mr. Crowe's club and Mr. Kennedy's club. Mr. Kennedy's club was generally victorious.
During the spring much interest was aroused as to which club the silver loving
cup should go: to Mr. Crowe's club or to Mr. Kennedy's club. Each club was divided
into several teams to play mushball on the campus. After the teams were organized
properly, elimination games began. The winning team received a silver loving cup
which had engraved on it the name of the team and why it was given to that team.
The club spent the periods outside when the weather permitted and played many
sports which are popular during spring.
During hunting season many periods were spent in discussing hunting and pre.
cautions that should be taken while hunting game. During the winter the club took
much interest in feeding the wild game. Many wild animals starved to death before
any aid could be given. Our club secured feed from the county game warden and spent
many Saturday's out in the woods feeding small wild game, One of our club projects
was to build feeding stations for the birds and make regular visits and fill the stations
The officers of the sportsman's club were as follows: president, Paul Groveg vice-
president, Robert Martin, secretary, J. Allen Schwartz, treasurer, Austin Ruth. The
oiiicers for the second semester were as follows: president, Paul Grove, vice-president,
Robert Goukerg secretary, Marvin Reckg treasurer, Austin Ruth.
fififoil ii-L 5-5
THE GIRL RESERVE
The Girl Reserve Club of-Eichelberger Senior High School is one of the oldest
clubs in existence. There are Girl Reserve Clubs all over the world.
The symbol of the Girl Reserves is a triangle enclosed in a circle. The three
sides of the triangle stand for Body, Mind, and Spirit. The circle which embraces the
triangle represents the world. "To Face Life Squarely" is the slogan of the club,
"To Find and Give the Best" is the purpose.
Growing out of the interests of the girls, a program of various activities was
carried out throughout the year. During March and Aril, the girls studied and dis-
cussed the slogan, purpose, code, and aims of the Girl Reserves. They also attended
several Pre-Lenten services during Lent.
Social activities played a leading part in the club during the year. Several ten
cent suppers were held, which the girls made themselves. During the winter the club
acted as hostess to the Hi-Y Club at supper-dances.
One of the first social functions last fall was a Hallowe'en Dance. In December,
the club, together with the Junior High and Pollyanna Clubs, held a Doll Show.
A Recognition Service was held February 16. This service is held annually to
formally initiate girls into the club. It is carried out in the form of a candle-light
A Mid-winter Conference was held in York, February 28 to March 1. The Han-
over Club was represented by five girls and two advisers, An indoor circus was held
in March with the Junior High Girl Reserve Club.
The Girl Reserves reached the climax of the year by holding a formal spring
dance, and then going to camp for three weeks.
Officers who served for the year were: president, Henrietta Blettnerg vice-
president, Marjorie Rhone, secretary, Vesta Walterg and treasurer, Evelyn Asper.
These oiiicers were installed at a meeting held in November.
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The Needlework Club, formerly called
the Gift Club, has been reorganized this
year under the supervision of Miss
Flickinger. Although it is retained under
the name Needlework, most of the girls
have been busy with knitting needles.
Five sweaters, two suits, and two pocket-
books have been completed.
Those busy with embroidery thread
have completed various small articles
such as center pieces, bureau scarfs, and
The club collected dues each month,
and a successful party was held in the
spring of the year.
Those holding ofiice during the year
were: president, Harriet Rodgers, vice-
president, Carolyn Dellingerg secretary,
Lida Hufnagleg and treasurer, Ann
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The Library Club under the leader-
ship of Miss Edith Crawford, librarian,
has had an active and successful year.
The aim of the club was to interest the
students in the use of the reference
books with which the library is stocked.
Meetings of the group were held each
Thursday morning during the club
period. Programs of varied types were
given, including instruction in the work
which must be done to keep the reading
material in order.
One feature of the work of the club
this year has been the preparation of
book reviews, which were given by the
members at stated intervals. One object,
that is least understood by the student
body is the giving of aid to any one
who finds it difficult to locate the differ-
ent books and magazines that are on the
shelves. Each member of the club is
anxious that this service shall be ren-
dered as extensively as possible.
Officers elected for the first term are:
president, Clara Lewis, vice.president,
Florence Lucabaughg sec.-treas., Ruth
THE ART CLUB
Tl1e Art Club, under tl1e supervision of Mr. Moyer, accomplished many
worth while projects during the club year. lt was the aim of each member to
complete several projects which would prove satisfactory and beneticial to
themselves and to their instructor, This plan was carried out to the fullest
extent which made the club of 1936 the most successful in its history. Attract-
ive club scrap books, consisting of these projects, were nlade.
Sketching gai11ed the highest favor among the students. Sketches were
made in charcoal, ink, and pencil, which, in the later part of the year, were
exhibited as a club project. The most attractive and interesting sketches were
those made from original ideas which accumulated during the club period.
Painting also gained high favor, ranking next to sketching. Real artistic
ability was given a, t'll2ll1C0 to show itself as the work progressed.
Making book covers was another project carried out by the club. Each
student selected a book that he thought would niake an attractive cover or
was interesting to hinl and painted a cover for it.
Near the end of the school year it was suggested that the club paint greet-
ing cards. The students were given the privilege to niake any type of card
Students who served as officers during the club year were: president,
Arthur Myers, vice-president, Sparky XVeisensale: secretary, Mary lffatt: and
treasurer Cletus Reck.
The Art Club hopes that future Art Clubs will continue working, as they
have, toward sonic high goal of line arts.
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to Right First Row-Bemiller, Goodfellow, Rhone, Diehl, Luckenbill, VVeaver, Deschee-
Second Row-Grumbine, Frock, Kinneman, Sullivan, Pfaff, Yingling. Third Row-
Coulson, Mr. Reehling, adviserg Lawrence, Bittinger.
The first Presidents' Council of the Eichelberger Senior High School was or-
ganized this year for the purpose of training the presidents of their respective home
rooms for leadership and co-operation between the members. The council was under
the capable direction of Mr. Reehling.
A committee of teachers outlined the programs for the semesters and it was the
duty of the presidents to see that the programs were successfully carried out from
week .to week.
The programs outlined for the semesters were composed of: "Topics on the
Highlights of Historyf' in the topics were included: Columbus Dayg Pennsylvania
Dayg Election Dayg The Battle of Hanover and many others. The origin of our
holidays, such as: Thanksgiving Day, Hallowe'en, and Christmas Day were given.
To the outlined programs we added: The Science of Art and Music. Movie re-
views were given for the coming week and the comments and the ratings on the
pictures were given. Reviews on sports were given of the League games and of our
own games. There was a joke writer for each home room who would write jokes
about members and present them in the home room period. Humorous readings were
also given by members. One week was devoted to the discussion of hobbies. Each
member in the home room stated his hobby and told why he choose it and what his
attractions was for it.
Throughout the course of the year the council was frequently addressed by Mr.
Erdly and Mr. Baldwin. Many new ideas were initiated and put into effect.
The ofiicers for the first semester were: president, Betty Diehlg vice-president,
Robert Klunkg secretary and treasurer, Marjorie Rhone.
It is hoped that the new organization will be carried on in the future and will
become a permanent feature of our school,
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Music cmd Dmmatics
Mn. ERNEST R. BOUCHER
Miss VESTA STEININGER
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THE GIRL ' GLEE CLUB
The Girls' Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Vesta Sleininger, has
aimed to create a keener interest i11 music throughout the school: to teach its
68 members how to read music to i1n rove their voices and to a m mreciate music.
The school heartily welcomes Miss Steininger back from her leave of one
year's absence which she spent at lVest Chester State Teachers' College to
obtain an additional degree in music supervision.
The Glee Club has progressed greatly under Miss Steiningel-'s eli'orts and
it is the ho e of the iresent club that this or 'anization will continue to iro-
gress as in the past. A mixed chorus was formed from the Boys' and Girls'
Glee Clubs and presented a program at the Southern District of tl1e l'. S. E. A.
Convention held in Hanover December 6, Manv a m ireciative comments were
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received by the chorus.
The club met regularly every Thursday during club period, but many
special meetings were necessary during the iirst semester for the purpose of
presenting a Christmas Cantata "The Child Jesus." The club also took an
active part in the Thanksgiving, Easter and Music lVeek assembly programs.
The officers elected for the school year 1935-36 were: Kathryn Ilostetter,
presidentg Annabelle Mummert, vice-presidentg Mary Allison, secretary-
treasurerg Bertha Frock and Grace Richter, librariansg and Jean Moul,
, L. L.. 1.
Left to Right: First Row-Gohrecht, Moul, Mummert, I-lostetter
berger. Second Row-Bemiller, Gouker, Mehring, Berkheimer, D.
Third Row-Colestock, Wolfe, VVarner, Miller, Fleming, liek, J. Gorman.
Rader, Forney, Rodgers, D. Kellenberger, Sterner, Kessler, Sipling. Fifth
Miller, Armitt, Froek, Tracy, Ohm. Sixth Row-Sanders, Coble, Straley
lon, Trone. Seventh Row-Miss Steininger, adviser: Everhart, Dubbs,
Hessen, Hamme, Humbert, VVitmer, Stambaugh, Bridge, Carbaugh.
G. Naill, Adams, Bechtel, Bush, Bringman, B. Miller
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THE BA D
The llanover lligggh Sc-hool Band, under the direction of Ernest R.
Ii0lll'll0I'. has been given professional training in lll1lSll'. Mr. lloueher demanded
a high degree of skill in l1is perforniers. Ile aimed to teach the ll10lllll0l'S the
qualities necessary to make up a good Il1llSii' organization. lleeause of the wide
interest and eo-operation, a high standard of attainment was realized.
Tl1e hand was ready to take its part in the fall at hletie football games and
has continued l'lll'OllQll0llf the sehool year. On December 5, the organization
played for the l'. S. lfl. A. 'l'eaehers" Convention, and on December li, it played
a concert in tl1e high sehool 2lllIllf0l'llllll, for whieh it reeeived Illlll'll favorable
COIIIIIICIIT. The hand also gave several very line assenihly programs, as well as
taking an active part in Music XVeek.
lVith every lllilllllllll' eo-operating the hand is planning to go into the State
Forensic League Conipetition.
On March 220, the hand was given the opportunity to play under the
direction of Frank Simon. direetor of tl1e Armeo Hand.
The niexnhers of the hand reeeived letters as a reward for their serviee
tlirougliout tl1e year. They were awarded aeeording to a inerit system,
The otticers of the hand were: Jaek llopkins, president.: Draden Moore.
vice-presidentg John T1'lIllIll01', seeretarystreasurerg Kathryn llostetter, husi-
ness 1I1ilIl2lg'01', and Max Pfatt, reporter.
P'if.jHf1ii'E . I1 ,,,
YVith Ernest R. Boucher as director. the llanover High School Orchestra
has made outstanding progress during the past year. This is Mr. Houcherls
initial year as instrumental music instructor, but the members of the orchestra
have advanced remarkably in playing their respective instruments and in
attaining a more complete knowledge of the musical act. Mr. Boucher is the
director of state-championship bands and orchestras and hopes to bring our
orchestra up to this standard.
This organization furnished music for assembly programs, dramatic pro-
ductions, and other school functions. The orchestra gave a series of concerts
which were appreciated and praised highly by the music lovers of llanover.
Compositions from Beethoven, Schubert, Vfagner, and other famous composers
have been studied throughout the school year. Through the co-operation ol' the
director, officers, and students the members of the orchestra. have been privi-
leged to reach their goal-the ability to understand and appreciate the highest
forms of music. ln the coming years we hope that this organization will be
able to grow both in size and in ability to play master pieces in an artistic way.
The orchestra Il1G1llll0l'S received letters as a. reward for their service in the
orchestra during t.he year.
The officers of the orchestra were: Clair Kaltreider, president: Kathryn
Hostetter, vice-presidentg Rosa Mae llannn, secretary-treasurer: and llen-
rietta Herr, reporter,
Left to Right: First Row-Krentler, Herr, Hostetter, Allard, Allison, lloffman, Hankle. Second
Row-Kessler, Toomey, Hamm, Hirt, Xvarehinie, Gable, Sipling, Miller, Bowser. Third Row-
Coulson, Masemer, Markle, Shoemaker, l,5erwaf.:er, Culp, liankert, l-larinan. Fourth Row-Null,
Swartz, Hopkins, Kaltreider, Bish, Mr. Boucher, director.
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HQ., fLeft to Right: First Row-Nutter, Hirt, Crooks, Trimmer, Pfaff, Bortner, We1'tz. Second Row-
,fgigglg .I-Tetrick, Saltzgiver, Bowersox, Firor, Foreman, Moul, Rohrbaugh, Swartz. Third Row-Nummert,
-i1g5+f,713a11ge, Weeks, Dixon, Brady, Rife, Panebaker. Fourth How-Mr. Boucher, adviser: Hopkins,
Qu., Moore, Kaltreider, Foreman, XVorIey, XValtersdor1'I'.
QE 5-: Q
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f?f2?1ji.f Tl1e Bovs' Glee Club niet in the fall and orffanized its musical roeram
9 . in . . z- as
if X for the first l'1Ill0 in several years. It was necessary to organize a separate club
fy for the boys because of the great 1lllll1llO1' of students who were interested. This
fQ.f'3.ff club mroved verv successful under the ca fable direction of Mr. Boucher.
-531 . . . . .
W Several nienibers of the club united w1th the g1l'lS, chorus in presentlng
Fi- ' P93 . Y -
numerous programs. The club niet regularlv everv Thursdav during the
scheduled club period. Tins PCl'10Cl was devoted to singing classic songs as
well as lnanv fznniliar songs.
5 hifi' '
The two glee clubs under the fl11'CCtl0ll of Miss Steininger and Mr. Boucher
presented '4The Cll1'lSfl1ltlS Cantata" and the annual operetta, both proved out-
.il-3'Z YH . . . . . V
Slillllllllg 2lCf1V1lYl0S of the vear. Manv groups 1-epresentat1ve of the two clubs
.Q.,-me-1 were asked to sun" at various church services. The club 1art.1c1 mated 111 a num-
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ber of assembly programs. There are twenty-eight nieinbers ln the club,
1 . .
53,32 lt has been the aun of the club to establish a real, ullOIIOSTJ-T0-Q'0OdIlCSS77
Boys' Glee Club capable of acquitting itself creditably in Forensic League com-
ietition. Thev also aimed to have a. club that would coin ware favorabl with
lfdvf ' '
college glee clubs.
The oilicers elected tor the school year lilllo-19365 were: John Tl'1IIllllCI',
ls" z., "wb: . . . ' .
rresident' Max Pfatt V100-ll'0Slll0llf1 Ross llortner, secretarv-treasurer' and
: ME 4 r 7 , . 7
. Grace Naill, reporter.
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"THE GCDVER GRS DA GI-lTER"
Tl1e Annual Operetta, "The fi0V0l'1'l0l"S IJilllglltC1',, 11nder the direction of
Miss Vesta Steininger illlll Mr. Ernest lloneher, accompanied by Miss Mary
Allison was presented Frirlay evening, March 27, 1936 i11 the Eic'l1ell1e1'ger
The story of "The Governor's llilllgjjllllllm begins on the night of the election
of Mr. Goodspeed as governor of villilllillllil. Denver Nnfter played the part' of
Mr. Goodspeedg and Marjorie G0lll'0l'lll1 ihat of Mrs. Goodspeed. an 2lIlllDlil0llS
woman eager to take al'l'airs into her ow11 hands. She directs the publicity and
tries To dietale the policies of The IICXV governor. She wishes to 1ll2ll'l'y l1er
daughter Jane fljoris Finleyj To Senator Snow Qlioss Bortnerj. The senator
is a wealthy old Illilll with political illflll0lll'0. ln order to aec-omplish her ends.
Mrs. Goodspeed plays upon the nnsellish good ll2l.illl'0 of John Snrnner flbaniel
S. Vlfentz, flndj, a struggling young author, Jane's iianee, and persuades hin1
not to stand in Jane"s way.
John has promised Mrs. Goodspeed To break his engagement to Jane.
without disclosing The pla11 which Mrs, Goodspeed has forced llDOIl l1i111. 'lle
tells the governor that l1e loves Jane but that he is too deeply ill debt' to marry.
The governor offers to liquidate the fictitious debt. John, driven tio ex-
tremity, feigns insaniiy, a11d so i'0llVlIlClll:Qf is his role that he l'0IllIIl2lIldS The
situation and with sparkling comedy puts Mrs. Goodspeed and Senator Snow
to a disadvantage.
Mr. Octave QGeo1-ge xV2lll'l'l'SllOl'i'i'J of the LOYOI'lllIlf.f l'11l1lishi11g Company
arrives with a. f'0llfl'2lf'l. for The p11hlieaTio11 of John's hook. The eoniraef px-ive
is boosted to ZlF50,000. Aunt Mary flfarolyn Cohlel arrives, and lhe assnnled
insanity is disclosed. Mrs. Goodspeed is impressed with John. -lane illlll John
renew their trofh, and the Senafor is routed. '
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MISS MARY LOUISE BIIGNGES
MISS BIARIAN LNISCHER
THE DR MATIC CLUB
O11 September Qtith, the Dramatic Vlnb conducted its first meeting and
officers for the first semester were elected: president, Mary 'lloffmang vice-
president, J'ea.n Stallsmith: secretary, Nadine Goodfellowg and treasurer,
Eunice Arentz. The 111ain purpose of the club was to give each student inter-
ested, a, chance to portray dramatic ability. This has been accomplished under
the supervision of Miss Marion lflrougher, lJ1'EllIl2l,i'lC instructor ot' the school.
During the first semester, the club was divided into five forums for the
purpose of presenting one-act. plays. The leaders of these forums were: lilinore
Plank, Jean Stallsmith, -lack lloschen, a.nd Edward Stick. Each group pre-
sented a, play before the club which was selected, directed, and produced with-
out any faculty aid. Each week the club met in the auditorium with faculty
judges for the purpose of viewing and selecting the best production. The play
chosen as the winner was presented to the student body. ln this manner the
acting ability of the students was greatly improved.
lValking exercises were practiced to acquaint the members with the many
different positions used on the stage. llilllftlllllllt' and interesting make-up
demonstrations also proved to be of outstanding value.
During the second semester the club was under the direction of Miss
Virginia Faber who filled the vacancy left by the resignation of Miss llrougher.
The officers ot' the club f'or this semester were: president, Jeanne Trone: vice-
president, Nadine Garrett: secretary, Mary lIele11 Staufferg and treasurer,
The 1935-336 Dramatic Club desires that the members in the following
years continue this profitable work and make it more successful than it has
ever been before.
4 f t
Left to Right: First Row--Kennedy, Arentz, Stallsmith, Mary Hoffman, Goodfellow Garrett
tlfllj' in A
Llppy. Second Row-Gemian. Bowman, Plank, Hopkins, Brenner, Hufnagle, M H0f'fllll1.ll 'I'liirdlfl' t
Row-Flickinger, Trone, Beck, Kintzingg Stauffer, Finley. Fourth Row-Miss Brourrher, adviser:
Myers, Forney, Waltersdorff, Anthony, Boschen. Fifth Row-Stokes, Baugrlnnan, Stick, Firor,
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Hoffacker, R. Hoffacker, Culp, llarnhart, Arentz, Swartz, Asper, Little, Plank.
THE 1936 PRODUCTION OF THE SENICDR CLASS
The class of 1936, Ull May 15, presented, "The Patsy." a three art comedy,
hy Harry Uonners.
Mary lloffaeker. who played the leading role ill Hflrowing Pains," the HAH-
Star Play" of 193-L-'35, again starred as a lead, as she played the part of the
"l'atsy.'l She was ahly supported hy Ralph lloffacker, as 'Pony Anderson, who
taught l1er the art of winning any man she might love, and who unconsciously
became a subject, for her tirst trial of his theory.
lilinore Plank portrayed well. the character of l'atsy's sophisticated sister,
Grace. ller seco11d fiancee, lflilly Valdwell was Il0lli' other than Harold Little,
who had appeared in several dramatic productions during the past two years.
Eunice Arentz. who took the part of the mother of Grace and "Patsy,"
and always was in a state of self-pity a11d discontent. a11d Earl f'ulp. as her
carefree, self-contented hushand, proved that they were well suited for their
Other characters ill tl1e play were Evely11 Aspers who played the part of
Sadie, the girl who almost. r11i11ed Grace and Bills 0llg.ftlgJQ0lIl0llf, hy completing
the triangle, at a party engagelnentg Curvin Barnhart who depicted the char-
acter of Mr. Francis 0'Flaherty, an old friend of the family and 'Tatsylsf'
chief source of infor1natio11 when she won the loving cup, donated to the person
selecting the IIEIIIJOS of the three most famous men of all time: illld Ray Swartz
who as the tilXl-1112111 enjoys the "biteing" l'0IIl3l.I'kS which Grace offers him.
The entire cast presented a. Iinished production under the direction of the
dramatic coaches, and faculty a11d student committees.
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"THE BQGMERAN "
THE 1936 PRODUCTIQN OF THE JUNIOR CLASS
The curtain opens on a white stage, XVe see the perfect doctor's oflice. even
to the ll2l,IlIlS0lllQ young physician played by Edward Bender. There is only one
thing lacking-he,has had 110 patient. The doorbell rings and inuch to the
doctor's disappointnient or rather delight, 1l0llV0l' Nutter, the French Illtlll-
Servant, admits a very attractive Pauline Geiinan. She is seeking the position,
as nurse i11 his oflice. Naturally he engages her. The Sillllli bell ringsg a patient
Raymond Cleveland, a11d his tackful inother, Jeanne Trone, en'ter.l'oor Raymond
has lost his appetite over a swwt young thing, known to us as Nadine Garrett.
The ideal doctor, who, understands this game called "Love," gives his patient
the winning plays only to iind he himself has contracted the disease. Since all
good things take tlIlll', the doctor and the gay young nurse tinally fall i11 love
with each other.
XVilford Eiclielberger is a very Cll2ll'I1llllg villian who continually snaches
either Nadine or the nurse. Jean Babylon as tlllf doctor's young sister brightens
the stage. Kenneth liisenberger surprised everyone by being a model butler.
"The Boomerang," directed by Miss Menges and Miss llrougher, was recog-
nized by a packed and enthusiastic house to be GYUl'j'flllIlg the title hinted.
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Babylon, Eichelberger, Geiman, Nutter, Garrett, Cleveland, T1'one, Bender Coble Wolford.
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All-Star Play-KIANICE MEREDITI-l"
On January 17, an All-Star Cast presented the four act, historical play, "Janice
Meredith" by Edward E. Rose and Paul Leicester Ford. The play, based on the novel
of the same name, was a story of the American Revolution.
Each act had a different setting. The scenes for the four acts were: Exterior of
Greenwood, the Meredith homeg Living room at Greenwood, the Meredith home in
New Jersey, parlor in Drinkwater's house at Trenton, New Jerseyg and the interior
The plot of the play was centered around the love story of Janice Meredith.
Janice, daughter of a British sympathizer, found that her sweetheart, Charles, who
was her father's bondsman, had enlisted with the continentals. She sympathized with
his cause and helped him to escape from the British. The British, considering her a
rebel spy, made her a prisoner, but all ended happily when Cornwallis surrendered to
Washington and Janice surrendered to Charles, The play was filled with exciting
The play was very beautifully costumed under the direction of Miss Weikert and
Miss Stonesifer, who made every effort to make all costumes true to the period.
The Cast, under the direction of Miss Mary Louise Menges and Miss Marion
Fisher, portrayed their roles in an exceptionally fine manner. The members of the
Cast were: Squire Meredith, Barkley Beidlemang Squire Hennion, Curvin Barnhartg
Mrs. Meredith, Betty Hopkins, Sukey, Annabelle Mummertg Clowes, Wilber Stremmelg
Mobray, Roy Attlesbergerg Philemon Hennion, Harold Little, Joe Bagley, Clyde Rohr-
baughg Tabitha Drinkwater, Margaret Hoffman, Charles, Glenn Markle, Janice Mere-
dith, Mary Hoffmang Messenger, Sherwood Hartman, Sergeant in British Army, Glenn
Bangeg Buntling, Reginald Carrg Willis, Austin Ruth, two British soldiers, Lloyd Shue
and Merle Mummertg Rosscomb, Kenneth Eisenbergerg Rahl, Earl Culp, Piel, August
Descheemdekerg Buger, Earl Rohrbaughg Brereton fCharles in disguisej, Glenn
Markle, Heinrichs, Harvey Spies: Aide, James McDonnell, Orderly in the British
Army, Edward McLorieg Sentry, Kenneth Helwig.
, .. YYYY V, Yrs, ...Y.. 4, , .... ..v..,., --.,..n..Mc,.,,-., -.-.. --.. .... V..,., .,.....,,... , -,.........,.,.
THE QR IR
As you look at this yea1"s Nornir, you see the permanent record of the
efforts and activities of the class of '36 from the time of our entrance into high
school until graduation. In no better way could we climax our eventful high
school career than by producing one of the best, Noi-nirs Iiichelberger Iligh
School has ever put out.
XVQ, the senior class, have been responsible for the compiling. publication,
and distribution of this year book. lf it recalls to your mind pleasant memories
of your high school days and gives you lasting enjoyment during the years to
come, our efforts have not been in vain.
Tl1e determination on the part of the Nornir stall' Zlllll the adviser, Mr.
Kennedy, to make the Xornir of 1936 an outstanding improvement over the
Nornirs of preceding years, has led us to 111ake several changes in the arrange-
ment. ln order to give each member of the faculty a more prominent place in
our annual, each instructor has an individual picture and a write-up. The
members of the senior class. have also been given more attention. Instead of
having ten pictures on one page, we have placed only ight, thus increasing the
size of each picture and allowing more space l'or personal descriptions.
The forethought and labor necessary in producing a Xornir such as this
cannot be over-looked. lVe sincerely hope that it will fulfill our greatest ex-
pectations by proving to be one of your most valued possessions.
THE GRANGE A D BLACK
Tl1e school paper, 'fThe Orange and Black," has completed its twenty-
second year as the official publication of the Hanover lligh School. This year
the staff included twelve seniors who served as editors of the various depart-
ments, and thirty-eight junior and sophomores who aided to a large extent
in the success of the publication.
The subscription rate was reduced to the lowest figure since the paper
has been printed in its present form. Instead of reducing the frequency of
publication, it was increased, and at the SZHIIC time the amount of advertising
was kept down to the Illllllllllllll standard of previous years. This was accom-
plished in spite of tl1e fact that the number of subscriptions was less than it
had been in former years.
The paper contained an abundance of news articles, with special emphasis
on coming events. Through the selection of a staff of ll0lll0-1'00lll reporters,
the 11ews covered niore phases of school activities than was heretofore possible.
The entire fourth page of the paper was devoted to a well-organized sport
department. Other important features of the publication included: editorials.
frankly discussing school activitiesg humorous feature articlesg poems and
short stories written by studentsg and a eonnuent column in wl1icl1 students
could voice their opinions on various activities of the school.
The co-opera tion of the meinbers of the staff was extraordinary. There was
always a iine response to the call for statf lll0Illll0I'S.
The editorial advisers were Paul C. Gast and Miss M, Louella Snider.
Arthur R. Bawn served as adviser for the business staff. Richard A. Garrett
was Editor-in-Chief. a11d Clair lloffacker was Business Manager.
Left. to Right: First Row-Hoffman, Diehl, Schue, Garrett, I-Ioffacker, Kaltreider, Stonesifer.
Second Row-Moul, Fink, Kintzing, Goodfellow, Plank, Zeiprler. Third Row-Mr. Iiawn, Miss
Snyder, Mr. Gast, advisers.
"i9Left to Right: First Row-Fink, Schue,.Myers, Stallsnlith, Miss Fischer, adviser. Second Row-
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Mr. Metzler, adviser, Garnett, Bortner, Schwartz.
THE HA DBOGK
The present Senior class had the privilege and honor to publish the first
llandbook. The Handbook is pllbllSllGd by the Junior Honor Sflld0IltS of the
high scllool. The purpose of this book is to acquaint the new pllpils with ollr
building, customs, rules, faculty, and so forth. It is to help the fillflllfy and
parents as well as the students.
The student body of the high school is always a changing quantity. The
rules, CllSt01l1S, and aims of the school have been passed along from one class
to a.notller in a more or less ullsatisfactory procedure. The Handbook was
originated to overcome tllis difficulty.
The staff for the first Handbook was: faclllty, Ml-. Baldwin, Miss Fischer,
and Mr Metzlerg students, Richard Garrett, Leonelle Sc-hue. Beatrice Myers,
Elenore Plank, Ross Bortner, Dorothy Fink, Allen Schwartz, and Jean Stall-
A few of the things tllat one may find in the Handbook are: The School
Board, the Faculty, the daily schedule, the school calendar, a diagram of the
bllilding, the arrangement of COIIPSQS, ClllbS and their advisers, information
flb0Ilt school pllblications, athletics, P. I. A. A. eligibility rules, SOIHC of the
best kllown school- songs and clleers, parliamentary procedllre, and many other
helpflll articles. .
This Handbook has been proven a very helpful factor in adjusting Sopho-
mores and new students to our building. The cost of maintaining S1lCh a book
is very small and we of the staff ho-pe tllat the publication of the Handbook
eft to Right First Row-Erdly, Bagshaw, Rebert, Baldwin, Sheppard. Second Row-Hausem
flach, Witmer, Kennedy, Rutters, Gray.
THE ATHLETIC CQUNCIL
The Class of '36 takes this opportunity to express its appreciation to the Athletic
Council for its efforts in making the 1935-1936 athletic program one of the most
successful in the history of Hanover High School.
To the Council goes the credit for having inaugurated night football in Han
over. The idea of night football is new, and the Athletic Council has shown its ability
to keep pace with modern developments by equipping the Fairgrounds gridiron with
a first-class lighting-system.
Everyone knows there is an Athletic Council, but few people know many facts
about the Council. For the benefit of those who are in the dark may we state a few
The Athletic Council is composed of two members of the Board of Educationg
the Superintendent of schoolsg and these representatives from the high school: a
principal, head coach, faculty manager, and a student representative.
The council organizes early in September of each school year, and elects a chair-
man, vice-chairman, and secretary.
Meetings are held each month.
The two chief aims of the Athletic Program are: The welfare of each individual
boy and girl participatingg and that athletics be a part of the physical education pro-
gram and shall continue to enrich those activities.
The Athletic Council has done everything in its power to make a paying propo-
sition of athletics at Hanover High. By a paying proposition I do not mean only the
financial angle. There are two sides to every question. This is at least true in the
athletic question. Aside from the financial angle there is the fact that the youth of the
community is prepared for the successful continuance of the life which lies ahead.
. lssf. Couch
A ssf. Couch
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A N E
to Right. Flrst Row
A blaze of light, a blaze of color, and the Hanover lligh School Night-
hawks make their appearance.
This year the Nighthawks were under the tutelage of Ray XV. Gray, our
new coach. M r. Gray came to us from Portage, Pennsylvania 3 where he coached
very successful football teams.
The Fair Grounds gridiron was improved by the erection of a. lighting
system. This system provided 60,000 watts of electric light, under which all
of the l1o1ne games were played. The drawing power of night football was
proved by the gate receipts, which made considerable gains over previous years.
The iirst game of the 1935 season was played under the lights with Bigler-
ville, September 20.
Although the season, on the whole, was not what might be termed out-
standing, we are highly pleased with the Hawks. The team was 'fin there"
every minute of every game, fighting. The regular season ended with three
games won, seven lost, and one tied. A post season game with McSherrystown
ended in an 18-18 tie.
This year the varsity eleven had an entirely new line, on which some of
our sophomores played very commendably. The backiield was composed chieiiy
of veterans, and included four lettermen.
The regular fall practice was preceded this year by a summer training
camp along the Conewago. This sort of training camp is the first ever held in
the history of Hanover High. The faculty members and coaches in charge of
the camp included: Mr. Baldwin, Mr. Gray, and Mr. Kennedy.
1935 FOOTBALL SEASON
In summarizing the season's football let
us start at the very beginning. The begin-
ning of the season was August 26, 1935. At
that date the first training and practice of
the 1935 season was started at Hanover
High's first summer training camp.
Under the direction of Mr. Baldwin, and
the coaching of Mr. Gray and Mr. Kennedy,
twenty-six boys started their fall football
One day after school convened for the
1935-36 term, a call was issued by Coach
Gray for football candidates. About 45
boys answered the call.
Practice was started at the Fair Grounds
gridiron but through an act of courtesy
our team was given the use of the field at
the corner of Charles Street and Potomac
Avenue for practice.
While the team was progressing on the
Bair practice field, the Fair G1'ounds grid-
iron was being improved by the erection
of ten oversize poles each of which holds
four 1500 watt lamps. This made a grand
total of 60,000 watts of electric light. This
lighting system was set up for more than
one reason. First of all, it gave more people
the chance to see the Hanover High School
Nighthawks in action, Second, the gate
receipts would quite naturally be raised
by an increased attendance. Extra bleachers
were erected, which raised the seating ca-
pacity to 3,500.
September 20 was the date set for the
first tilt of the season. VVith a new coach,
new equipment, a practically new field, and
with high spirits, the Hanover High Night-
hawks sent Biglerville down to the decisive
score of 34-6. Hanover scored in each of
the four periods with two touchdowns by
Craumer, and one each by Erb, Rutters,
and Kinneman. It was Hanover's game from
In the first Conference contest of the
season, Shippensburg was the adversary.
On the night of Sectember 27, the Night-
hawks took their revenge for last year's
defeat, with interest.
The score: 30-0.
The star of the game: John Trimmer.
Johnny seemed to have wings on his feet.
Hanover was on her own 28-yard line when
Johnny cut loose. Slashing through right
guard he ran 75 yards for a touchdown.
Bud Kinneman clicked off 35 yards for a
six-pointer earlier in the game. The touch-
down making seemed to be a Trimmer-
Kinneman affair. "Johnny" took three across
the border, while "Bud" registered twice.
During the eight days separating the
Shippensburg game and our next contest,
which was with Hagerstown, the jinx struck
and took "Johnny" Trimmer and "Bud"
Kinneman from the lineup. Both were
forced out with injuries.
With the odds in Hanover's favor the
Hawks met Hagerstown on a Saturday
afternoon and suffered an unexpected de-
feat to the tune of 33-7. The game was
far from interesting. Both teams played as
though in a daze. Hanover's lone touch-
down was made in the second period when
Bob Lippy lateralled to Ken Craumer on
the 13-yard line and Ken took the pigskin
across for the score.
In the fourth tilt of the season, and the
third played under the lights, the Night.
hawks battled, and I mean battled, a strong
Columbia High football aggregation. Might
I add that the weatherman wasn't nice that
night. Rain through practically the entire
game made passing difficult and receiving
even more dimcult. We weren't displeased
with the Hawks despite the 18-0 defeat
administered by the Columbia lads. This
game was played October 11.
On Saturday afternoon, October 19, the
Hawks played Mechanicsburg, another Con-
ference foe, at Mechanicsburg, Again the
breaks broke for the other side and Me-
chanicsburg succeeded in upsetting the
dope before 1200 fans, by eking out a
7-0 victory. A drive by Hanover in the
second period was ended on the enemy's
18 yard line, when the whistle blew ending
Six days later Hanover played Carlisle
under the lights. This was the third con-
ference game of the season. The only touch-
down of the game was made in the last
period when Captain Morrison of Carlisle
raced around his own left end for nine
yards and a score. This was the Hrst play
gf Othe fourth quarter. The final score was
November-The first day, or rather the
first night of November, started the month
Answer: "Hanover trimmed Red Lion,
The first half of the game was the scor-
ing half. In the first quarter Paul Grove
circled right end from the five yard line
for Hanover's first score of the game.
Shortly after this, Bud Kinneman took the
ball across from the 1-foot mark for the
second and last touchdown of the game.
November 11 - Bang! Bang! Cannon?
No, just the Waynesboro Tornado. The
night of November 11 brought out a crowd
of almost 3000 to witness, in my estima-
tion, the best brand of football Hanover
displayed during the entire season. Hanover
lost 33-12 after a hard and determined
fight. The score was tied at G-all at half
time. At the close of the third period the
score was 12-6 in favor of Waynesboro.
Then the storm broke. Three touchdowns
plus two conversions pushed Waynesboro's
score to 33. Up until the last quarter, Han-
lContinuerl on page ll2l
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F0 OTBALL CAMP
It was with keen interest and enthusiasm that the boys responded to the
call of Coach Shively for candidates for a. soccer team. Although this was their
first year of interscholastic competition, the team, under the splendid coaching
of Mr. Shively, made a commendable record for themselves. Most of the home
games were played as preliminaries to the football games.
The "Orange 21.1111 Black Booters" opened the season by meeting Littles-
town O11 the Littlestown field, with a defeat of 2-1. This defeat did not reduce
their enthusiasm, for they were anxious for the return game to be played as a
preliminary to the Carlisle-IIanover football tilt. This game proved more suc-
cessful with a, score of 1-0 in favor of Hanover.
Other games played are as follows: Hanover vs. Iiast Berlin as preliminary
to the Red Lion football tame with a scoreless tie' and Hanover vs. l"airtield
lll'0llIll1ll2lI'y to the XVaynesboro football tilt with another scoreless tie. This
last 'fame broulfht to a close the first soccer season for the Ilanover Senior
Illgh School enthusiasts.
The players who represented this High School, and who were known as
the "Orange and Black Booters" were: Bauserman, Bittinger, Boyer, lleschee-
maeker, Frech, Garrett, Hamm, llirt, Ilofe. Markle, McDonnell, Hcliorie, Mes-
singer, Mohr, l'anebaker, Heck, Shue, Ta wney, and XVo1-ley.
Next year a, more definite knowledge of the game will be secure in the
minds of all those interested, and a still better turn-out will be expected when
Mr. Shively again issues his call for candidates t'or this particular inter-
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Left to Right! First How-Messinger, Panebaker, Heck, Wnrlev, MacDonald Desclieemaeker
llofe. Second Row-L.'Boyer, Hamm, Bittinger, Hirt, Tawney, Rlelioriei, C. Hover. Third Row!
Mr. bl1lV6l3', coach: Freck, Shue, Markle, UH1lS8l'llliLll, Mohr..
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Presenting the Eichelberger High School Basketball Team of '36, coached
by Ray Gray and assisted by Percy YVilson. The Nighthawks dribbled, passed,
and shot their way to a fairly successful basketball season.
The call for candidates was answered whole-heartedly. Mr. Gray had no
trouble in picking two line teams. The boys learned fast and developed into a
formidable basketball club.
Although the Hawks lost more games than were won, we are by no means
disappointed in them. Of the eight games won, Gettysburg and Columbia, who
both boasted a strong team, were among the victims. The other six wins were
with Red Lion, Hagerstown, Gettysburg, and two victories over both Shippens-
burg and Littlestown. A pre-season tilt with McSherrystown ended with Han-
over on top 19 to 18.
The team this year was made up chiefly of Seniors. Among these were
Kinneman, Lippy, Trimmer, Cleveland, and Grove. Ross Coulson represented
the J uniors, and Jack Boschen and Ken Craumer were t11e Sophomore
The season was officially opened when Hanover played Littlestown on the
Hanover succeeded in copping three conference battles to hold down fifth
position in the Conference Standings. During the season two extra-period
games were played. Of the two the Hawks won one, by outscoring Littlestown
in the extra. period. The other was lost to Chambersburg when the Rinesmen
knotted the count in the la.st few minutes of play and outscored Hanover in
the extra three minutes to win.
The Hawks played 21 tilts, 10 of which were Conference battles and
closed the season at Red Lion on March 10, 1936.
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1936 BASKETBALL SEASON
The Nighthawks opened the 1936 basket-
ball season by meeting McSherrystown in
an exhibition game. The tilt was interesting
throughout, Although McSherrystown was
leading 13 to 11 at half-time, Hanover
came back strong in the second half to win,
19 to 18. This game was played in the
Eichelberger gymnasium, December 13.
The Hawks, with Ray Gray at the helm,
met and defeated Littlestown in the first
regularly scheduled contest of the season.
Hanover, leading 10 to 2 at half-time, in-
creased that lead to the decisive result of
24 to 10. "Bud" Kinneman scored 14 of
Hanover's 24 points. This battle was staged
on the Eichelberger court.
The annual Alumni game was played
December 27. The grads defeated the
Nighthawks 31 to 23. Led by "Ken"
Craumer, the Hanover quintet showed
marked improvement over the brand of ball
played against Littlestown. "Jess" Crabbs
and "Vic" Finley were leading score col-
lectors for the Alumni quintet.
The first game played on a foreign fioor
was with Chambersburg. The Rine-coached
aggregation proved too much and accord-
ingly won by the score of 26 to 18. Cham-
bersburg led 14 to 5 at the termination of
the first quarter, but Hanover proceeded
to cut this lead and make the game an in-
On January 10, the Mechanicsburg bas-
ketball five invaded Hanover and left with
a 37 to 21 victory to its credit. Led by
"Ken" Craumer and "Bob" Lippy, the
Hawks made a desperate, but futile stand.
Mechanicsburg, eventually Conference
champions, proved themselves to be the
masters of the situation.
Another "home" game, this time the Red
Lion Lions were met and vanquished, 38 to
23. "Ken" Craumer proved his markman-
ship by netting seven field goals and one
foul throw for a grand totala of fifteen
The night of January 21, Hanover in-
vaded Waynesboro, only to meet defeat at
the hands of the Tornado. The Waynesboro
lads succeeded in overcoming the Hawks
43 to 31. Hanover, after playing heads-up
ball on even terms with Waynesboro, weak-
ened in the fourth quarter and the result
has been mentioned. "Ken" Craumer and
"Bud" Kinneman together turned in the
sum of 22 points.
Hagerstown, our only Maryland oppon-
ent, was met on the Hagerstown Hoor on
January 24. After a close, exciting game-
the outcome of which was never certain-
Hagerstown succeeded in winning' 30 to
28. The score indicates the keen competi-
tion shown during the 32 minutes of action.
Again we have Kinneman and Craumer as
high scorers. "Bud" accounted for 11
points, while "Ken" chalked up 9.
On January 28, a battle was fought in
Gettysburg, not on the Battlefield, but in
the Gettysburg High School gymnasium.
Hanover lost this battle to the Little Bul-
lets 36 to 27. The Hawks led 18 to 15 at
half-time and, would undoubtedly have held
this lead, had not "Bob" Lippy and "Bud"
Kinneman been fouled out during the sec-
ond half. However, "Bud" had already
registered 12 points when he was forced to
Up until January 31 Hanover had lost
three Conference games and had won none.
The night of January 31 proved to be Han-
over's chance to evacuate the Conference
cellar. This the Hawks proceeded to do by
defeating Shippensburg, 42 to 31. Han-
over outscored Shippensburg in three of
the four quarters, Kinneman accounted for
12 points, and Ross Coulson accumulated
On February 4, the Hawks invaded Car-
lisle, only to be set back by the score of
46 to 35. The Hawks, handicapped by the
loss of the mainstays of the team, who were
fouled out, made a determined stand against
the Green and White tossers. The Hawks
played the last few minutes of the game
with but four men.
The night of February 7 found the
Eichelberger gymnasium echoing to the
cheers of Hanover and Chambersburg fans.
The Chambersburg quintet was outclassed
by the Hawks during the first three quar-
ters of the tilt. Chambersburg came back
in the fourth quarter to tie the score. The
extra period was ceded to Chambersburg
who outscored Hanover 6 to 2 in that brief,
but thrill-packed three minutes. The final
score was 35 to 31, favor of Chambersburg.
On February 11, the Hawks battled the
Columbia High School quintet, at Columbia.
The final score was 38 to 31, favor of
Columbia. Hanover was outplayed in every
quarter. "Bud" Kinneman scored 12 points
for the Hawks.
The Mechanicsburg High School five met
the Eichelberger Nighthawks in what
proved to be a one-sided contest-for Me-
chanicsburg. The tilt, played on the Me-
chanicsburg fioor, ended with Hanover on
the short end of a 37 to 19 score. The
Hawks battled as always, but were not
quite good enough.
The Hawks took revenge for their pre-
vious defeat at the hands of Hagerstown
on February 15. That night Hanover van-
quished the Marylanders, 34 to 25, on the
Hanover court. Hanover outscored Hagers-
town in the second half, 22 to 14, "Bob"
Lippy was high scorer for the Nighthawks
with 9 points to his credit.
The "fur flew" on Tuesday, February 18.
Hanover and Gettysburg "got together" in
what proved to be a success - for the
IContinued on page 1121
l u i.
The 1935 track team of Hanover High is worthy of all the credit that has been
bestowed upon it.
The spring of '35 found the once desolate Moul Athletic Field seething with
excitement. The reason for this is the fact that 1935 is the iirst year that a track
meet was held on the Moul Athletic Field. The track was lined off into four lanes.
The pits for broad jumping, high jumping, and pole vaulting were improved. In
general, the field was improved 100921 in appearance and practicability.
The team, which was coached by George Kennedy, participated in four meets.
The Hrst clash of the season was with Gettysburg. In our annual dual meet with
the Little Bullets the Hill tracksters were nosed out after putting up a valiant stand.
"Bob" Martin featured by making a brilliant finish to take first place in the mile
event. This meet was held on April 25, 1935.
Hanover's trackmen took part in the 12th District Interscholastic Track and Field
Meet, which was held at Shippensburg, May 4, 1935.
Four days later the history-making meet with Biglerville was held on Moul Field.
I say history.making because this meet is the first ever held on Moul Field, in which
an out-of-town school was the adversary. Hanover proved too much for the men of
Biglerville, and accordingly won the encounter by a 72-45 score.
On Saturday, May 11, 1935 Hanover again took part in a meet at Gettysburg.
This time the occasion was the Southern Pennsylvania Conference Meet in which
Hanover, Gettysburg, Carlisle, and Shippensburg participated. Gettysburg succeeded
in copping the first place honors, with Hanover finishing in second place.
The 1935 track season proved to be one of the most successful ever sponsored
F. M by Hanover High School.
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The well-known sport of "Tennis" has at last found an active place in the
sports calendar of Eichelberger Senior lligh School. This sport was introduced
ill this school in 1934, but did not beco111e active as an interscholastic sport
Coach Reehling was very inuch pleased with the nulnber of candidates
that responded to his call last spring, but he expects a still greater turn-out
The following students made up the teanl of 1935 and received 'tll's" at
the end of the season: "Miken Robert, "Bud" Kinneiuan, George Lawrence.
Jack Hopkins, and "Bob"' Lippy.
These boys, under the splendid coaching of Mr. Reehling. made a good
showing against 1llllCll larger schools, such as: John Harris and lVillia1n Penn
High Schools, and Gettysburg Academy.
Last year's schedule included eight games. but more games are anticipated
for the coming season.
Althou "h two varsitv nien were lost through graduation, the team ex meets
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lo show tl1e student body that they are able to conie out on "the top."
During the first two years the boys had to furnish all their own equip-
ment, but this year the school will furnish the nets and balls.
Due to the generosity of the class of 1935 and the Girls' Athletic Vlub two
new courts were built and the two old ones will be repaired.
Left to Right: Reehling, coach: Lawrence, Kinneman, Hopkins, Rebert, Lippy, Stambaugh Mgr
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Left to Right: Gobrecht, Swartz, KlH1l8lU3.I1, Rohrbaugh, Stallsmith, Shoemaker.
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The cheerleaders were chosen in a SOIll0NVll2lf different 111a11ner this year.
XYhen tl1e call was given all the old cheerleaders appeared and quite a few
additions. Regular practices, coached by Miss 1121111111 and Mr. Shively, were
l1e1d for several weeks, Elin1i11ations were then conducted. lt was decided that
there would be two squads, six each. The purpose for this was for the n1en1bers
of the associate squad to substitute for tl1e varsity 111e111bers when it was
impossible for flllxlll to Cl1CC1' at a particular game, a 11d to give them experience
for next year.
Tl1e varsity squad chosen was Charlotte Iilllll0Illilll, Marjorie Gobrecht,
Jean Stallsniith Rav Swartz, Cl 'de Rohrbau "l1 and Fred Shoemaker. Tl1is
1 ., 3 1
team xractieed Quite a bit, develo 1ed SOIIIC IICNV cl1eers, a11d started workin
together unusually well.
The student body co-operated with tl1e cheerleaders very well tl1is year,
particularly at the football games. At several QIZIIIIOS student cheering sections
were formed and quite a bit of yelling was accomplished,
The Hanover Cheerleaders lllCf tl1e cheerleaders tllilt lliltl come along witl1
the opposing teams. They exchanged cheers, our cl1ee1-leaders leading cheers
for our visitors, illld they for us.
The cheerleaders that will probably receive their H's are Ann Thomas,
Jean Stallsniith, and Marjorie Gobrecht.
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4 First day of school! How do you like it,
5 All the feminine hearts skip a beat when that
tall, dark, and handsome Physical Rd. teacher
6 Everyone agrees that the "coach" knows
more than football. Trig, for instance!
9 Formal introduction to new teachers in
10 There's nothing like a lot of home work the
first week to get you used to it.
11 Buy a subscription to the Orange and Black?
OW! WVhy not?
12 There's nothing in a name. Maybe not, but
when Fischer fishes she always catches some-
thing. Klunk isn't our idea of a poor fish.
13 Friday the thirteenth. Something terrible is
going to happen to you, Suffer-mores.
16 Monday Assembly period. We get familiar
with the song books.
17 First issue of the O. K: B. tLook at the
picture! Miss Snyder said, "Don't let him
scare you." Blame Shakespeare, not Mr.
20 First night football game ever played in Han-
over. Go get 'em Night Hawks!! And Bigler-
ville was taken 34-6.
23 Student Council pledged into office. Nice
speech Stallsmith! Were you listening
24 Did you notice how Mr. Boucher peps up the
27 The Night Hawks are flying high. They wiped
up Shippensburg with a score of 30-0.
30 To see or not to see Uulius Caesarb that is
the question. Cheerful last act. Don't you
1 By the looks of the absence list, the York
Fair must be a great success. Faculty had a
good sun tan if they didn't get any fish on
their trip to Atlantic City.
2 Our cheer leaders certainly can yell. "Moon"
Rohrbaugh can yell louder than the whole
student body. Maybe.
4 Political campaign for candidates for class
oflices. We are glad to hear that "Zeigler"
is authorized to represent girls' sports. Can
it be possible?
5 Hanover vs. Hagerstown at Hagerstown. VVe
lost 33-7. Maybe the boys need the lights in
order to win.
8 Six-weeks exams! OH! A's where art thou?
9 Elections for class officers. Eunice Arentz
elected President without being on the ballot.
May be she could tell us how to be popular.
10 Old fashioned pep meeting! There was noth-
ing old fashioned about the way the students
carried on! Or was there?
11 Mr. Shively presents his cheer leaders. The
rain must have put a damper on our team
because Columbia beat us.
14 Miss Brinser said, "I want no slang in my
class. Get me!"
16 First Press Conference at Red Lion. "Hoff"
had a good time, not to mention the dinner
17 Report cards given out. Was our face red??'?
19 Mechanicsburg vs Hanover at Mechanicsburg.
Mechanicsburg made a touchdown the last
few minutes of the game making the score
22 Elliot James, Liquid Air Entertainment. We
get cool receptions when we go to class with-
out our assignments finished but they are
never as cold as liquid air.
25 Hzanover vs Carlisle at home. Carlisle won
28 Blue Monday! Every Monday we see more
of the song books. Maybe Miss Steininger
thinks singing will keep us awake.
29 Orchids to Eric Barnitz for being elected
Editor-in-chief of the Nornir. He'll probably
earn it. Orchids to all seniors who helped
produce this book. This is one way at least
that we can afford to be so extravagent.
30 Miss M. Witmer has created quite a stir
among the beau brummels of E. H. S.
31 Hallowe'en has arrived. Everybody is decid-
ing just what they are going to wear. What
Q 5 4
Hallowe'en program in charge of Mr. Ken-
nedy's home room. I am glad to say that no
one fainted from fright. Football game be-
tween Hanover and Red Lion. Score 13-0
4 Monday Auditorium. Another singing bee.
5 Sunday movies rejected by high school stu-
dents as well as by the eligible voters.
6 Palmer Method practiced for fifteen minutes
every day in Business English class after
which finger movement is written for the
remainder of the period.
8 First cheer given for Mr. Gray this year in
assembly. Pep meeeting to get the students
interested in the coming football game on
ll Big football game with VVaynesboro. Those
Waynesboro mountaineers certainly were
tall. Hanover did all her scoring in the first
half. Score 32-12 in Waynesboro's favor.
Trimmer received an injured shoulder and
the rest of our team didn't feel so pert after
the game either.
16 Football game with Chambersburg at Cham-
bersburg. We lost again to the tune of 31-15.
20 Only three persons absent in the whole school
in the morning. Another record broken.
22 Scenes of the Junior Play, "Boomerang,"
were presented in Auditorium. The play sort
of got the best of Cleveland in the last act.
Are you naturally shy, or must have provacy?
Football game with G-burg. Too bad Hanover
couldn't score C19-OJ.
25 Pre-Thanksgiving dance and party sponsored
by the Student Council. A large audience of
students and faculty were present to appre-
ciate Mr. Metzler's dancing.
27 Miss Flickinger's home room took charge of
Thanksgiving program. The play "She Made
a Pumpkin Pie" was presented for the third
time at school. Student body was dismissed
for the Thanksgiving Holidays. That is some-
thing to be thankful for. Hanover played Mc-
Sherrystown at night. Score 18-18. McTown
will never get over it and neither will we.
2 Seniors use entire study periods for the pur-
pose of seeing tas Mr. Bawn saysb how the
photographer has improved upon nature in
the senior pictures for the Nornir. What the
well-dressed band leader will wear! tMr.
Boucher wore spats todayl Prosperity has
arrived or maybe just cold weather. Mr.
Bawn bought a. new Plymouth. Shade: be-
tuieen a blue and a green. Decide for your-
3 Dietric Co., Magic and Music, presented a
program in A.M. The best performance we
shall ever see for 5 cents.
6 Dismissed from school because ot' Teacher's
Convention. What a break!
9 All of we students who have known and loved
Miss Slagle dedicate this space to her
memory. Miss Slagle died Sunday morning at
1:30 o'clock. She will always be remembered
among us for her unprejucliced kindness and
thoughtfulness to all.
18 Friday the thirteenth! But it didn't spoil Mr.
Metzler's musical program.
20 Chrlstmashprogram in charge of Miss Buyers.
Vacation starts. Hope the little Soph's don't
get disappointed in Santa.
24 Basketball game with the Alumni. Score
Alumni 21, Varsity 23. Miss Faber replaced
Miss Brougher as instructor of French and
School reconvenes. Not much fun getting
down to the old grind.
7 Maybe we're seeing red but every other girl's
hair seems to be red or in some stage of
development. Maybe they're getting even with
8 Comedy in P.D. class. Mr. Diehl asked Roland
Warner what Mr. Kellogg tmeaning the Mr.
Kellogg that helped to draw up the Kellogg-
Briand Peace Pactl was doing at the present
time. Roland said he was manufacturing
Kellogg corn flakes. Some wit for a senior!
lContinued on page 1151
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of displaying a
cali our Service
B ll 'anrlril I
fi Egr- .
. . O U A L I T Y..
YORK COLOR PLATE CO
6TH AVE.8t OGONTZ ST
The 1936 NORNIR . . .
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It is strict mten-shun!" to every
minute detail having to do with
future importance to the stu-
. . . Hundreds will read it with
vivid interest, for it is an his-
torical record of a living year in
high school activities. Many will
read it in future years and live
again in memory the days that
are now so real.
Because of its immediate and
the production of a piece of
printed matter which makes the
finished job a product of quality.
The 1936 NORNIR is the result
of mten-shun!" to detail in
printing. Close co-operation with
the staff, and the skillful execu-
tion of their ideas, always with
careful attention to detail, has
made this hook. . .
dents of the class producing it,
an annual demands the best in ll '
materials and workmanship - ' ' another flne
and careful attention to detail
on the part of its printer. Everybodys ,,
EVERYBODYS PUBLISHING C0.
BUILDERS OF DISTINCTIVE SCHOOL ANNUALS
EXCHANGE PLACE PHONE 332 HANOVER, PENNA.
United Phone 170 Opposite P. R. R. Freight Depot
WEST MANHEIM UNITED
GRAIN, FLOUR, FEED, SEED,
FERTILIZER, LIME, ETC.
AND DRY CLEANERS
IIO HIGH STREET
Let the LAUNDRY
do the DRUDGERY
The Worlcl's Accepted
Ranges, Water Heaters
Reffigefatof HANOVER WIRE
J. F. Rohrbaugh
Millwork and All Kinds
of Building Supplies
D. D. KRUG 8: SON
When buying coal bc sure it
is genuine, because coal is not
all alike, and to enjoy real
solid comfort you should use
the best, and We have it.
Vaccum Furnace Cleaning
HIGH 81 PINE STREETS
Chas. C. McClarin
Gowns for Choir and
Graduation Caps and Gowns
Church Vestments, Etc.
Free Catalog on Request
THE C. E. WARD
NEW LONDON, OHIO
323 Market Street
Summer TCl'Ill begins June 15
Fall Term begins September 8
Accredited by National Assn. of
Accredited Commercial Schools.
Make certain that your first
automobile is a
fv leuominl Transportation
an -- al l C
"C-""-loaf. 'V' '
and that you purchase
"Say it with Flowers "
F. E. CREMER
Greenhouses and Store
219-227 WALNUT ST.
Members Florist's Telegraph
D. Guy Hollinger
General Insurance Agents
17 CARLISLE ST.
Alvin R. Nissly
Peoples Bank Building
Rooms 3 and 4
39 Carlisle Street
C. E. BECHTEL
For Homes "
Wi1'i11g, Plumbing, Heating
Air-Comlitioning, Petro S1 Nokol,
Oil Burners, Universal, Refriger-
ators, and Ranges.
43 Frederick Street
52clusive Saclies' Shops
I 1 V
a :X '
T. EARL CULP, Prop.
O. H. Hostetter
Newspapers and ul er
Magazines Ward Building
VVholesale and Retail Hanover
70 BALTIMORE STREET
Food products which carry the
'4Plee-Zingi' brand are guaranteed
of highest quality and reasonable
'GYour Money Back" guarantee
with every article purchased.
Plee-Zing products must please
you. Insist on having '4Plee-Zingf'
55.00 and 86.00
Simples Children's Shoes
18 BALTIMORE STREET
MARK E. TRONE
44 BALTIMORE ST.
Congratulations to the Graduates
and School Matcs
May Your Future Field of
FOR QUALITY CLOTHES
Men, Young Men and Boys
Westinghouse Complete Line
RCA Victor, GE, Stromberg Carlson,
Zenith 8x Philco radio, Victor records
E. J. J. GOBRECHT
120 E. CHESTNUT ST.
Electric Q Radio Sales 8: Servic
"Every house need Westinghouse"
Ed. V. Price and Company
Custom Tailored Clothing
Be Sure to Visit I'Ianover's
Most Modern Store When
Shopping for Your Hat,
Coat, Dress or Shoes
33 Broadway Hanover, Pa
Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.
GRANVILLE F. HEINDEL PAUL H. HERMAN
MILTON DEHOFF HAROLD L. MATTHEWS
R. WARREN MOWREY
Henry I. Stahr, A.M., D.D., LL.D.,
P cl t
Accredited college for women.
A.B., and B.S. in Home Eco-
nomics, T e a c h e r - training.
buildings, including new dor-
mitory. 125 acres.
For catalogue address
Hood College Frederick, Md.
Samuel Shirk gl Son
Hardware, Tools, Cutlery
na: 1 -an Z1 I
ff: ,zl 1:22,
Grade "A" Raw and
Pasteurized Gurnsey Milk
RICHARD M. LITTLE
May Success Be Yours
J. C. PENNEY CO.
H. M. STERNER
Dodge and Plymouth
"C, EMERSON MILLER"
34 York Street
Call 3732 Hanover, Pa.
Member Federal Reserve System
Solicits Your Business
A Night Depository
A NATION WIDE SERVICE
D. E.Winebrenner Co.
Growers and Canners
Try our DEWCO brand
Fancy Tomato Juice
For E. R. Haffelfinger Co
Homes of Today
S Manufacturers of Standard
L. W. Rohrbaugh
310 Bair Avenue
Grades of Wall Paper
Patronize Home Industry
OYLER TIRE CO.
Goodrich Tires and Batteries
Radios and Accessories
Use Our Easy Pay Plan
51 Baltimore Street
Phone 404 Hanover, Pa.
Peasant Art Homespuns Add
Charm and Beauty to Your Home
You'll be attracted to these color-
ful homespuns the minute you set
your eyes on them for the same
reason that they have intrigued
many,many others who have visited
our Peasant Art Homespun display.
J. W. GITT CO.
"Hanover's Home Store"
J. C. TANGER
THOMAN'S BEAUTY SALON
15 W. Chestnut Street
Duar Croquignole and Bonat
Waves. Modern shoppe. Modern
prices. Expert operators.
Fancy Fruits, Vegetables
and Sea Foods
Phone 138-Z 37 Frederick St.
MURPHY ELECTRIC C0.
l.lGGETT'S DRUG STORE
14 Carlisle Street
Hanover Motor Co.
General Auto Repairing, Gas, Oils.
We give the best of service,
Pl10ne 633 Chas. H. Huff, Prop.
Open 24 Hours
Hanover Hardware Company
Cor. Carlisle gl Chestnut Sts.
Say It With Flowers
Phone 933-X Hanover, Pa.
Member Florist Telegraph Delivery
W. D. Byron Xi Sons
of Md., Inc.
Plumbing, Heating, Roofing,
also Real Estate
Walnut Near York Street
IRA M. SHUE
"The Bike Man "
Bicycles, Baby Buggies, Doll
Carts, Guns and Sporting
113 Baltimore Street Phone 198-X
JACOBS 8: ZINN
Electrical Contractors and
128 Baltimore Street, Hanover, Pa.
Sells! Compliments of
CO U RSES
0 Technical Training fo
Young Men and Women.
0 Counsel in the selection
I Placement Service.
OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
E PHILADELPHIA ' " .4
G. C. Murphy Co.
5c and I Oc Store
With Selected Merchandise
B. M. Wentz 81 Sons Like the Best?
Sheet Metal Workers EAT
Plumbers, Steam Fitters
AND RAILROAD STS.
Local Phone 195-Z
York City Laundry Co., Inc.
CLE ANERS and DYERS
35 YORK ST.
Third St. Garage
H. S. Sterner
Ford Sales-Keystone Service
251-53 Third Street
Hot Weiner Lunch
Cor. York St. 8x Broadway
State Candy Shoppe
State Theatre Bldg.
Bernice Keagy S
F Hanover, Pa.
S B K Superior Jute Carpet
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
finest Nornirs produced by any Senior class.
We have made the name Senior stand for
The curtain closes. But there is more.
Each Senior will leave the stage and go out
to live up to the standards set by the class
of '36. Many curtains will open and close on
many individual plays but back of all, there
will be that iirst drama-the graduation of
over played every bit as good a brand of
ball as Waynesboro.
The Nighthawks journeyed to Chambers-
burg, November 16, to meet "Snap" Rines'
boys. The Chambersburg lads, led by Chase
and Napper, rolled up a 51-13 score in an
interesting fashion. The Hawks scored in
the second and third periods. Paul Grove
ran 66 yards to score one of Hanover's 6-
pointers. Lippy went across the line for the
Fourteen miles West of Hanover on the
afternoon of Saturday, November 23, Han-
over High School's Nighthawks met and
bowed to the Little Bullets of Gettysburg
High, Gettysburg was master of the situa-
tion from start to finish. Although Han-
over was on the wrong end of a 19-0
score, the Hawks gave a good account of
November 23 was the last regularly
scheduled game of the season, but a post-
season game was held on November 27,
with McSherrystown. On said date, one day
before the turkey dinners were served,
Central Catholic High School of McSherrys-
town made a valiant stand against the
Nighthawks, and the tilt ended in an 18-18
tie. Hanover had the upper hand through.
out most of the tilt, having made sixteen
first downs to Central Catholic High's
seven, and having gained 293 yards by
rushing, as to 138 yards for McSherrys-
Hawks. In the Eichelberger gymnasium the
Hawks took revenge for the defeat admin-
istered by Gettysburg earlier in the season.
The score was 38 to 35. This was Han-
over's second consecutive win. The Bunker
Hill tive led 17 to 10 at half-timevg although
Gettysburg cut this lead and threatened.
The Hawks succeeded in "bringing home
the bacon." "Bob" Lippy accounted for 11
points, while "Johnnie" Trimmer chalked
The Nighthawks extended their winning
streak to three games by sending Shippens-
burg down to defeat by the decisive score
of 31 to 17. This game was played at
Shippensburg, February 21.
Four days later, the Waynesboro Tor-
nado blew into Hanover. The Hawks, after
a determined stand, yielded and came out
on the short end of a 26 to 19 score.
On February 28, the Hawks met our
neighbors, Littlestovvn, on the foreign
floor. After an exciting four quarters the
score stood at 20 to 20. In the extra period
the Hawks showed their superiority for the
first time. The period ended with Hanover
on top 25 to 20.
The windy month of March opened with
The Hawks "got down to brass tacks" by
surprising a strong, and favored-to-win
Columbia High School five. Playing a brand
of ball that did justice to a Hanover High
Basketball team, the Hawks took the Co-
lumbia lads "across" 23 to 20, This battle
was fought on the Eichelberger court,
Three days later, the Hawks played their
last game on the Eichelberger floor. This
tilt was lost to a strong Carlisle High five
37 to 27. This was also the last league tilt
of the season.
The Nighthawks wound up the season at
Red Lion on March 10, by losing to a
scrappy Lion five 40 to 25. The tilt was
close and exciting during the first half.
Then the Hawks weakened and Red Lion
was on top during the remainder of the
The Hawks took part in the Dickinson
College Basketball Tournament, but got
only as far as the eliminations. Here again
Red Lion gained a decision over the Hawks.
This time the score was 31 to 30. After
leading by 4 points, the Hawks grew care-
less and Red Lion took advantage of this
carelessness to tie up the score and even-
tually win by one point.
: VUUV KI, :Y
QCONTINUED FROM PAGE 90,
10 The high school band gave its best musical
rendition of the year in Assembly today.
Miss Steininger's glee club was excellent also.
Basketball game with Mechanicsburg. They
14 Basketball game with Red Lion. Let the
bells ring out and the students shout. VVe
won a basketball game. Score 38-23.
17 Short skit was presented by the all-star play
cast in assembly. The play, Janice Meredith
was presented in the evening before a large
and appreciative audience. l
21 Eric Barnitz, Editor-in-chief of the Nornlr,
etc., etc., was on the receiving end of a
snowball thrown by a member of the fair
sex and had to go to the Doctor. I
22 Miss Henrietta QI don't hear silencej Flick-
inger wore a new dress today. You look very
nice, Miss Flickinger.
23, 24, 25 Dr. Bingham spoke to the student body
on the subject of building character. Mid-
year exams. Some fun! Well, they can't ex-
pect us to know all the answers. Can they?
24 End of first semester.
28 The biggest basketball game of the season.
Our grudge game with G-burg. Why did they
have to beat us in the last quarter? 36-27.
28 We'll get them when they come to Hanover.
3 The Night-Hawks won their first Conference
game tonight, with a score of 42-3'. Con-
gratulations! Mr. Baugher's home room .had
charge ot' the And. program. A play entitled
"A Perfect Secretary" was presented. The
imperfect secretaries were 'excellent examples
of the variety we have in our commercial
classes. This doesn't mean you because there
are exceptions to everything.
3 Mr. Baldwin has introduced a new plan of
dismissal in Assembly. Many seniors don't
like it because it doesn't give them a chance
to parade before the under classmen.
4 Basketball game with Carlisle. 46-5 they
7 Well, we certainly show Chambersburg how
to play basketball by losing the game to
13 Claire Tree Major Group presented "Heidi."
14 Mechanicsburg beat us 37 to 19. Tough! Boy
Scout program presented in Aud.
15 Basketball with Hagerstown, score 34-25 our
favor. It's about time.
18 Hurrah! REVENGE!!! Gettysburg bowed
low in the dust to the infallible Hanover
Night-Hawks. Score 38-35. Anyway we gave
them a run for their money and turned the
worm our way. Lippy was the star of the
evening. Shine on, Bob. '
19 School in uproar about last night's victory.
Impromptu pep meeting called for a period
of collective gloating.
20 Civic Orchestra Concert. 1
21 Game with Shippensburg. "Buddy" did we
show them? 31-17. Two Washington plays
presented in Assembly in afternoon and then
dismissed because of Washington birthday
24 Vllarning only four more days to purchase a
Nornir. Periodical announcement these days.
25 Game with Waynesboro. Our luck didn't last.
They won 31-17. I
27 Did you notice Mr. Diehl display his flashy
new cane today? Some style.
28 Laugh, I thought 1'd die! Best Assembly
period this year so far. Miss Fischer certainly
showed some of these Dutchmen how it's
done. Melvin Crook knows his Nursery
Rhymes not to mention Austin Ruth's poetic
ability. Game with Littlestown. We're still
in our stride 25-20.
3 Game with Columbia. We won a close game.
23-20. Dr. Schlosser, President of E-town col-
lege spoke to student body. Subject "How
Much Do You Weigh?" Some of us didn't
weigh as much as we appeared to according
to his scales of honesty, initiative, etc.
5 Lyric Band concert for the benefit of E.H.S.
to buy musical instruments.
10 Last basketball game of the season. We lost
40-25. O11r luck didn't last.
12 Report cards. No, we didn't get any dollars.
13 Friday the thirteenth. Debate between Get-
tysburg and Hanover. Hanover won unani-
mously. Maybe it was the thirteenth or the
girl actress on the stage with G-burg that
made them lose. She didn't do them any good
Slides on Art Appreciation by Miss Zinn.
YVonder what made Miss Brinser let down
the flood gates. Tut, Tut, musn't write nasty
words on the board.
19 Mr. Edward Warner from the Baltimore
Sun gave a lecture and showed a moving
picture ot' the inside story of the publishing
of the paper.
20 Auditorium program conducted by Mr.
Diehl's and Mr. Gast's home rooms, in the
form of an amateur hour, with Curvin
Barnhart portraying Major Blow. Lee Stokes
and his Orchestra played many popular selec-
tions. All in all it was a program that made
us forget we were in E.H.S. VVe ought to
have a little of that in P.D. or Trig.
Spring bursts today. Maybe that accounts for
the vague expressions.
23 Well, the secret is out. A change in the
faculty has been made for the coming year.
Were we surprisedl? Marionette show by
Miss Zinn and art students.
27 Skits of the Operetta, "The Governor's
Daughter," to be presented tonight were
given in assembly. Daniel VVentz does an in-
sanity that looks too authentic for comfort.
28 Mr. Metzler climaxed his appeal by buying
a green Chevrolet roadster.
1 Vocational boys entertained members of the
faculty at an April Fool's Party. Maybe Miss
glickinger likes garlic in her candy but we
2 Press Conference at Hanover. Highlight of
the evening. Mr. Gast and Miss Snyder
truckin' or something.
3 P. O. S. of A. Band Concert with the Pickard
Family. as an added attraction.
S Beginning of Week Easter Vacation. Earl
Itohrbaugh better go into hiding because his
pink ears might be mistaken for a bunny.
15 School reconvenes. Well, we all survived the
deluge of Easter Eggs.
17 Post Easter dance by the Student Council.
20 Glenn L. Morris--Electric Program Dietric
27 Six-weeks exams. Hurray! Frank Zcigler
finally made 15 words per minutes in typing
29 F K M Academy, tennis tournament, away.
30 Children's Theatre-"Beauty and the Beast."
Kintzing and Eric Barnitz to be in it. Gym-
nasium exhibition. Keep the lilies straight
wlnle marching, girls. You might he a soldier
1 Gym. exhibition.
2 John Harris, tennis, here. Track team at
4 Music week. Now we can sing and get away
13 F QQ M Academy, tennis, at hovme.
15 Senior Play "The Patsy." Three act comedy
depicting unharmonious family life. What's
funny about that?
16 P. I. A. A. tennis meet at Mt. Joy.
20 John Harris, tennis, away.
2 Civic Orchestra Concert.
..- Soph-Senior Farewell Party. Bet they're not
as sorry we're going as we are!
2 Jr. Prom. Had a lovely time, didn't you.
4 Senior Pageant. Senior Commencement. Good-
bye E.H.S. We'1'e sorry to eave you but we
trust we leave you just a little better than
when we first saw your educational portals
opening wide to take the green sheen off us.
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