Eichelberger High School - Nornir Yearbook (Hanover, PA)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1941 volume:
1 A L
P HANOVER -
Published by the
CLASS OF l9lH
: 3 :
EICHELBERGER SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
So that we may keep a recorfl of our actions both
here at school and at home we are striving to present
in this, our 1941 Nornir, a record of our past and
present accomplishments. But wc are going to go
further and strive to foretell the future of our class-
mates. We trust that our aims and accomplishments
will measure up to the standards set by all those who
read our Nornir.
Table of Contents
To our sincere and instructive deans,
we, the CLASS OF '41, dedicate this Nor-
nir as a means of showing our appreciation.
MARY L. MENGES
Dcruz of Girls
JOHN XV. BANKERT
Dean of Boys
We are grateful to them for their guid-
ance and cooperation in aiding us to meet
our problems of vocation, personality, and
character. Each of us has benefited from
his association with them.
We shall always remember tl1e kind
efforts they have put forth in helping our
class to gain success.
Since this year is the twentieth anniversary of the
Nornir, the meaning of the word itself has been chosen
as the theme of the yearbook. The word HNornir,'
means the Past, the Present, and the Future.
In the upper left hand corners material from the
1921 Nornir is presented. This material tells of school
life in high school twenty years ago.
ln the lower right hand corners, predictions are
made for twenty years in the future. Of course, these
predictions may seem vagueg however, they represent
our honest opinions and sincere aspirations.
M Il. GOODFELLOXV
M R. SHEPPAND
Nlxm' L. BIICNGES
Nlxm' M. E.xs'1'1cv
NIUIQI, B. Sunni
ROISEHT A. ISAGSHAXV
Sllpl'I'fI1f1'I1f1l'Ilf of Svlmols
LOUIS D. BALDXVIN
lliglz School Prillcipfzl
MA. An'1'1IUn F. Nli1lll?l.SlDN N.li1l
AJS. Mun' S'1'lcvlcNs I.uNu.xN1cc:1u4:n A.l5
AJS. M.xn'1'lN F. RIll.l.l'Ill AJS
Enuz K. DIEHL A.B. .Limits P. IJAVIS M.Ecl
lNIlL'I'0N M. BAUGHER M.A. B. HENRY SHAFER A.B
Science and Mathematics
H1zNnl1c'1"1'.x Ii. l7l,lCliINGliR M.A. lflmxli C. V,xN1mmv.xI.1. M.Sc
GI,,xm's I. HAMM A.B. JoHN XV. BANKICIYI' B.S
CI'lliS'l'l'lR L. Siiismfifien B.S. l'lR.XNliI,lN S. RILEY B.S
DORIS vox Blflmlix B.S.
Louis B. Km1u,,xN1J M.Ed. PAUL G. 'Fuss B.S
AsHI,1cY E. XVOOLRIDGE B.S. lNlALCOI.M CAMIQRUN
Bm"rv XVINIQS B.S.
Music and Art Physical Education and Health
IXIAHY C. ZINN M.Ed. LI1.1,1,xN B. SI.oUG1-1 B.S
El.mNon R. TURNER B.S. A. G. IEALY B.S
EuN1fs'r R. BOUCHICR M.lid. I5L1zA1uc'1'H SPANGLIER R.N
ELLEN Zum' Gmz1':N A.B.
The Orange and Black
As the days go by with swiflness
That form the passing years,
To our dear old Alma Mater,
NVC raise our songs and cheers.
To old high we pledge our favor
No honor shall she lack
VVhile we pledge ourselves defenders
Ol' the Orange and the Black.
Through the three long years ol' high school
Midst scenes we know so well
And IllyStlC charms lo kllowledgef-we vainly seek to spell
XVhen we win athletic victoriesfon lloor or field 01' track
Still we pledge ourselves defenders
Ol' the Orange and the Black.
When the cares of life O,61' take us and our locks are tinged with gray
Our dearest hopes betray us false fortunes fall away.
VVe can branish ea1'es and sadness-and turn our IH6ll101'iCS hack
And recall the days of gladness
'Neath the Orange and the Black.
Senior Class Oflieers
I would like to express my gratitude and appreciation to
all the nlenibers of the CLASS OF '41, but especially to the
leaders and all the people who have helped to make this Senior
Class one of the best of the Eichelberger High School.
1 The CLASS OF '21 will long be remembered for their out-
standing achievements and contributions to the betterment ol'
9 our school. To those sixty-two pioneers, thc trail-blazers ot'
2 the Nornir, the CLASS OF '41 extends the most sincere congrat-
ulations and hopes to duplicate their success.
HURNELL ALBRIGHT DONALD ALBRIGHT
Orch tl, 2, 35: Operetta tl, 2.
Ill: Boys' Chorus tl, 33: Mix-
ed Chorus till: Soph Play: In-
tra Sports til: Home lioom V
Pl'es t2. IH: liio Club V Pres
HJ: Camera Club C253 Mod
Aleh Club C35
liaud tl, 25: Soph Play: .lr
Play: All-Star Play tty: Fox
ensic Contest til: .I V Foot-
ball tll: Tennis 62, 333 Intra
Sports tl, 2, IH: Home ltoom
Pres tlijg All-American Club
C153 Sportsman Club C253
Mod Alch Club C33
Jr Play: Stage Crew tl. 2, IH:
Football tl, 21: XVrcstling tl,
23: Intra Sports tl, 25: Dane-
ing Club til: F. C. A. 125:
Aviation Club Pres till: Cook-
ing Club tiij
RUTH AULTHOUSE FRANCES BAIR
Jr Play: Dancing Club ill: Sports tl, 2. Mgr itll Dancing
Home Hygienic Club Pres t2J: Club l res fl?
Library Club Q33
Academic JACK BAKER '
opal-emi qi, 2, :ng Girls' tzhfw- DOC
us tl, 2, 33: Mixed Chorus Q2, V0l'!1ftfHll1I
Mi Sollh 1'111y1 'Ir Play: lim" Stahte Crew fill! Archery Club
ensic Contests tl, 23: Home i,IfU'g my
Room See CID: Dramatic Club ' '
CID: Girl Scout Club 425g
Bridge Club C35
Orch Cl. 2, 35: Operetta C25:
Jr Play: All-Star Play C151
Forensic Contest C253 Sports
Cl, 2, 35: Drill Team Cl5:
Home Room Sec C35
DORA BAN K ERT
.Q if , "Izzie"
Needlework Club Cl, V Pres
25: Camera Club C35
' X FABER BARNHART
,, :f- ' . G eu e rul
I .lr Play: Dancing Club C152
R ' 'f" H All-American Club C25
Matin m ,:..
Operetta C2, 35: Boys' Chorus
Cl, 2, 35: Mixed Chorus C2, 353
.lr Play: Sr Play: All-Star
Play Cl, 353 Contest Play C251
Football C151 Intra Sports Cl,
2, 35: Class Pres C151 Hi-Y
Club C2, l res 35: Home lloom
Pres Cl, 25: Bio Club V Pres
C151 Dramatic Club Pres C252
Mod Aleh Club V Pres C35
'l'he CLASS OF '41 has set an example for succeeding classes
.Ir Play: Sr Playg Intra Sports
C152 Aviation Club CI5:
Sportsman Club C251 All-
Ameriean Club C35
MIRIAM BARN ES
Uperella Cl, 2, 35: Girls' Chor-
us Cl 2 'i5' lr Pl'1v' Drill
Team C151 Typing Club C15:
tlirl Scouts Club C25: Bridge
A v--1- 1,1
A rude m ic
Orch Cl. 25: Operetta Cl, 25:
Mixed Chorus C25g Forensic
Contest Cl, 25: 0 X B Cl. 2, 35:
Home Room Pres C251 Stu-
dent Council C153 Dancing
Club Cl5: Debate Club See
C25: Art Club C35g Debating
CHARLES E. BECHTEL
Wrestling Mgr C251 Aviation
Club CI5: Camera Club C2,
to follow, and so it goes forth to inspire the world. 'l'he important
intelligent youths, and we, the CLASS OF '41, go forth to take
positions ol' the world are gradually being lilled by ambitious, 6
1 Our present Junior High School served as the Senior High
9 School for the CLASS OF '21, The class motto was "Not finished,
just begun." The modest violet, symbol of humbleness, was the
2 class tlowerg and purple and white were chosen as class colors.
.l V Football Cl, 333 Forestry
Club C133 All-American Club
C233 Camera Club C33
Soccer Cl, 233 Tennis C133 In-
lra Sports C133 Dancing Club
C133 Camera Club C2, 33
0 AE B CArt Staff 2, Art Ed 333
Sport C1, 2, Mgr 333 Dancing
Club C133 Press Club C233 Ath
Mgrs Club C333 Nornir Art
Uperetta C1, 2, 333 Girls' Chor-
us C1, 2, 333 Mixed Chorus C2,
333 .Yornir Staff: Drill Team
C133 Home Hygiene Club Pres
A 011118111 ic
O K B C2, 333 Sports C133
Dancing Club C131 Typing
Club C233 Camera Club V Pres
lntra Sports C1, 23: Dancing
Club C133 Camera Club C2, 33
Jr Playg F. C. A. C1, 2, 333
Stage Crew C1, 2, 33
Operetta C133 Soph Playg Jr
Play: All-Star Play C1, 233
Intra Sports C1, 233 Home
Room CPrcs 1, V Pres 233 Bio
Club V Pres C133 Dramatic
Club C233 Chemistry Club C33
Soph Play: Drill Team C13g
Gi1'l Reserves C132 HUIIIL'
Room V Pres C13g Home
Room Sec C231 Dancing Club
C133 Girls' Athletic Club C23
BETTY BORTN ER
Operetta C13: Girls' Chorus
C23g Mixed Chorus C23: Class
Sec C13g llolnc Room Sec-
Treas C131 Dancing Club C13:
Camera Club Sec-Treas C233
Art Club C33
Forestry Club C1, 333 Camera
Club Sec C23
.lr Play: All-Star Plav 2, 3 :
, C 3
Camera Club C13: Forestry
Club C23: Roy's Cooking Club
A 1-adam ie
.lr Playg 0 K B Cl, 2, Adv Mgr
.l3, Girl Reserves Cl, 235
Home Room Pres Cl, Sec 233
Typing Club CI3: Camera
Club V Pres C23g Press Club
Rand Cl, 23: Rand Club Cl,
233 Forensic Contest C133
Boys' Cooking Club C33
lli-Y Club C2, 33: lloxne Room
Pres C131 Camera Club Cl.
Pres 233 Boys' Cooking Club
lntra Sports Cl, 23: Dancing
Club C13: Forestry Club Pres
C23: lioy's Cooking Club Sec
In 1961, the CLASS OF '41 is at the peak of perfection, 1
having benefited by twenty years of worldly experience. XVe have
added to our knowledge considerably, forgotten a few of the facts
we learned in school, but are, on the whole, a wiser and better
prepared group of men and women.
'I The steady helmsmen who steered the CLASS OF '21 safely
into port Were: President, XVilliam Naillg Vice-President, Cath-
9 arine Shultzg Secretary, Anna Leschleyg Treasurer, Diller XVier-
2 maug Historian, Daniel Ehrhart.
Band C1, 25: Orch C1, 251
Upcretta C1, 25: Boys' Chorus
C353 Band Club Cl. 25: Cam-
era Club V Pres C35
Operctta C1, 2. 353 Girls' Chor-
us C1. 2, 35: Girls' Trio Cl, 2,
353 Mixed Chorus C2, 353 Soph
Play: Jr Playg Sr Play: All-
Star Play C153 0 8: B C25:
.Vnrnir Feat lid: Drill Team
C15: Girl liescrves Cl5g Ath
Club C153 Press Club C25:
Dramatic Club C35
Sports C15: Drill Team C15:
Girl Reserves C151 Home
Room V Pres C1, 25: Dancing
Club C155 Camera Club C25
J. CHARLES DAVIS
Jr Play: lntra Sports C253
Home Room Sec 8 Pres C25:
All-AIIlCI'iC1ll1 Club Sec C25
DOROTHY J. COBLE
Sports C1, Mgr 2, 35: Drill
Team Cl, Mgr 25
LORETTA CROM ER
Sports C2, 353 Girls' Ath Club
125: Needlework Club C35
.Yorliir Sr Sec C35: Student
Council C15: Dancing Club
C153 Camera Club C25
Football C1, 253 Soccer C353
Track Cl, 2, 353 Intra Sports
Cl, 2, 35
Nd Ilomc Fconomivs
i M NN HI, tn
ll Y 1 1, ,gf . ,
'I 2 J' 4
' Sports 11, 23: Dancing Club
I. ir' 'iv I 113: Camera Club 12, 33
3- .7 l 1
sn? Y GX: K ,L Ag, V,
-44 C ll!
llllllll' lloom V Pres 1131
Dancing Club 113: Camera
Club V Pres 12, 33
l V Basketball 11, 233 Basket-
ball 133: .I V Football 11,331
Dancing Club 113: Sportsman
Club 12, V Pres 33
RODNEY ERN ST
A 011110111 ir
lntra Sports 11, 23: Home
lioom 'l'reas 113: Dancing
Club 113: Forestry Club V
Pres 123: Boys' Cooking Club
Dancing Club 113: Alb Club
123: Library Club 133
LESTER E. B. DUBS
.Ir Play: Sr Play: All-Star
Play 133: Intra Sports 11, 2,
33: Dancing Club 113: Sports-
man Club 123: Dramatie Club
Soph Play: .lr Play: All-Star
Play 12. 33: Sports 11. 2, 33:
Drill Team 113: Girl lieserves
11, 2, Pres 33: Dancing Club
113: Bio Club 123: Ath Mgrs
Soeecr 133: Intra Sports 133:
Sportsman Club 113: Typing
Club 123: Ath Club 133
lt is not surprising to see o11 the theater marquees of '61 the
same names we saw on the programs ot' class plays and all-star 9
plays in 311. There were many up-and-coming actors and actress- 6
es in the class, and we know that their ultimate success was the
reaping ot' a reward justly deserved.
1 The able crew consisted of: Richard rxllfflllllll, Kingsbury
Allen, Henrietta Allewelt, Emma Anthony, Myrna Bair, K. Jean
9 Bargelt, Mary .lane Beck, Edna Bemiller, Florence Bittinger,
2 Robert Bixler,
Soph Play: Sr Play: Sports
11, 2, 35: Student Council 115 :
Dancing Club 115: Dramatic
Club 12, 35: Contest Play 135
Sr Play: All-Star Play 125: 0
X B 1Adv Staff 1, Mgr 2, Bus
Mgt' 35: Home ltooin V Pres
11, Pres 25: Girl Scouts Club
115: Press Club 12, 35
"1Vi l l y"
Boys' Chorus 135: Mixed
Chorus 135: Jr Play: All-Star
Play 135: 0 K If 1l3us Staff 1,
2. Sports 35: Soccer 11, 25:
YVrestling 115: Intra Sports
11, 2, 35: Home li00l1l Pres
11, 35: Aviation Club Sec 115:
Photo Club 125: Mod Alch
Football 11, 2, 35: Intra
Sports 125: Dancing Club 115:
Typing Club 125: Archery
Dancing Club 115: Girls' Ath
Club 125: Camera Club 135
Operetta 11, 2, 35: Girls,
Chorus 11, 2, 35: Mixed Chor-
us 11, 2, 35: Forensic Contests
tl, 25: Dancing Club 115:
Bridge Club 12, 35
tbperetta 115: Girls' Chorus
tl, 2, 352 Mixed Chorus 135:
.lr Play: Forensic Contests 11,
25: 0 K If 12, Circ Mgt- 35:
Drill Team 115: Girl Reserves
11, 25: Student Council 125:
Dancing Club 1152 tilee Club
See-Treas 125: Press Club Sec-
Typing Club 11, 25: Forestry
it .g.. fu.r W
BETTY FUHRM AN
,lr Play: Sports Cl, 2, 33: Drill
Team C13: Dancing Club C13:
Girl Scout Club C233 Gerlnan
Basketball Cl, 23: Football Cl,
23: Intra Sports C33g All-
American Club Cl, 233 Sports-
man Club C33
Football Cl, 233 Track Mgr
i23g Intra Sports C2, 33:
Camera Club Cl3: F. C. A. C23
M ARGARET GARRETT
.Ynrnir Asst Sports Ed: Sports
Cl, 2, 33: Drill Team C13:
Home Room Sec C231 Dancing
Club Cl3g Bridge Club C233
LAVERNE FUHRM AN
Basketball Cl, 2, 33: Football
133: Soccer C13: Tennis C333
Sportsman Club Cl3g Camera
Club C233 Aviation Club C33
lnlra Sports Cl, 2, 333 Danc-
ing Club C13: Typing Club
C231 Mod Alcll Club C33
Dancing Club C13: Dramatic
Club C23: German Club Pres
Football C13: Camera Club Cl,
23: Archery Club V Pres C331
Stage Crew C13
Alb Mgrs Club C33
By 1961, bankruptcy in business is a thing of the past, thanks
to the competency of Senior bookkeeping students. The Senior 9
secretaries proved their ability by serving the members of the
faculty faithfully and eiliciently way back in '4l. Our prediction 6
of positions in the highest olliees of the land for our Comniercial
zealots has come true.
Alma Bortner, Hope Brame, Violet Dempsey, Robert Ehrhart,
1 Jessie limig, lNl:u'thu Fiekes, Arthur Froek, ll'2l GClSCllll2lll, E.
9 Helen Gitt, Ruby Graves, H. Reginald Greenliolt, George Haines,
Elwood Hilllllll, Hilda Hzlrner, Robert Honibaeh, Helen Kell, Rulina
2 Lillich, Timothy Lingg, Romaine Livingston,
V-,.,,-.. ., . - .. 2 .
CHARLES GEBENSLEBEN BETTY GEISELMAN
Academic' Ilomr Et'0ll0lIlil'S
.Ir Play? FUOUHIU ll. 2, ill! Sports C131 Drill 'l'e:un ill:
lnlru Sporls Cl, 2, IH: Hi-Y Glee Club ply, Girls' Ath Club
Club Cl, 2, Eljg Sportsman L25
Club Cl, 2, 35
.IEUNE GOOD MARILYNN GOOD
.lr Play: All-Star Play 12, 35, Home Economies
0 8: B CU: .Vornir Sr Seeg
Drill 'l'e:un Ill: Girl Reserves
ill: Home Room V Pres Cl,
Drill Teznn ill: Girl Reserves
ill: llonie lloom Pres fl, 23,
Sec-'l'reas 2, 373 Dam-ing Club gifliilisillcgillli SCC KU: Cum-
flj: Drzunatie Club CSL-e 2, 35 ' '
Affldvllliff Home Erononlics
0 62 B Cl, 2, 313 Girl Reserves , ' 14
flbz Home Room Sec 615: Glu-er Lending 12, Ill: D1-ill
Studclll CUUIWH Us SCC 351 Tflillll ill: Girl Reserves CU,
Dilllliillbi Clllll UDL Press Club Girls' Alh Club ill: Press
f2, 33 Club 1273 Cheer Leading Club
ANNA GREENHOLTZ uh , N
x K 1 Band Cl, 2,331 Orch Cl, 2, lil,
0Pf'l'0ff3 ill? 5lW"l5 fl, 3- 355 Operellu 12, 353 Boys' Chorus
Drill leum Cl, 2l2 Girl Seoul
Pat Leader ill, Bridge Club Stage Crew KU: Intm Spurts
C251 AU1 NKYS Club CJD fl, 25, mimi Club 41, Pres 25,
in-mga Club my
Soph Play: Jr Play: Sr Play:
All-Star Play C2, 33: Bio Club
C13: Camera Club C233 Ger-
lnan Club C33
Hand Cl, 2, Ill: Orch C13: Op-
eretta 113: Boys' Chorus C13:
.lr Play: Band Club C13 : Avia-
tion Club C23: Mod Alch Club
BERN ELL HELTEBRIDLE
lntra Sports Cl, 2, 33: For-
estry Club Cl3: Camera Club
423: Aviation Club C33
EM M A HILKER
quette Club Sec C23: Camera
Needlework Club C131 Eti-
RUSSELL VV. HARTM AN
liand C13: Orch Cll: School
Danee Orch C131 J V Basket-
ball C231 Intra Sports C1, 33:
Band Club Mgr C13: Aviation
Club Treas C23
BETTY H EL'l'El!RlDLl'l
A cudenz ic
litiqnette Club Cl, 21: llridgc
CHARLO'l"l'li H ERSH EY
.lr Play: Drill lcanx 113:
Holne lllllllll V Pres C211
Dancing Club C13: Girl Scout
Club C23: Camera Club till
M A RG A R ET H OF F A C li ER
Sports tl, 2. Ill: Drill 'l'eanl
121: Girl Scouts Club tll:
Bridge Club 123: Ath Mgrs
lixlraf 'l'he latest edition ol' TIN' lfofalor, most widely eir- 1
culated newspaper in the world, is rolling oll' the presses by the
thousands ill 1961. 'l'he people responsible for its publication 9
are none other than those who had journalistic experience on the
Ofllllfjl' llllll Hluclc, llumlboolc, and Nornir Stalls. 'l'o them goes 6
the credit for revolutionary advancements in newspapers and
lllllgllllll es ot' today.
Anna Malaun, H. Carroll Mehrlng, Ruth Melholn GCOIQG Mel
1 horn, Jr., Nellie Melhorn, Anna Mlllel 1511141101 lxlllllllllb IeRoy
9 Nace, Clair Overmiller, Horace Polts, Isthel Potloltl J XV1lte1
2 Ransom, Harry Rhodes,
Band C1, 2, 35: Orch C1, 2, 35:
Opcretta C2, 35: J1' Play: Sr
Play: All-Star Play C15: For-
ensic Contests C2, 35: 0 8: B
C.-Xsst Ed 1, Assoc Ed 2, Edi-
tor-in-chict' 35: Handboolc
Sta11': 'Class Pres C251 Hi-Y
Club C353 Band Club C155
Press Club C2, Pres 35
Senior Class Vice President
Operetta C1, 2, 35: Boys' Chor-
us C1, 2, 35: Mixed Chorus C1,
2, 35: .Tr Play: Sr Play: .Vor-
nir Art Ed: Hi-Y Sec C35:
Home Room V Pres C25: Dra-
matic Club C254 Boys' Cook-
ing Cl11b Pres C35
'l'raek CI, 2, 35: lntra Sports
C1, 2, 35: Sportsman Club C2,
HARRIETT E. KEAGY
Opcrclla Cl5: Dancing Club
C153 lllec Club C25
Dancing Club C15
LEYVIS YV. JACOBY
Track C1, 2, 35: Intra Sports
C1, 2, 35
Senior Class 'l'reasurcr
Boys' Chorus C1, 35: Mixed
Gll0I'l1S C1, 35: Jr Play: A11-
Star Play C15: .Yornir Photo
Ed: Ilanflbool: Staff: Soccer
C1, 2, 35: Tennis C1, 2,555,111-
lra Sports Cl, 2, 35: Hi-Y Club
C2, Treas 35: Home Room
Pres C1, 25: Student Council
C153 Photo Club Sec C153 Typ-
ing Club C25: Mod Alch Club
HARRIET C. KEAGY
Sopb Play: 0 8 If CAdv 15:
Girl lleservcs C1, 25: Home
Iioom Sec C151 Dancing Club
Sec C15: Bridge Club C253
Press Club C35
- V- -bv ----V-T-Q----7 - .-.i..-.......,
A ROBERT KELLENBERGER GEORGE T. KERR
Band 11, 2, 333 Orch 11, 23, Home Room Sec 113: Bio Club
Stage Crew 1133 Intra Sports 1133 Mod Alch Club 12, Pres
11, 2, 335 Band Club 1135 Avi- 33
ation Club 1Sec 2, V Pres 33
BILL KESSLER ..N,m,,
Vocatwnal Operetta 11, 2, 33: Girls, Chor-
liand 113, Soccer 12, 333 US 11, 2, 333 Gil'lS' Tl'i0 11, 2,
XV,-Qsgling 11, 2, 33: Im,-41 33: Mixed Chorus 2, 33: Soph
gpm-gs 1333 Hi-Y Club 1335 Play: 0 8: B 11, 2, Feat 151133:
Ba nd Club 1135 Sportsman Drill Tcfllll U31 Girl ll0S0l'VOS
Club gg, 33 113: Dancing Club 113: Press
Club 12, 33
RUTH KITZMILLER WVALTER KOENIG
llome Room See-Treas 11, 23: Boys, qjhopus 133: Alixvd
13111101112 Club SCC CUZ Eti- Chorus 133: .Vomit Asst Bus
quette Club 1233 Camera Club Mgr 133: Aviation Club 1V
Pres 2, Pres 33
WILLIAM K RESS
ROMAINE Kerr "lim"
G , I .lr Play: 0 X I? 133: lnlra
emra Sports 12, 33: lli-Y Club 1333
UPCVCUII 113:-b'l'l:1y: DUIIC- Student Council 1V Pres 2,
lllg Clllll C132 Tylllllg Clllh C23 Pres 33: Dancing Club 123:
Bridge Club 12, Pres 253
NVilh the coming of 1961, the first Home Economics grads ol' 1
E. H. S. are renowned for their skill in opening cans. fP11l'K10l1,
please, Miss XVines.3 All joking aside, with these culinary artists 9
daily discovering new, tempting dishes, cans are out of the ques-
tion. XVhat's more, they are giving Adrian and Schiaperelli strong 6
competition in creative ability. 1Hi11t, sounds good, LlOCSll,t it
1 George Rodkey, Maville Shue, Russell Schue, Arnold Sell
lxllfllllll Shaeller, Elizabeth Sheeley, Emnla Sheets, Jesse Shutt
9 Paul Spillman, Andrew Sterner, J. Richard Stover, Donald Strousc
2 Treva N. Sullivan, Emma Thoinan, Ethel Van Fossen.
0 8: B Typist C333 Sports C1,
2, 333 Home Room Sec C233
Dancing' Club C133 Girls' Ath
Club C233 Camera Club C33
A cadem ic
.Vornir Assoc Ed3 Hamlboolc
Staffg Drill Team C133 Home
Room Pres C233 Dancing Club
C133 Girls' Atb Club C233 Typ-
ing Club C33
Intra Sports C1, 233 Bio Club
C133 Boy's Atb Club C2, 33
Dancing Club C133 Librarv
Club V Pres C23
lntra Sports Cl, 2, 333 Danc-
ing Club C133 F. C. A. C233
Camera Club C33
Girls' Chorus C233 Jr Play3
Forensic Contest C233 Sports '
Cl, 2, 333 Drill Team C133 Stu-
dent Council C133 Dancing
Club C133 Lib1'ary Club Scc
C233 Ath Mgrs Club C33
Soccer C1, 233 Track C231
XVrcstling C1, 232 Intra Sports
C333 Boys' Ath Club Cl, 233
Bridge Club C33
CHARLOTTE M ASEM ER
Dancing Club C133 Girls' Ath
..D0l,, JOHN MARKLE
F . Vorrllionlzl
Football 113: Track Cl, IDL
Intra Sports Cl, 31: Dancing
Club 115: Camera Club 121
Home Room V Pres C231
Dancing Club 113: Etiquette
Club V Pres 1251 Camera Club
PEARL MARKLE .
Operetta C1, 2, 31: Girls' Chor- 4 9 l Y
us C331 Mixed Chorus 12, 35: 'fund il' 275 Of"-'h ll' 'ld I
.lr Play: Forensic Contest CUZ l',"""'i'll fDi""0'l'1"' lf' 'Hi
'l-Filing Clull lll: Girl Sclluls lraekl Ll, Z, .511 lnlra bports
lllul, lg, 11, 2, .Hg Home Room Pres Cl,
211 Boys' Ath Club See L21
QU ENTON MICHAEL
ALICE MICHAEL -'Miken
.Ir Play: Girl Scout Club fl, ill. plan., Slllgc Crow lllll Ili-
ZEH: Needlework Club Pres CID lH.lll.y Club SM. ll ll All-Amcl,
iean Club 12, 31
A cmlem ir
Apmlmmc Forestry Club 115: All-AIlll'I'-
lntra Sports 11, 2, 313 Dane- in-an Club C215 Mod Aleh Club
ing' Club 115: Bridge Club L33
121: Boys' Cooking Club Q31
In the year 1961 the boys who played with saws and hammers
way down in yonder shop, are on the top Cnot ol' the school, but 9
of their careersb. They are designing and building our highways,
bridges, tunnels, homes, offices, and skyscrapers of today. The 6
CLASS OF '41 points with pride to these ZIIHIJIIICXIPOLIS youths,
l'or1nerly ol' the Vocational Department. 1
1 The most notable contribution of the CLASS OF '21 was the
Nornir, which since has been published annually. On January 21,
9 1921, Nornir was chosen as the name for the year book. The
photography contract was awarded to the Poist Studio. The last
2 Nornir material went to press on March 15, 1921.
Band C1, 2, 353 Orch C1, 2, 355
Girls' Chorus C153 Soph Play,
0 ti: B C2, 35: Ilandboolc Statl':
Sports C1, 2, 35: Home Room
See C153 Band Club C153 Girls'
Ath Club C25
RAYMOND E. MILLER
.Vornir Circ Staff: Soccer 435:
Intra Sports Cl, 35: Home
lloom Sec C35: Student Coun-
eil C153 Dramatic Club C15:
Camera Club C25g Mod Alch
Aviation Club C153 Sportsman
Club C2, 35
DONALD YV. NACE
Band C1, 2, 35: Orch C1, 2, 351
Boys' 'Chorus C151 Jr Playg
All-Star Play C151 Contest
Play C153 Nornir Subscr Mgr,
Ilandboolc Staff, Intra Sports
C15g Home Room Sec-Treas
C1, 25: Band Club C1, 25 3 F. C.
A. Club C351 Stage Crew C15
Xornir Adv Mgr: J V Football
C15: Football C2, 354 VVrcst-
ling C151 Intra Sports C2, 35:
Class V Pres C255 Hi-Y Club
C1, 2, 35: Home Room Pres
C1, 2, 35: All-American Club
C1, Treas 2, Sec 35
.I V Football C153 Football C2,
353 Track C1, 2, 35g WVrestling
C1, 2, 351 Aviation Club C153
Sportsman Club CV Pres 2, 35
Soph Play: Sports C1, 2, 35g
Drill Team C151 Home Room
V Pres C25 3 Dancing Club C15g
Girls' Ath Club C25
.lr Play: Sports C1, 2, 35: Drill
Team C153 Girl Reserves C153
Dancing Club C15: Girls' Ath
Club C25: Camera Club C35
EVELYN NOBLE EDI'I'H NOEL
.lr Plav: All-Star Plav CI, 25: Drill Team lll: Needlework
Sportshtl, 2,351 Dancing Club Club tl. 2. IH
413: Dramatic Club 425:
Bridge Club Q33
REBECCA NULL "Torn"
Genenll Intra Smorts ll. 2, Ill: Home
Sports 623: Dancing Club CU: lloom Pres ill: Student Conn-
Girls' Ath Club Q25 eil LL, Ill: Dancing Club ill:
Bridge Club 42, Treas 33
.. - ,, CLIFFORD PRICE
.. , ,- , x.,
Cmnnierrial I Hu
Operetta L2, 33: Boys' Chorus 1"mmwn'mI
CID: Mixed Chorus 635: Jr .Yornir Typist: llfuulbool:
Play: Sr Play: All-Star Play Staff: Home Room See 121:
ill: .Yornir Bus Mgr: Home Aviation Club lil: Camera
lloom Pres KID: Dancing Club Club 42, 33
LU: Dramatic Club 62, 33
,, ,, STEWART REBERT
Charley sg U
'F' Vorafional A lux
I' ' 1' I
.lr Play: Camera Club fl, 25: W om mm'
Bridge Club 133: Stage Crew 1111111 5l""'lN ill
The passing of twenty years finds our Academic students
renowned for their accomplishments as ministers, lawyers, teach- 9
ers, scientists, and doctors. Never before has there been such a
triumphant retrospect in the Academic course. XVe are proud to
review their past successes and say, "IVe knew them when-." 1
Sports Cl, 2. 31: Drill 'l'eau1
Ill: Home Room V Pres tl 3:
llridge Club tl, Ill: Camera
liaufl ill: Basketball fill: Iu-
tra Sports tl, 23: Home lioom
Pres 423: Baud Club ill:
llritlge Club 123: Boys' Cook-
ing Club CD
GMER RICKRODE "PM"
VU,-,,ff,,,,,,1 Soph Play: .Ir Play: Sr Play:
, , I I , Drill Team Cll: Girl Reserves
lL'llIIlS 12. .ll: Iutra Sports ll. 25: Home mmm V pres
fl' rim Dancing Club co: image
Club C2t: Mod Aluh Club tilj
CHARLES ROI-IRBAUGH GEORGE RQHRBAUGH
.lr Play: Library Club Clj: g4.,H.,-U1
All-American Club t2l: Mod I
:Heh Club my Baud lib: Soccer Lid: Iutra
Sports tl, 2, Ill: Baud Clu
1 The athletic program of the school included: Basketball.
9 Tennis, Baseball, Soccer, and Girls' Varsity Basketball. Soccer
was introduced and adopted as a regular sport through the ellorts
2 ot' the CLASS OF '2l. VVQ can truthfully say that they have cou-
1 tributed much to the aclvaueemeut of our present athletic system.
FRANK REN A UT
VIVIAN REED "Joe"
A-llvlrlelllif' A I l -St a r Play ill: .Yu rn ir
StatTZ Soeeer tl. 2. 33: lutra
Sports fl, 2, IH: Hi-Y Club
fiijg Home ltooum See-'l'reas
tl, 25: Aviation Club flb:
C1llll0l'Il Club 625' l3ov's Cooli-
,-temlelnic U It
Girls' Chorus fill: .lr Play: 0
K 13 Typist till: Daueiug Club
Ali: Needlework Club 42, lit
PATRICIA RIN EH A RDT
ill: All-American Club 42, 35
A cmlcm ic
Opcretla 113: Soph Play: Sr
Play: Cheer Leading 12, 33:
Sports 11, 2, 33: Drill 'l'ea1n
113: Home Room See-Treas
11, 33: Vice President 123:
Dancing Club 113: Bio Club
Sec-Trcas 123: Cheer Leading
Club V Pres 133
E. HENRY SALTZGIVER
A rrulem ir
lland 11, 2, 33: Orch 11, 2, 332
Operetta 133: Boy's Chorus
133: Mixed Chorus 133: Band
Club 11, 23: Mod Aleh Club
J V Football 11. 23: Traeli
113: lntra Sports 123: Por-
estry Club 113: All-American
Club 123: Art Club 133
All-Star Play 123 : 0 K I3 1Adv
2, 33: Sports 11, 2, 33: Girl
ltcservcs 11, 23: Dancing Club
113: Bridge Club 123: Press
Hurrah! The winners! Athletic fans of '61 are thrilled by
HELEN L. SALTZGIVER
Dperctta 123: Girls' Chorus
123 .lr Play: All-Star Play
133: Forensic Contest 123:
Dancing Club 113: Dramatic
Club 123: Library Club 133
CAROL M. SAULSBURY
Soph Play: Drill Team 113:
Girl ltcscrves 113: llome
ltoom Sec 113: Bridge Club
1Sec 1, 33: Typing Club 123:
Bridge Club 133
NV. EDWARD SELL
A cmlem ic
Hand 11, 2, 33: Orch 11. 2, 33:
Dperetta 11, 23: Boys' Chorus
11, 2, 33: Mixed Chorus 11, 2,
33: Soph Play: Jr Play: Sr
Play: All-Star Play 113: For-
ensic Contest 123: 0 S: B Bus
Stall' 113: Sport lid 12, 33:
.Vurnir Sports lid 133: llanrl-
lmul: Staff: Basketball Mgr 11,
2, 33: lntra Sports 113: Ili-Y
Club 133: Band Club Libr 113:
Press Club 12. V Pres 33
CHARLES A. SH AFFER
"Cha rl ie"
A 1-11110111 ie
Boys' Chorus 133: Mixed
Chorus 133: .lr Play: Sr Play:
Contest Play 113: Forensic
Contest 123: .Vnrnir liditor-in-
chief: Class 'l'rcas 113: l'li-Y
Club 11, 2. 33: Home Room
Pres 113: Student Council
123: Dancing Club Pres 113:
Debate Club V Pres 123: Mod
Aleh Club 133
the stellar perforinances as coaches and managers ol' the athletes 9
of '41. XVe knew that we had many prospective Babe Ruths,
Knute Roeknes, .lack Delnpseys, and Glenn Cunninghaxns among
us. 3Vitl1 the CLASS OF 141 backing them, they have found no
1 The advice of Seniors given in the 1921 Nornzr to low Cl el iss
nien was as follows: "Talk pl unly blletly n ltui lllv sensibly
9 truthfully, purely. Keep from slang Dont put on ins Sflv
what you Inean, niean what you slv ind niost nnpoltlnt ol all
2 don't use big words."
NANCY SHRINER FRED SHULTZ
"Jan" Senior Class President
Gperelta 12, 33: Girls' Chorus
12, 33: Mixed Chorus 133:
Soph Play: Jr Play: Sr Play:
All-Star Play 11, 23: Contest
Play 123: Forensic Contest
123: 0 8: B11, 2, Assoc Ed 33:
Sports 12, 33: Girl Reserves
11, 23: Home Boom Sec-Treas
123: Dancing Club 123: Press
Club 12, 33
Forestry Club See-Treas 113
Operetta 11, 2, 33: Girls' Chor-
us 11, 2, 33: Girls' Trio 11, 2,
33: Mixed Chorus 11, 2, 33:
Sopb, Play: .lr Play: Forensic
Contests 11, 23: Home Room
Sec 11, 23: Dancing Club 113:
Glee Club See-Treas 123:
Bridge Club 133
xVI'CSlQllllg 133: lntra Sports
113: Dancing Club 113: Cam-
era Club 123: F. C. A. 133
Orch 11, 2, 33: Gperetta 123:
Boys' Chorus 11, 2, 33: Mixed
Chorus 11, 2, 33: .Ir Play: J
V Basketball 11, 23: V Basket-
ball 12, 33: Soccer 12, 33: Ten-
nis 11, 2, 33: Class V Pres 113:
Ili-Y Club 11, 2, 33: Home
Boom Pres 12, 33: Student
Council 113: Bio Club 113:
Typing Club 123: Mod Aleh
intra Sports 11, 2, 33: Camera
Club V. Pres 113
Girls' Chorus 12, 33: Mixed
Chorus 12, 33: O K B 12, 33:
Sports 11, 2, 33: Drill Team
113: Girl Reserves 113: Dane-
ing Club 113: Bridge Club
123: Mod Alch Club 133
Dancing Club 113: Home Hy-
giene Club 123
Mixed Chorus C133 Soph Play:
.lr Playg 0 .SE B fill: Dramatic
muh 41, 25
Dancing Club CU: Needle-
work Club 121: Camera Club
Soccer Cl, 2, Mgr 333 Track
LIB: Intra Sports tl, L, 35:
Home Room V Pres CU: Avia-
tion Club V Pres CU: Bridge
Club 12, 35
MARY PATRICIA SUTTON
A rarlem ic
Soph Play: .lr Play: Sr Play:
All-Star Play Qlj: Contest
Play 125: Drill Team ill:
Home Room Sec 12, 35: Dra-
Dancing Club KU: Girls' Ath
A radem ic
Library Club Cl. V Pres 23g
Nedlework Club Q33
Library Club tl, V Pres 21g
Ncdlework Club C33
.lr Playg All-Star Play CIE:
Stage Crew Cl, 2, 35: Aviation
Club fld: F. C. A. C2, Pub
matic Club fl, Pres 2, 35
XValking down the halls of the great art galleries of '61, we 1
see many liilllllllill' signatures on the great masterpieces. They are 9
the names of Miss Zinnts prodigies of '41, These dauhers have
made the world more appreciative of the beauty of art. XVe 6
salute you, industrious artists!
1 ln 1921, the School Board xx IS composed ol bil S X Celsel
lllllll. President: Mr. T. J. 131111 1 LI 1 v 1 ldv 111
9 Moul, Treasurer: Dr. H. M. Allem III 1 1 NI Sl 10 X 1 S 1111
2 T. XVltll10l' and Mr. Amos M. Klmg
Camera Club 115
Lland 11, 2, 35: Operetta 1215:
Boys' Chorus 135: Mixed
Chorus 135: Sopb Play: Jr
Play: Sr Play: All-Star Play
11, 2, 35: Contest Play 125:
0 S: I3 Feat 135: liancl Club
115: Dramatic Club 12, Pres 35
MARY JANE TOPPER
Drill Team 115: Dancing Club
115: Camera Club 12, 35
Drill Team 115 : Needlework
Club 115: Girls'Glee Cl11b 125:
Typing Club 135
llzunllmolc Slalf: Bio Club Sec-
Treas 115: Debate Club 125:
Mod Aleh Club 135
.1 V Football 115: Football 12,
255: Track 11, 2, 35: XVrestling
11. 35: Intra Sports 11, 25:
All-American Club 115: F. C.
A. 1V Pres 2, Pres 35
Drill Team 115: Dancing Club
115: Camera Club 125
0 R If 11, 25: Girl Reserves
11, 2, 35: Class Secretary 125:
Home Room Pres 11, 25:
Bridge Club 115: Press Club
?i..-,. - , , , ..- .,. ,
.IANET WALTERSDORFF ..S,mm,,,
F 2 'ml
- 'tm General
Sports C1, 2, 33: Drill Team
tl. 23: Home lloom Treas C333
Alh Mgrs Club Pres C33
J V Basketball C131 .l V Foot-
ball C131 Football C2, 33:
Track C1, 23: Intra Sports 133:
All-American Club 12, Pres 33
GEORGE XVEAVER Senior Class Secretary
l"""""""' 0 s 1: qi, 2, :ng llfmfzlmnli
.lr Plav: Stage Crew C23: Soe- Staff: Sports 11, 2, 33: Drill
cu C13 Track C13: lntra Team fl, 23: Home Room
Sports Cl, 23 Pres C231 Dancing Club 113:
Press Club 123
MARLYN VVEAVER hhimlenm,
0 8 If 133: Girl Reserves H33
l V Football 113: lntra Sports Home ltoom V Pres rl, See 2,
fl, 2, 335 Forestry Club tl, Pres 37: l.iln'ary Club V Pres
Pres33 113: liriclge Club 123: Press
G LEN DON WEEKS
HMC uywksn CARROLL WVENTZ
liancl Cl, 23: Orch CI, 23: De- Gwwrul
bating 113: Forensic Contest Bllllfl tl, 23: Forensic Contest
L13 : Hi-Y Club Ll, 2, 33: Home KI3: lntra Sports tl, 23: Band
Itoom Pres II3: Band Club Club 1133 Bridge Club 12. 33
LIJ: Aviation Club C33
"Music is enchantment to thc soul." By 1961, this statement I
has come to be ol' more consequence to all of us. For, now, the
nieloclious strains of our band, orchestra, and vocal choruses are 9
soothing the hearts of millions. Valuable experience gained in 6
E. H. S. has always been an asset to these musicians of the CLASS
The Forensic League was llOt 111 exlstene 111 1921 O1 ations
9 were given at C0ll1H1C11CGll16llt by 1111111113615 ol the bCl1l0l Class
Needlework Club C1, 23
BURNELL M. WETZEL
Jr Play: Sr Play: Stage Crew
Cl, 2, 334 0 8 B C33: lntra
Sports C1, 2, 33 3 Aviation Clul1
C133 F. C. A. C235 Typing Club
Girls' Chorus C133 Dancing
Home Room Sec C13: Needle-
work Club C13
Etiquette Club C1, Sec 23
Dancing Club C131 Czunera
Girls' Chorus C13: Dancing
HAZEL S. VVOLFORD
Operetta C135 Girls' Chorus
C133 Soph Playg All-Star Play
C2, 333 0 8 B Art Stuff C331
Cheer Leading C2, 33: Sports
C1, 2, 33: Drill Tealn C13 3 Dra-
matic Club C13g Bio Club C23g
Cheer Leading Club C33
In 1961, serving on the Sc
RHODA YVORLEY General
Cwlllrwrvirll Girls' Chorus 12m 0 X I3 133:
0 8 B fl-, -5,1 3 :N,,dI,, ,li Curl Reserves LIB: Home
Club H3558 l l LL Ulm lloom See 411: Student Coun-
' eil Ll, 2, Ill: Dancing Club
ill: Bio Club V Pres fgll
Press Club C33
Home Room Pres KID: Needle-
work Club C11
a 9 5
'i 435 u
hool Board is Il full-time occupa-
tlx enl ll"'6Cl student bodv keep the
lion. New courses and il QYCZI t' 2 , . t
' . v . 5 ,l, t ,
School Board in se
decide upon important issues.
ssion throughout the enlne school nu X 4
To Kenneth Brown, a former classmate and
friend, who died May 12, 1938, this page is respect-
Our grief at his passing is alleviated only by the
memories he left with us. His sincerity, sportsman-
ship, and true character will never he forgotten.
Junior Class History
On September 3, 1940, wc, the members of the CLASS OF '42 reported to our
respective homerooms and prepared for another year dedicated to the improvement
of our knowledge and character. This 19-10-41 session proved to be very successful.
XVe gave the Sophs a warm reception at the Sophomore XVClCOlllC Dance o11
September 12. October 14 we had the election of class officers.
The members of our class have been exceptionally active throughout the term,
for every activity in our school was represented by Ju11io1's.
Many of our members were stars in athletics: Jim Yingling and Charlie Little,
in football, Ted Beidleman. Bob Jacobs and Red Hipp, in soccer, and "Pap" Lynerd
and Ted Beidleman starred in wrestling. The largest number of representatives
in girls' spo1'ts were from our class.
Our standing in dramatics was also very high. In tl1e All-Star Play, "Stage
Door", thirty-two out of the dual cast of sixty-four were Juniors with the leading
role being held by Yvonne Good and Gloria Staulfer. For our Junior Play we pre-
sented Louisa M. Alcott's beloved "Little XVomen," January 16 and 17. Four lmn-
dred tickets were sold, the proceeds from which went into the treasury for our
Nornir. Even the ever dependable stage crew was composed of Juniors. Of the
three contest plays, we were represented with the 1110St cast members.
The debating team, in which eight out of the eleven are from our class, has
gained quite a number of honors chielly through the Junior veterans.
Both instrumental and vocal music were composed of .lunior participants.
Quite a large number of us took part in Miss Turner's successful chorus, which
staged a beautiful Christmas Pageant that included several Ju11ior soloists. Then
the chorus presented Tchaikowsky's beautiful music i11 the operetta "The Forest
Prince," March 17, and finally the Easter Concert, likewise starring some of our
Juniors. At the Southern District Band event, held at the beginning of school,
Rupert Neary, Harry Swartzbaugh. Albert Shanabrook, and Ed Gobrecht Csome of
our very capable instrumentalistsb participated.
The majority of the events of the Pennsylvania Forensic and Music League
were defended by Juniors. They included the poetry reading, the oration, the
clarinet and soprano soloists, and also the debate. Even the popular quartet that
was so successful in the contests depends on a Junior to supply the bass.
Two new members, one from Philadelphia and one from Ohio, joined our
class. Six new junior membel's were admitted into the Hi-Y Club, and we had the
largest membership in the Girl Reserves.
Finally the time arrived to prepare for the Junior Pl'0ll1. Everyone eagerly
cooperated i11 making it a huge success. XVe bade farewell to the Seniors and
wished them luck as we called to mind the fact that in tl1l0tl'lCl' year we too would
be o11 the classified list to leave our beloved E. H. S.
1 In 1921 the Junior Class officers were: President, Roy Shane
felterg Vice-President, Eleanor Van Hiseg Secretary, Leona Bol
2 linger, 'l'reasu1'er, Allen Gleitzg and Historian, Granville Heindel.
I wish to express my gratitude to the Junior Class, as a whole,
for their line cooperation in class activities during the past year.
Also, my hopes and beliefs are that the CLASS OF '42, in
their Senior year, will have even greater success.
So here's hats oll' to a swell class.
LUIS MIiIil5lJI'l'H MAIIGAIIIET llICDONNELL
HERBISIIT Il l"l"l'lEliS .IAM IES BIRENNIEII
Teacher-Mn. JoHN Baxklslvr.
Helen Boyer, Edward Beidelman, Peggy Appler,
Mildred Baker, Billie Bclniller, Zenia Baum-
gardener, Mary Brickner, .lean Altland, Doris
Asper, Patricia Baublitz, Gladys Bair, Doris
Becker, Marion Barnitz, May Brown, Frances
Bealing, Pearl Bond, June Bolin, Barbara An-
thony, Betty .lane Allgaicr, Benjamin Berwager,
Richard Bair, Boy Anderson, Xvililillll Bowman,
Robert Beck, Earl Blettner.
Teacher--Mn. Mnxros lhxuulilelx.
llobert Eekenrode, John Freeh, Lewis Garrett,
George Buclnnan, Marilyn Bushbauln, Kathleen
Cater, Jean Dick, Geraldine liyler, 'l'heda Cole-
house, Xvlllllil Dubbs, Dorothy Dick, Malcolm
Colchouse, XVilliam Crawford, lloswell Dubs,
Harold Feeser, George Bubb, ltndolph Ecker,
Merle Forney, Joseph Byrd, Ernest Crouse,
Tmvlzvr-Mn. FRANK VAs1nsnw,u.x..
Barbara Gray, Gerald Good, June Harman, XVini-
fred Gordon, Betty Hankle, Yvonne Good, Doro-
thy Garrett, Olyveen Hannne, Pearl Hetrick.
Mary Heusner, Jean l-larmon, Geraldine Helwig,
Harriet Hetrick, Vernon Gilbert, Gene Hawk,
Edward Gobreeht, Donald Hamme, XVillia1n
lfrock, Warren George, Allan Gray, llobert Hep-
burn, Dean Geiman, Eugene Hershey, lliehard
llartinan, liurnell lletrick.
In 1961, only high school grades are found in one enlarged
building. A student body ot' approximately one thousand coin-
prises the high school.
1 There were sixtv slx students 111 the Jlll1l0l Class The el iss
was very active i11 spolts, especmllv SOCCCI lhe llll1l0l Cliss,
2 then as now, SII0llb016tl the PIOIII lOl the 50111015
Teacher-Mn. F11ANK1.1N RILEY.
Naomi Louey, Burnell Hipp, Burnell Hottacker,
Kathryn Jacoby, Henrietta Leister, Hele11
Markle, Mary Louise Hoover, Marie Klunli,
Naomi Lemmon, Doris Loss, Mary Lloyd, Virgin
Leonard, Marie Landis, Robert Houck, Jea1111e
Keller, Maysie Lightner, Doris Lcese, Margaret
McDonnell, Clyde Hlllllllll, Francis Lansinger,
Charles Little, Robert Lynerd, Donald Markle,
Robert Marchio. Edward Kress, Robert Johnson,
Myrl Hilbert, Robert Jacobs, Dean Kreidler,
TC'!U'llBl"-BIISS Doms vox Blznmzs.
Elsie lxlllSS0ll'lltlli, Ruthanna Mummert, Edward
Miller, Blanche ltlathias, Joyce Myers, HCIll'lCll1l
Muininert, Myrna Myers, Patricia Markle, Eva
NitCllllltlll, 'l'l1ercsa Marks, NVinifred Myers,
Stanley Myers, Marian McCullough, Hele11 Mar-
tin, Patricia liltlSL'lllCI', Abigail Moore. Anna Mae
Miller, Shirley Moore, Robert Markle, Richard
Meekley, Russell McCleat', Carey MeSl1e1'ry, Mil-
lard Muntz, Robert Miller, Vernon Miekley,
Alton lilllll1lTlCl'l, Rupert Neary.
Tearrher+-llln. CHEs'rEn Sl-IEAFFHH.
Gloria Stauffer, Margaret Ott, Richard Snyder,
Dorothy Sheetz, Edna Mae Shipley, Harriet
Savanuck, Mary Sipe, Betty Runk, Doris Shaef-
fer, Janet lleindollar, Ester llahn, Quinetta
Simpson, Robert Smith, Joseph Smith, George
Rebert, .laqueline Rau, Earl Spangler, Reginald
Runkle, Charles Redding, Clair Rohrbaugh,
Burnell Slaglc, Max Rohrbaugli, Albert Shana-
brook, Robert. 0rendortT, Harry Storm, Stephen
0'Neill, Harold ShalTer, Norman Simpson,
Terzeher-Miss MARY li,xs'rEP.
Beatrice XVentz, Alvin 'l'rone, .lane Stitely, Betty
XVentz, Elizabeth XVarehime. Ruby XVeaver.
Henrietta Weaver, Arlene Warehime. Mildred
Toomey, l"I'2lllCOS Tracy, Mary Xvllllllbilll, Marion
XVildasin, Nadine Yealy, Ruth XVineka, Ruth-
auna Swartz, Mary Zinn, .lane Zeigler, Glenn
Unger, Harry Swartzbaugh, Dean Unger, Donald
NVilliams, Llovd Yingling, Harold Yingling,
Rodger XVrigl1t, Robert XVildasin, Glenn NVal-
tersdorf, Clyde Zartman, Charles Warner, Har-
old Trone, Harry NVeisensale. Richard XVisner.
Ffnch el ISS wutes ltS own SQCtl0Il fOl the yearbook. There
IS 1 lll!ll0I md 5011110111018 stall, IS xsell as 1 Senior staff. 1
The Sophomore Class officers includedg President, David
Rodgers, Vice-President, Henrietta Schmuckg Secretary, Gladys
Sell, TI'C2lSll1'6l', .lacob VVirtg and Historian, Richard Livingston.
The class was composed of ninety-three members. Purple and
gold were chosen as the class colors.
Sophomore Class History
NVitli a bewildered, yet ambitious expression upon Olll' countenances,
we Sophomores entered the spacious portals of Eichelberger Senior High
School. As we gradually became familiar with our duties, we vowed lo
serve our Alma Mater and to emerge as one ol' the greatest classes ever to
graduate from E. H. S.
During the next three months, football and soccer occupied the greater
part ol' our outside activities. XVe were very proud to have Earl Arthur,
Bob Bollinger, Francis Brady, .lohn Carr, George Cole, Bill Coulson, Burnell
Cromer, VVilbur Feeser, Charles Lego1'e, Riley Maus, Ralph Miller, Bill Sei-
bert, Ordean Shanabrook, Richard Sponseller, Earl XValter, Ralph Varner
out for football. .lohn Davis, Samuel Fitz, Gene McCarney, Kenneth Marsh,
and Bill Dulling helped in making the soccer season successful.
The All-Star play also claimed a l1llIl1b0l' ot' our talented students.
Basketball was the next main source of entertainment. XVe Sopho-
mores rejoiced in seeing Carroll Banke1't, Francis Brady, Bob Bollinger,
John Carr, Bill Coulson, John Davis, Henry Mowery, Bill Seibert, Ordean
Shanabrook, Bill Myers, Richard Sponseller, Ralph Varner, and Earl VValter
on the floor. In wrestling, our star was Joe Erb.
In April, the Sophomore play gave us a chance to show our dramatic
ability. Jackie March, Roy Masenheimer, Earl XValters and .lean XVilde
portrayed leading parts.
NVe were rewarded for our el'l'orts in the Soph-Senior Dance by the
pleased expressions upon the faces of the Seniors.
VVe were well represented in debating by Rose Earner and Jean XVal-
laceg in track by Leat Hammer, Henry Mowery, Robert Baker, Francis
Brady, Richard Sponseller, and John Davis, in tennis by Bill Coulson, Roy
Masenheimer, Samuel Fitz.
In June we received our final reports and looked forward to an even
I Sophomore Class
DDBIS SXVISIIICB BALPH VABNBII
.IIEANNB IAIAMM JOHN DAVIS
, Vice-I'l'esi1le:1l President
Tern-her-Mn. hlAII'l'lN MlI.l.Iill.
Bolin. Pauline Arthur.
As president of the Sophomore Class, I wish lo express my
thanks for the spirit the class as a whole has shown during the
past year. 'l'he Sophomore Play and the Soph-Senior dance could
not have been successful without the kind aid ot' each and every
Inenlher. NVith such a class I am sure we can make Eichelherger
High School proud ol' the CLASS OF '43,
In 1961. there are a class historian, poet, and composer, as
well as the present oIIicers. 'l'his is true of every class, not only
the Senior. 1
.Iohn Bankert, Richard Amspacher. Bettie Bol-
linger, Mildred Caldwell, Donald Baird, Edward
.-hnspaeher, Francis Baugher, Robert Baker,
Paul Blettner, Margaret Bausch. XVilliam Baker,
Burnell Berwager, Harry Brown, Earl Arthur.
.lean Baker, Mary Grace Bish, Mary Altland,
lluth Bish, .lean Barnhart. Mary Louise Bank-
crt, Arthur Bankert, Bath Brown, Jacqueline
The Sophomore Class was noted for participation in girls'
athletics. The students in the Sophomore Class were not so
"timid" as our present Sophomores, because in 1921 all four high
school grades were in one building.
Tellcller-Miss GLAnYs llam xi.
Betty Cooley, John Carr, Marie Eck, Mary Ellen
Dondorc, Anna Mae Eichelherger, ltose Earner,
Esther Cleveland, Vesta Culp, Dorothy Foulk,
Kathleen Flickinger, Margaret Ernst, XVilhur
Feeser, Samuel Fitz. James Dick, Joseph Erb,
Joyce Duhbs, Kathleen Colestoclt, Adrienne
Dietz, Edward Elliot, James Croft, Dean Fanus,
Robert. Colestock, Thomas Conrad, Ricllard
Duhlxs, Erwin Fink, John Fischer, XVilliam
Coulson, Burnell Cromer, YVilliam Dulling,
Secrefury-Treax11re1'4JEANNE HAM M.
Teacher-MR. SAMUEL Sunni.
Ellene Hoke, Roma Garrett, Joseph Hartman,
Barbara Hershey, June Gohrecht, Josephine
Hoffheins, Patricia Gass, Jayne Harner, Dorothy
Garman, Miriam Hoover, Helene Hostetter, Sara
Garrett, Georgia Gass, Doris Hampton, Guy
Hostetter, Richard Henry, XVinifred Geiselman,
Mary Heltehridle, Marjorie Ann Greenehanm,
Robert Garrett, Bill Hansen, Charles Hershey,
Luther Gulden, Richard Garvick, XVilliam Hof-
facker, Leat Hammer, Charles Hull.
Teacher--Mn. JAMxis P. DAVIS.
Zora McKonley, Clare Logan, Jacqueline March,
Grace Louey, Ruth James, Gladys Krenzer,
Mary Katherine Markle, Kathleen Hunlbert,
Katherine Krebs, Betty Lemmon, Shirley Julnp,
Nadine ltlarkle, Lena Mae Jacobs, Dorothy Lamb,
Margaret MaeAvoy, Mary Knippel, Olive Hyde,
Dorothy Lull, Vivian Laughlnan, Kenneth Marsh,
Clair Martin, Jean Leese, Betty Krug, Jean Kel-
lenberger, Merle Lippy, Carroll Lingg, Ray Los-
man, Roy Masenheimer, Lawrence Koontz, Har-
old Kline, Carl Little, Charles Letlore, Riley
Maus, Leon Kemper, Robert Kellenberger, Dean
TeaclierA-Mn. ARTHUR F. Nlonorsos.
Helen Neiderer, xvlllllllll Myers, Burnell Raben-
stine, Anna Mae Mowrer, Betty Mununert, Bea-
trice Mehring, Ruthanna Noel, Jeanne Miller
.leanne Mehring, Myrtle Messinger, Betty Mich-
ael, Charlotte ltcek, Nancy Nace, Earl Orondorit'
Leo Nitchinan, Nevin Moul, Ralph Miller, Betty
Michael, Henry Mowery, Charles Miller, Robert
Miller, Norman Nace.
I'IOIllC-l'00lllS are sponsoring elaborate auditorium activities.
Students are contesting eagerly for participation in these pro-
In 1921, student QOXGIIIIIH-31112 had not made its appealance
in E. H. Classes weie lead by capable student ofiieels, Slllllldl
to the class organization of 41
Teavlier-Mn. Asnmsv XVOOLRIDGE.
Eleanor Sell, Earl Stauh, Mildred Stauffer, Pearl
Shryoek, Dorothy Slagle, Jeanne Sherman, Mary
L. Scholl, Betty Reese, Pearl Smith, Hazel Ster-
ner, Janet Rohrhaugh, Geraldine Spangler, Char-
lotte Sipe, Carla Shal'l'er, Virginia Stover, La-
verne Smith, Edgar Stover, Tlleron Snyder,
Betty Shearer, Dorothy Smith, David Saur,
James Rohrbaugh, Lloyd Snyder, Merle Sheeley,
Ordean Shanabrook, Paul Bunk, YValter Seheiv-
ert, John Stauh.
7'vm'11er---Mas. ELLEN GREEN.
.lean YVilde, Irene Thieret, Betty Yingling, Jean
XVallaee, Betty Straushaugh, Josephine XVright,
Betty XVitmer, Frances YVinters, Patricia Uriek,
Mildred XVentz, Helen Storm, Bernice Wfright,
Arlene Tliolnan, Aliene Thoman, Jean Thomas,
Kathryn Zepp, Richard Zartman, George Swish-
er, XVilliam Stenger, Cloyd YVillow, Ordean
XVentz, Edgar XVisensale, Xxyilllllil' Unger, Buren
'uValtersdorff, James XVe1'tz, Timotlly Thinlis,
Robert XVeaver, Ralph Varner, Earl VValter, YVil-
President ..... .... X VILLIAM KRRss
Vice-President . . .. EDNVARD B12lnI.RMAN
Secretary . . . . lNl0NTYCE GOODFELLOW
Treasurer . . THOMAS O,lj0NNl'II.I.
Adviser . . .......... . . MR. ERLE DIRHL
IRENE 'llI'Il2Illli'l', EDVVARD lNlILLER, ALBERT SHANARROOR, NADINE BOR-
DER, JULIANN YOUNG, CLAR12 LOGAN, JUN12 NEXVMAN, Bli'l"l'IIi BOLLING-
RR, Joslzl-H HARTMAN, JOHN FRECH, JOHN CARR, BURNELL Huw, HARRY
SXVARTZBAUGII, GRRALD GOOD.
In 1961, Eichelherger High School is the proud possessor of
a student court. There is also a police force, zu council, and :1
burgess. The school is governed exactly as Hanover is, but On
21 lHl'Ill2ltllI'C scale.
The' Student Council of Hanover High School is composed ol' nineteen
members. Each member is an elected representative from his home room.
Its purpose is to cooperate with the faculty and student body for the better-
ment and control of the school.
The objectives are:
To promote the ideals of democracy.
To develop leadership and fellowship.
To make each student feel individually responsible for the suc-
cess of the school.
To create sentiments of law and 0l'tlCl' and respect for the rights
To encourage the desire for higher scholarship.
To determine what are the accepted forms of good usage in man-
ners and morals and encourage the practice ot' them.
To promote the general welfare ot' the school.
During the year the Council conducted the student elections and social
activities. As a special project this year members ot' the council polished
and cleaned the trophies and the trophy case. Dead shrubbery on the cam-
pus was replaced by new shrubbery as an Arbor Day program.
On Class Day, the Oak Leaf pin and the Student Council award, were
given to one boy and one girl of the Senior Class, who by scholarship,
leadership, and outstanding character had made the greatest contribution
during the three-year period at Senior High School.
The Class of '21 chose as their Senior Class Play "Nothing
but the Truth", a comedy in three acts. Tuesday evening, March
15, 1921, was the date of presentation. The play was directed
by Mrs. Bair.
On Thursday and Friday evenings, December 5 and 6. 1940, a group of talented
actors and actresses Jresented "Stage Door" to a lar-fc audience. Miss Marv Menges
U rv L
The play concerns a large group of young girls who had come to New York to
find jobs in the theatre. The entire action ol' the play takes place in Mrs. Orcutt's
"Footlight's Club", a ll02l1'Cl1I1g house for girls where the hopes of sixteen young
women a1'e revealed in scenes entertaining comedy. The entire play centers around
Terry Randall who tights her way through thick and thin to gain recognition on
the stage. The play ends with Ter1'y still sticking to her guns even though most
of her friends left her.
Mattie Ccolored maidl
Frank, the houseman
Lary Cpuhlicity manj
J. RUPERT NEARY
B E'r'r Y VV ITM Eli
BIARY K,vrHuYN lNlAll
B E'r'r Y XV A R151-I lil M Ii
K L F
Wfhe Late Cllristopher Bean"
On Thursday and Friday evenings, October 17 and 18, 1940, the Senior Class
presented "The Late Christopher Bean," directed by Miss Mary Menges.
Tl1e play, which was written by Sidney Howard, centered around the paintings
of the deceased Christopher Bean. The valuable paintings changed hands several
times before they linally fell into the hands of their rightful owner. Dr. Haggcll,
who did everything in his power to gain possession of the paintings, was relieved
ol' them by Abby, the maid. Although Abby seemed rather bewildered at first. she
was wise enough to keep the paintings which she knew rightfully belonged to her.
ANNA TXIARY CoU1.soN
BTARY IDAT SU'r'roN
In 1961, the dramatics department is in possession of a re-
volving stage and several beautiful sets ol' scenery. There a1'e
six dramatic coaches in charge of productions. A course is also
ol'l'ered for those who wish to enter a theater arts profession.
The dramatics department in '21 was not nearly so large
and complete as our present dramatic department is. The Senior
Class was the only one which presented a play.
On Thursday and Friday evenings, January 16 and 17, 1941, the Junior Class
pi esented "Little XVOHICHH, adopted from the novel by Louisa M. Alcott, under the
direction of Miss Mary Menges.
The play dealt with one of the greatest ol' human cmotionsea mother's love
for her children and their appreciation of it and her.
No one Will fo1'get how Jo desi1'ed "to be man of the family." Jo sacrificed he-1
hair to finance her mother's trip to XVashington when her father was dying. Hel
beautiful scenes with Little Beth, when they both knew the Angel of Death was
hovering near, will linger i11 the minds of all.
Long, too, will be remembered the scenes between Aunt March and the loxe
affair of Meg and John Brooke a11d Laurie,s bewilderment upon discovering th it
his heart and hand belonged to Amy and not Jo. But above all Marmee's sound
motherly advice and counsel to her daughters was outstanding.
Mr. March Cfatherl
flLYVl5liN HAM M12
6GG0i1lg on SCVCIITTCCI17,
On Thursday and Friday evenings, April 24 and 25, l9-ll, the Sophomore Class
presented "Going o11 Seventeen." The dual casts were under the direction ol' Mr.
The play, a co111edy, centers around Buddy Carhart who is a study of all the
comic aspects ol' adolescence. Buddy ami his two friends. Paul and Shrimpie,
organize a new magazine, "The Ha1'1'isville Town Topicsu, which conlirius the fact
that the three boys are woman hate1's. The boys soon change their 1llll1tlS when
l3uddy's elder sister, Florence, is visited by her school Chlllll, .loan, and Joan's
younger sister, Lillums. Lillums severs the tie that Iiinds the three boys hy play-
ing one against the other until havoc results. A sudden turn ol' events again unites
the boys against womankind, especially Lillums.
The play ends in a pleasing 111anner as Florence wins a young "millionaire'l.
Characters: Thursday Friday
Buddy Carhart EARL XVAi.'riaN Rox' lXlASl'lNl'lliIMlCIt
Paul RICHARD HENRY CARI. LlT'1'LIE
Shrilnpie L12A'r HAMMER EAiu. XVITMICR
Florence NANCY LONG CI.A1ua LoGAN
Craig Jo1e1N DAv1s Wn.1.IAM CoU1.soN
Tom JOHN CA1ui .lonN CAM:
lllCl'lAltlJ Sl'oNs1u.1.l ii
Elsa JIQAN XVAi.l.Ac112 ANNA lNlAl'I Eu:lil':i.1u
John RU'1'ulcI.1.l':N HALL .ll'IUNl'1 GUliltliCll'l'
Lillums .IAc:1inc iXl.tltCIl .HQAN XVu.n1a
Helen JIQANNH THOMAS hl.tltY KNlI'l'll.
Doris KA'i'111,1i1cN HlTBIlSlilt'l' NANCY Goinuamziri'
Agnes Bia'r'rl1i BoI.i.1No1cu JUN14: NiawnAN
Guests HliI.liNli HllS'l'l'1'l"l'l'1ll H1511-:Nia l'l0S'l'l'l'l"l'l'Ilt
GU Y HlJS'l'li'l"l'lilt
Plays of '61 are being presented to capacity audiences and
no play runs less than a week. Talent scouts from New York
and Hollywood are always on hand to pick up good material
for the stage and screen.
However, the Orange and Black was already a reputable
school newspaper. Editor-in-chief, Richard Alleman, and a stall'
of sixteen were responsible for the publication.
The Orange and Black
The thirteen issues of The Orange and Black represent the achievement
of certain class members in another field-journalism.
The tri-weekly received recognition not only in local contests at Lehigh
University and at the York-Adams conference of the Pennsylvania Scholastic
Press Association but also in national contests conducted by the Columbia
Scholastic Press Association and the National Scholastic Press Association.
Nor was this recognition 1116CllOCl'C. The Orange and Black was rated with
many papers from larger and suposedly superior high schools.
Aside from the technical viewpoint, The Orange and Black exercised
capably its duty as the recorder of the student activities. A new code of
news valuation gave each faction of the school its share in the paper.
The Orange and Black established a 11u1nber of new policies during the
year. XVith the publishing of student editorials on issues concerning the
school, the paperts editorial section IJGCHIIIC the voice of the student body.
Feature articles o11 unusual incidents and persons added something new to
the paper. Campaigns fo rbetter sportsmanship and for a public rec1'eation
center aroused interest not only in tl1e school but also in the community.
Through the efTorts of those stafi' members in the P1'ess Club a revision of
"The Constitution ol' the Orange and Black Stall"' was worked out. Notable
among the changes is the four-month probation period for all paper candi-
ln all, the CLASS OF 1941 C311 look back with pride on those class
1l1C1l1lJGl'S who made possible a better Orange and Black.
Erlilnr-in-Chief .4s.sm'i11l1' lfclilnr
Iloscolc I'IuifmClu5u NANCY SIIIIINHII
News- -NANCY 1ilN'I'ZlNG. ASS0l'illft'viwAllGARE'l' 0'r'r. .-tssislunls I,UNAl.ll ll,ui1ni4:, .l,u:m:
'l'ncmAs, JEAN DICK, JEAN Ai.'r1,ANn, JANE Goucmzn, .luslcvnixrz ii0I"l'llIilNS, .l,xCu1lc M,niCn.
KI'l"l'lH Kliisnns, lSn,l, Klnass, JOHN Ihvis.
Buys' Spnrls-Enw,um Suu.. Assislunls-Sn-:via 0'Nr:n.l,, Wll,1.1,nl Flllilill., .Iusicvn lliui'1'u,xN.
Girls' Sporls-Doms Loss. Assislunlsf -JUN!-1 NHWMAN, M,xlu:Ains'r M,u:lJnNNm.1
I1l'lll'IflH'S-'-JOANNE XVAGNER. AssislunIsfllnnwrux' DICK, Ii,uns,xn,x Gimv, itE'l"l'Y Il,xNlu.r:,
:ifff-JEAN BIIIGENSMITH. ASSiStl1ll1fHAZHI, Womfonn.
I'roof-rvmliny-PlanoY Al'vLielx. ASSfSfllllfS-fPA'l'llIIilA M,nnu,r1, AIAHY itl-1N1ll,l,lill
Typisls -Blc'r'rx' KRlCll'l'EN, IIELHN S,u,'rzmvr:n, Ilnnarrin' lhasn, Ili-:max NVICAYICH, lhmm
Ifl'1IIDFf0FS-7HEI,EN XVlc,wr:n, iu0N'l'YCli fitNlIlFliI,I,0NV, NAIHNIH: Mn,1.lau, til.UltlA S'l'Al'I"Ifl41It, Ilinnnl-:'r
SAVANUCK, EVELYN S1'oNEn, MAn.unnr: Glxm:Nmmim, AIAIQION MCCin,l,oi1Cn. Iliamcxia Hus-
'1'E'l"I'liIl, Sul-: KINTZING, lim' MAsiaNHr:lxlmi, IELAINIQL ISAUCH, Snnn.m' Momn-1, .l,xi:u fil'1lSl'Il.-
Arlvvrlising Jlflnrzger---NADINE BORDER. ASSiSflll1fS"fDUlllS SHADLE, YVCNNIQ Gunn, lim' .-tNmcn-
SON, BIARY ANN STICK, GEnALmNE Snivsrm, HARl!lP21"l' C. IQEACY, VIQNNUN XVILIJASIN, Mun'
XVEAVHR, J ULIAN You NC.
CfI'l'lII!1fi0ll J,lIl1lIf11'l"" .IANr:'r Finav. riSSiSfllllfSfLOUlSA STINE, lil,mNun Sm.i,, I'N,xNCls LAN-
slNCizn, Finzn LICMMUN, BUnNla1.l, NVC'rzm,, JEANNE Mn.1,l-zu, Lens AiI'IIililiI'l'lI, iXiAlllI'1 li1,nNu.
Mn. AIITHUII NlCn0l,soN, MR. Snivial, Snnni
The Orungc' uml Black is operating its own printing prvss.
The newspaper has increased considerably in size and now con-
tains twelve pages and has a circulation of tive thousand copies.
Hoi lee G Potts edltol ot the 1991 Aornzr hid 1 Sllpptlltlll.,
st:1tTot' thnteen thc Nornlr, l0lltlll1lI12 one hunched slxtx p gms
was dedu lted to XX :Ill un I Hotthelns, X B lIlStllllt0l of Huston
Faculty Advisus lltthlxl is ll I x N n Suu ll Slllltlx
Long In-l'orc lhc I9-ill-41 school term ln-gun llu- slalll' was working on llu- lluml-
olc. so lhail new pupils could lm cliwclvil in llu-ii' new oxpcricuccs.
'l'l10 llumllmolc in ilscll' 1'UllllllllS vailuailxlc llll'0l'lllilll4lll com'0i'uiug llu- lmuilmliug.
moursvs, clubs, schedule, ulhlclics, :incl i'2ll'llllX. The hook is pulrlishwl lay lliu honor
uilvuls ol' lhc Senior Class.
.loux 'l'umi.xs Bl-:'r'rx' lini'muNi-:
fil,l.ll-'l-'Ullll Pimzlc liAun,xn,x l'iUliSlIll'l'
lloscolf Holfl-'Mtiii-In NADINI5 Nlll.l.lill
lDoN.xl.n Nutr: Romain' .loxlcs
linwum Siam, H1-31.1-:N XVIQAVICII
Advisors: Miss Dolus vox Bi-:lun-:N
Mn. Blllxrox lf.Xl'Illll-IR
Mn. Lows Blxwwix
'l'l10 19151 Ilrzmlboolc is living prinlcil on lho school priuling
press. ll contains many phologrziphs :uul tll1lgl'2llIlS uncl zinswvrs
:my qucslions lhul ncwcouwrs would ho likely lo ask. 'Flux slzlll'
is composed of an very cupulilc group ol' sluclvnis.
The Glce Club ol' '21, under the direction of Miss Edna Senft,
was the only vocal music organization in the school. Fourteen
members comprised the cluh.
I Q N, 1 9 Q
Guls Cl10Il1S Boys Cl10111S
'I'he girls' chorus is composed ol' Senior, Boys from Sophomore Junior, and Senior
Junior. and Sophomore girls who halve music as classes makes up the hoys' chorus. To this
an selected studv ut school. froux helonq the Senior hovs' Illill'lL'lfCOII1-
, in I . . l
In this qmup ig ilwlmhu the gcnim. girls, posed of Horace Hull, Diller Beard, Sterling
. f . . lluggens, and lloherl Jones: and the sho x-hovs'
lrio composed ol Annu Marry Coulson, Nancy '
liinlzing, und Marian Stnmhaiugh. I .
liI'llll11ll'l, Rodger XVrlgl1l, and llohert Colestock
q11:1rtet-4co1nposed of Norman Simpson. Archie
Sopranos Q Ellllllil Baker, Anna Mary Coulson.
Many were selected from the boys' and girls' choruses to constitute the mixed
chorus. This group presented the Christmas and Easter entertainment in the
forin of eantatas.
Basses - - Ordean Sllanahrook, Charles Sliat1'0l'.
Carl Little, llobert Jones, XValtcr Koenig, XVil- tin
liam Freeli, Xvilliillll Bowman. Benjamin Bow-
man. Benjamin Berwager, Sterling Huggens.
ltohert Colestoek, ltiehard Sponseller, Alvin
hl1lSL'llll'l', Dorothy Sheetz. Miriam liarnes, Chris-
e Staley, Pearl Markle. Helen lioyer, Lena
Jaeohs, Betty Lelnnlon, Clare Logan, Dorothy
Lamb. Zora Melionly, Gladys lirenzer, llelen
linipple, lilanehe Mathias, llelene llostetter.
Trone. Frank Cox, lloclger XVright, ltoy Masen- Peggy llarshman. XVinit're1l Geiselinan. Nancy
he i mer.
Naee, lietty Mumlnert. Carrie Myers, Marv llelle-
bridle, Margaret Ott, June Newman. liathleen
Tenors -- Fred Shultz, ClitTord l't'at1', ltobert C"l1'5i"l'k- DUNS B'-'l'ki""
Baker. Horaee Hull, Jacob Thomas, Diller Beard,
liurnell Albright, Albert Miller, Earl Stauh, iVil-
lialn Kress, Norman Simpson, Archie lirillhart
Allos -g lietty llankle, Mar'- '
- Edna Mae Shipley, Olyveen llan
, . , J...
it lxlunk, .I :nat luy.
Marian Stamhangh, Pat Markle, Gloria StauI't'er.
ini. l'earl llet-
riek, June Harman, .lean llarlnan. Milclreal
Geraldine Bolclen. Nancy Kintzing, Shirley
Moore, Marian Metlullough, Margaret Mellonnell,
Barbara Gray, Betty 1Varehinie. Kitty Krebs.
.lackie Mareh, Anna Mae liiehelherger. Patricia Messinger, Dorothy ltesh.
Baker. Marian liarnitz, Henrietta XVeaver, Arlene
XVlll'L'hilll0, Sue Kintzing. lileanor Sell, Gerry
Simpson, Nancy Golmreeht, .lean llaker, Mary
Stick, Shirley Jump, Lois .layne llarner, Anna
The 1961 choruses are touring the stale giving concerts. 9
They present very lmeautiflllly the most ditlicnlt classic selections.
Composers are constantly kept husy arranging special nlnnhcrs
The orchestra in 1921 was under the leadership ot' Mr. Gantt.
There was no band as yet. Paul Spillnian, a Senior, organized a
jazz band to furnish music for dances.
Band and Orchestra
This year marks a milestone in the progress of instrumental music in ther high
school. New uniforms were obtained for the entire band, drum majorettes, and
color guard. The band played at all the football games, and two concerts were
The band members are: Clair Alvvine. Jean Barnhart, Rurnell Rervvager, James
Croft, XVilbur Feeser, Merle Forney, .lohn Geiselnian, Edward Gobrecht, .Ieune
Gobrecht, .leanne Hamm, Irvin Hamme, Donald Halnme, Ha1'1'y Heindel, Robert
Hepburn, Charles Hershey. Myrl Hilbert, Rurnell Hollaclier, Roscoe Hollacker,
Mary Louise Hoover, Guy Hostetter, Kathleen Hulnbert, Robert liellenberger, Fran-
cis Lansinger, Nadine Miller, Ralph Miller, Robert Miller, XVilliam Myers, Donald
M. Nace, Donald XV. Nace, J. Rupert Neary, Ruthanna Noel, Henry Saltzgivcr, Mary
Louise Scholl, Edward Sell, Albert Shanabrooli, Theron Snyder, Irene Shieret, .Iacob
Thomas, Harry XVeisensale, Edgar XVisensale, Kathryn Zepp, XViIliam Stenger,
The orchestra furnished music for all ol' the d1'amatic p1'oductions presented
this vear. Included as members arc: Rurnell Albright, Marian Baker, Irvin Hamme,
Jeanine H-num Robert Hepburn, liurnell HolTacker, Roscoe Hollacker, Guy Hostet-
. . ,
ter, Harold Kline, Nadine Miller, Donald XV. Nace, Nancy Nace, .l. Rupert Neary,
lidward Sell, Fred Shultz, Theron Snyder, Edgar XVisensale, Kathryn Zepp.
Mr. Ernest Boucher directed both organizations.
Wfhe Forest Prineei'
"The Forest Prince", under the direction of Miss Eleanor Turner, was pre-
sented Thursday evening, February 27, 1941. The Tschaikowsky music delighted
a large audience.
The operetta ccnte1's around Tatiana, a princess of Russia, who is held for
Although Dimitri, prince of Russia and her fiance. is
ransom by the Cossacks.
general of Tsar Mikhail's army, he is too cowardly to rescue Tatiana or defend
Russia against invading Tartars.
Vaslav, chief of the Cossaeks, goes to the Tsar's court to get the ransom. He
linds himself admiring the Tsar and offers the help of the Cossack forces against
their eoxnmon enemy, the Tartars.
The Tartars are beaten, and the two victorious people pledge peace. Events
show that Yaslav is the son of Tsar Mikhail, long ago captured by the Cossacks.
Since he is of royal blood, Tatiana, who has fallen in love with him, may marry him.
Tatiana, Princess of Russia ...... NANCY KINTZINKZ
Sonia, a Cossack girl ........ .. ANNA Main' Coimsox
Vaslav, chief of Cossaelis ........ ...... l eltill.-H115 llIlI,l.
Ivan. friend of Sonia and Vaslav ...... ..... l JII.l,l4:u linrxun
'l'aliana's Lady-in-waiting .............. ..... . .. G-1,oinA S'l'AlllfFlili
llytch. a Cossack ncxl in rank to Vaslav .......... ....., X Vll.I.IAlNl lfinccn
Mother Vanya, an old woman of the Cossack tribe ,. .. AIAIKIAN S'1'Mlimivmi
Tsar Mikhail, aged ruler of Iiussia .............. .. S'ri-11n,lNu llnuuicxs
Prince Dimitri, general ot' Russian arlnies .. ,...... li0lil41ll'l' .loxiss
Jester at Tsar's Court .................... liov AIASICNIIHIRIHIR
The 1961 musical attraction at E. H. is the perforlnance
of "Tristan and Isolde" by well-trained vocalists. The directors
no longer "trifle" with operettas-grand opera is the thing! -I
Fate Cor rather snowl seemed to hinder the plans of the debate team for par-
ticipating in a tournament in Ohio and one at llalmatia. However, our season
linally opened with non-decision debates with the Gettysburg College Freshmen.
Non-decision debates with Elizabethtown High School affirmative and negative fol-
At last our Pennsylvania Forensic League debates opened in this southern
triangle. The tlHll'lll2ltlVC- Dale Bringman and Rose liarner defeated XVest York
negative and Gettysburg High negativeg the negativefFrank Cox and Dorothy Dick
defeated Gettysburg High affirmative and lost to XVest York affirmative.
Colgate University Freshman honored us with a non-decision debate. How-
ever, in the Iirst big tournament at South XVhitehall, Pennsylvania, we won twelve
out of twenty-two debates. On March 29, at the annual Gettysburg forensic meet,
the allirmative ol' Hanover was defeated by Carlisle negative.
The following Monday at Franklin and Marshall College, in a tournament to
decide the district winner of the National Forensic League, Hanover came through
as the victorious school. By virtue of being the winner, the two teams journeyed to
Lexington, Kentucky, to compete for the National championship.
In addition to the varsity teams previously mentioned, .lean Dick, Harriet
Tyler, Peggy Appler, Betty Jane Allgaier, XVilliam Glenn, .lean XVallace, and Roy
Masenheimer comprised the squad. Mr. B. Henry Shafer and Mr. Samuel Shirk
were the coaches.
r X 1' 6 1
, A 'ex X
A X f '1
X x X X X XX Q
rg J x
.5 N X X X
f , X Xxx
XX A Qx
f K Q iv V
X xv' E
h I, 1,
1 In 1920-1921, there was no football team representing Hzm-
over High School. However, soccer-footbzlll took the place ot' foot-
9 ball as the sch0ol's foremost full sport.
H. V. H.
September 1SeehIcSherrystown 6 6 October 19eShippensburg 39
September 20flxlGChZll11CSlJlll'g 0 7 October 25- fGettysburg 13
September 27-Hershey 20 0 November 1efC:1rlisle 6
October 5+Cl1ElIlllJCI'SlJllI'g 15 0 November 8--XVaynesboro 7
October 11-Columbia 6 6 November l5+I'I1lQCl'StOXVll 34
Reading from Iefl In right:
FnoN'r Row-Coulson, Berwuger, Elliot, Hershey, E. Frock, E. Miller, J. Erb, ll. Mccklcv, XVQ-ntz, lfecser
D. Saur, B. Hoffackcr, Manager. O
Sscoxo liow-J. Crowe, Asst. Coach, A. G. Ealy, Coach, F. Becker, Little, Gebcnslebcn, P. Miller, Colt-house
L. YVarner, C. Mcckley, R. Miller, Ernst, C. XVIIPIICF, Yingling, Toot, .l. P. Davis, Asst. Coach.
Tuum Row-+Cromer, Maus, Muntz, Carr, Brady, Sl11ll1LllJ1'OOli, Sponscllcr, lt. Lyncrd, L. Fuhrmzm, Lcqore
Seibert, Bollinger, Arthur, Varner, F. Cox, Manager.
TOP ROWAR. Marcbio, Manager, Snyder, Bair, VVa1ter, Bubh, XV. Lynerd, Dubbs, Brenner, liamkerl, Flickinger
C. Becker, D, Albrlght, Hetrxck, George, Meredxth, Mowery, E. Miller, Mamagcr.
The 19-lll edition ol' the liichelberger Senior High School Nighthawk Griddcrs
tlll'll0t1 in one ol' the most successful seasons in the history of the high sehool, The
boys tackled a ten-game schedule in a manly way and came out on top with a
record of six victories, two ties, and two defeats. The 1940 Hanover football team
was the tirst one in sixteen years to defeat the XVayuesbo1'o High School Gridders.
who annually have a strong team. The season's success was largely due to the line
work ot' Floyd Becker, Hannover triple-threat man. Becker led the South Pennsyl-
vania Conference in individual scoring for the season. He was one ot' the nine
starting men lost after the close ot' the season. The best victory for Hanover. from
the standpoint ot' high scoring, was the Shippensburg game, in which the Hawks
easily won by a score ot' 39 to 0.
ln 19130-19151 the football played in Hanover High will be 9
very much dil1'erent from that experienced in 1941. The Hawks
will be members ot' a larger circuit, in which sehools from a wider
area will be admitted. 1
N O R N I R
In 1920-1921, soccer-football was the major fall sport. Paul
-I T. Gantt was the coach, Diller XVierman was the team captain.
In the 1920 season, the only team to defeat Hanover in soccer was
9 F. 62 M. Academy. The 1920 soccer team was composed ol' Schue,
2 XVierman, Overbaugh, Ports, Gleitz, Beard, Naill, Shanefelter,
1 Heindel, Rhodes, B1'ockley, Allen, Bixler, Nace, and NVeber.
The 1940 Nighthawk Gridders had eleven Seniors on the squad. The only two
boys in the starting line-up that will he hack for the 1941 squad are Charles Little
and .Iames Yingling who were lettermen this season. The Seniors who received
letters for playing varsity football are: Philip Miller, Floyd Beck, Charles XV2ll'l1Cl',
Lavere NVarner, XVilliam Toot, David Ernst, Charles Meckley, Charles Gehensleben,
Malcolm Colehouse, Laverne Fuhrman, and Robert Miller. Floyd Becker was
IIHIIICCI a member of the first team ol' the All-Conference Eleven.
HANOVER HIEH NIIIHTHAVK5
LAVERE WARNER PHILIP MILLER MALKOLM COLEHOUSE CHARLES LITTLE ROBERT MILLER
Laverne CFUHRMAN FLOYD BECKER -camxm , Divan ERNST
JAMES V WILLIAM TOOT CHARLES IAECKLEY CHARLES GEBENSLEBEN CHARLES WARNER.
I-..., B .. ,
Reurling from Iefl io riglzl:
l"noN'r Row---K. Marsh, S. Fitz, G. McCarney, L. Deanier, C. Redding, li. Kessler, G. liOlll'lHlll1.fh.
Slccoxn llow f-lf. Lansinger, J. Geiselman, H. Farley, ll. SeriT, R. Miller, ll. Jacobs, ll. Miller, li. lleidelinan.
Toi- Row---J. Zartinan, Manager, D. liringinan, l". ilenaut, I". Shultz, B. Hipp. ll. Jones, XV. Glenn, John
The ISHU Hanover High Soccer ifblllll ended a ten-game season with a record
ol' lhree tics and live defeats. Although the Soccer lads we1'e unable to gain a
victory throughout the campaign, they gained from their coach and fellow players
experience and cooperation which they shall never lose.
H. V. H. Y.
September 13-fliasl Berlin 0 l October l8flJover 0 l
September 20f4Dillsburg 0 I October 25ffSpring Grove 0 0
September 27f-North York 0 2 October 29--Codorus l l
October ll-Mt. Rose 0 0 November lehlanchester 0 2
'l'he soccer being played today in the liichelhergcr Senior
High School is very dillerent from that played in 1941. 'l'he Hill 9
hooters are now in a much larger league. 'l'he rules for playing 6
soccer have undergone a drastic change. This year, our Booters
won the District Soccer championship. 1
.l a 11ll1ll'y
Jan u a ry
.l an u a1'y
.I an u a 1'y
Talmadge Nichols was the coach of basketball in 1920 1921
Allemau was the Senior manager. The Varsity basketball teuu
1 Vvllllillll Y. Naill was the captain of the team and Richaid B
was composed ol' liowiuan, Shanefelter, Hollinger, R. Ehxhul
Sterner, Ports, Loss, D. Ehrhart, and Captain Naill.
XVIII. Penn of York
XVm. Penn of York
24 .lan uary
36 Fcbru a ry
Remling from Ief! In riglil:
FnoN'r Row--ll. Bollinger, F. Shultz, J. Yingling, XV. Seiherl. D. lirnsl. ll. Mowcry.
Siaeoxn llow7S. 0'Neill. Junior Manager, D. llesll, ll. Duhhs. .l. Davis, li. llipp, I-'. liecker. I.. Fnllrinan,
li. Sell, Senior Manager.
Varsity Basketball Team
The l9-lll-1941 Iiichelherger High School Nighthawk cagers played a lwcnly-
game season this year and linished the year with a record ol' eight wins and twelve
losses. However. some ol' the schools which the Hill Drilmhlers played were mem-
bers of other seholaslie circuits. 'l'he hoys reached the scoring height in the XVay-
neshoro game which was played in XVayneshoro. ln this game the Hawks rolled
up fifty points against XVayneshol'o's twenty-live. John Davis. Sophomore center.
was the team's leading scorer with 109 points. Davis also gained the position ol'
second team center on the All-Conference Five. Laverne Fuhrman. Hill guard.
gained honorahle lnention as a guard on the All-Conl'erence team. Edward Sell
was the Senior managerg Steve 0'Neill was the .lunior manager. Only six boys
were able to win their letter for haskelhall during the 1940-I9-l-I season. 'l'hey
were: Floyd lieeker, Laverne Fuhrman. Fred Shultz, .lohn Davis, David lirnsl. and
Edward Sell, manager. Five varsity men, including Davis. will lie hack l'or next
'l'l1e Hanover High Cagers have played their inilial season in
their new gymnasium constructed ol' glass liricks. 'l'he new gym K-3
holds six thousand persons. 'l'he Hawks have won their lhird if
consecutive District litle and their second Slate Championship in lf?
live years. They are lnemhers ol' the Greater Pennsylvania Scho- V'
lastie Athlelie League. i
pa fri iii , X
All business pertaining to athletics was handled by the Ath-
letic Council, composed of twenty-four members. Most ol' these
ineinbers were representatives of the classes of the school. The
council of this year aided in the introduction ol' soccer and track
into the sports CllI'l'lCllllllll. Diller P. VVlCl'll11l11 was the President
ol' the Athletic Council.
Junior Varsity Basketball. Team
The liichelberger Senior High School .lunior Varsity eagers, for the lirst time
in three years, were forced to relinquish their title as champion of the South Penn
Conference Reserve League. The Hill .layvees lost three conference games during
the season and ended the league campaign a game and a halt' out ol' lirst place.
Gettysburg High School was second place holder, and the Hawks took the third
place berth. The team to take the Reserve title this year was Cl'l2lIlllJCl'Slllll':L2.
Chambersburg was the greatest rival Hanover had for the past three years to gain
the title. Mr. Percy XVilson, Hill Jayvee coach, together with Coach A. G. Ealy, de-
veloped soine line inaterial from the inaterial o11 the Junior Varsity.
Itemlilzg from Iefl lo rfghf:
T'li0N'l' Row'--li. Helrlck, la. Walter, 0. Shanalmrook, L. lianliert, M. Muntz, lt. Xarner, A. Cray.
SHCUNU llowfXV. Myers, .l. Carr, XV. Coulson, J. ltliner, li. Sponseller, F. Brady, and XV. Lynerd.
The 1940-1941 Nighthawk XVreslling team started the season with an eleven-
.ltch schedule. The Grapplers won l'our matches and dropped seven. Although
.he record was not the most impressive possible, the lmoys worked every minute
ol' the time for victory. Two Hawks, Joe lirh, Sophomore, wrestling in the 95 lh.
class. and liill Kessler, wrestling in the 125 lb. class, were almle to reach thc linals
in the District Three XVrestling Championship Tournament held in Lancaster.
March 8. The hoys who earned an "H" are: James Rohrlxaugh, .loc lirh, Kenneth
Marsh. Robert Lynerd, Robert lNIarchio, Charles Meckley, liill Toot, llohert Miller,
and Albert Starner. Other members ol' the squad. coached hy Mr. .loseph Crowe
and Mr. Ashley XVoolridge, include Ted lieidleman, Clyde Homan. lid lirown, ltlertis
Noble. Dave Humhert, Gene McCarney, Francis Lansinger, Russell lNlcCIeal', Carroll
Graham, .lustice Arthur. Roy Kress and Francis Baugher were managers.
December 1tlfPatton Trade 15 31 January Patton Trade
lleeemher llfelf. K M. Academy tl 29 February Hershey
January Sl -1XVest York ltl 34 February I.ancaster
January lti -f'A Steelton 13 213 l"ehruary Manheim
.lanuary 17' Carlisle 28 14 February XVayneslioro
January 23 Lebanon 30 8
XVrestling is now a major sport in Hanover High. This year
our wrestling team had l'our district champions and one state
titlist on it. The tactics used in wrestling are entirely dill'erent
l'rom those of 1941. The Jayvee Basketball team has gained
prominence by winning the District championship for reserve
teams. This is a newly created feature of district championship
In the 1920-1921 term, tennis was considered a main sport.
1 The Hill team of 1921, managed by Dan Ehrhart, was composed
of R. Ehrhart, Naill, and Hombaeh. Instead of track, baseball
9 was the major sport of the school. Talmadge Nichols was the
baseball coach and Robert Hombaeh was the manager. The only
2 bad defeat su1l'ered by our baseball team was at the hands of
This year's tennis squad was an unusually large one. Over twenty boys were
on the team at one time or other. A. G. Ealy served as the tennis eoaeh. A number
of veterans were back for this year's squad. Among these were Fred Shultz, Robert
Jones, Rudolph Eeker, and Donald Albright. The boys entertained a nine-match
new courts of asphalt were a scene of much activity in
schedule this year. The
the last months of school.
April 22efRed Lion
May 2nfCarson Long
May 6AfRed Lion
Reading from Iefl In right:
FnoN'r Row---B. Coulson, R. Masenheimer, li. Miller, H. llutlers, A. Shanabrook, F. Cox, S. Fitz, XV. Kreidlu
B. Froek, ll. Eeker.
Siscosn Row-J. Fisher, L. XVarner, Manager, D. Albright, F. Shultz, XV. Kress, J. Davis, R. Anderson,
Jones, D. Naee, H. Swartzbaugh, A. G. lialy, Coaeh.
Reading from Ivfl Io riglil:
lfnoxr ltowfll. Garviek, l.. Jacoby, L. Deamer, li. Jamison, C. Meekley, I.. llalnmer, ll. Mowery.
Si-Jcoxn llow-E. Miller. V. Gilbert, ll. Miller. ll. hvlllllllllS, XV. George, G. liubb.
Toi' llow lt. Baker, NV. Lynerd. .l. P. Davis, Coach, lt. Lynn-rd, E. Crous
The Eiehelberger Senior High School Track team is being eoaehed by Mr.
.lames Davis. A large number ol' veterans are back on this year's squad, including
Deamer, Jamison, R. Miller, Jacoby, Mowery, and Meekley. This year the Hawk
Cinderlnen again entered the Shippensburg State Teachers' College Invitation Track
Meet. The Hillmen were among thirty-three schools participating in the event.
April 19 Shippensburg Invitation Meet Away
April 26 Columbia Away
May 3 XVilliam Penn ol' York Away
May 9 -XVaynesbor Home
May I7 South Penn Conferem-e Meet Away
May 21 Gettysburg Home
This year we had an extremely sueeessfnl traek and tennis
season. In traek, the Hanover High mile relay team won the 9
National scholastic championship in that event. They have es-
tablished a new world's record for the course. The tennis team 6
has turned out two tennis stars who will more than likely be 1
playing professional tennis in two years.
The Senior team was composed of Bixler, Rhodes, Hombach,
XVlCl'Il11lIl, Alleman, Allen, Shutt, and Frock. The .Iunior team
Intramural basketball was played in the 1920-1921 term.
9 had Brockley, Beard, Heiges, Schue, and Aumen playing the regu-
lar positions. The Sophomore team was composed ot' Shealler,
2 Rudisill, Yohe, Shultz, Smith, Huston, and Atwood. The Fresh-
man line-up included Bankert, Grenier, Maurath, Shultz, Morning,
Lippy, and Rudisill.
This year the intramural basketball program was conducted by l-lead Coach A. G. lialy. The season
was highly successful. The league took the name of the "Flower League" with each team having the name
of a fllowcr. Frank ltcnaut was captain ot' the "liuttercups" who captured the league championship.
Charles Davis headed the "Red Hoses" who ended the season in second place. The third place "Sweetpeas"
were led by Laverc XVarner. Diller lieard's "Orchids" ended the season in fourth place. The '5Petunias"
captained by NVilIiam Fuhrman, headed the lower bracket ot' the league. Bill Kress's "Dandelions" were
sixth. The "Pansies," guided by Captain Philip Miller, linished the league season in seventh place while
Charles Gebensleben's "Lilies" ended the season in last place. The program of intramural basketball was
very eflicieut and interesting in that all those participating had an equal chance.
FINAL STANDING OF THE FLOXVER LIEAOUIE TEAMS
Frank llenaut's lluttercups
Charles Davis' lied lloses ..
Lavcre XVarner's Sweet Peas
Diller l3eard's Orchids .....
Bill Fuhrman's Pctunias
Bill Kress' Dandelions .....
Philip Mille1"s Pansies ....
Charles Gehenslc-ben's Lilies
XV. L. Percentage
. ti 1 .857
5 2 .714
. 5 2 .714
. 4 It .571
. 3 4 .429
. It 4 .429
. 2 5 .286
. tl 7 .000
A it K
. it '
if - '
fit B t
Frank Re11au.t's Cl1Ell11pi011Sl1iP c'lButte1'cups"
Frank Renaut eaptained the "Buttercups" to the Intramural Basketball
Championship for 1940-41. The "Buttercups" won six league games and dropped
one. Besides Renaut, other members included Jack Geiselman, Elmer Miller, Albert
Shanabrook, Dale Bringman, and George R0hl'billlgl1. The boys cooperated nicely
with their captain to win the Flower League Championship, a novelty form of con-
ducting the Intramural Basketball Program.
The program of intramural sports has widened considerably 1
since 1941. There is now intramural competition in football,
basketball, mushball, and tennis. There has been a great enthus- 9
iasm shown for these activities. Various organizations in the
town are each sponsoring a team. Awards will be made at the 6
end ol' the year to the members ol' the victorious teams in the
-I In 1921, cheerleading seemed to be of less importance than it
is today. The school had a wide variety ol' cheers but had but
9 one cheerleader to execute them. This cheerleader was Richard B.
2 Alleman of the Class of 1921. He gained a letter for his services.
E1Cl16lbClfgCl' Senior High School Cheers
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! E-Rall! If-Rah! E-Rall!
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!
Hanover - Hanover - Hanover!
leam -- Team --e Team!
Yea! Team, light! FIGHT! FIGHT!
Yea! Team, light! FIGHT! FIGHT!
Yea! Team, light! FIGHT! FIGHT!
T-e - ---- - A-m
T-e - - ----- A-m
T-e -------- A-m
Team, Team, Team!
Tip It In the Center
Tip it in the center,
Dribble down the floor,
Shoot it in the basket,
Score! Score! Score !
H-A -N-O-V-E-R !
Hanover - Hanover - Hanover!
Team ee Team -- Team!
Team, Team, Team!
Hit 'Em High!
Hit 'em high! Hit 'em low.
COIIIO on Team fe Let's GO!
Yea Orange! Yea Black!
Yea Orange! Yea Black!
Yea Team! Hold ,em back!
Varsity! Varsity! Varsity!
Go Get 'Em Hanover
Go get 'em Hanover,
XVe'll clip you,
So help us,
XVe'll mow you down!
Razzle dazzle, razzle dazzle,
Hanover High School,
Rah! Rah! Rah!
CAre We in it?D
VVell I guess!
CYVill we win it'?D
Yes! Yes! Yes!
Reading from Ivfl Io righl:
Fn0N'r Row-Hazel tVolford, Doris Asper, Beatrice XVentz.
BACK ltowgalargaret Hose, Kathleen Sullivan, Henrietta Mumlnert.
This year the Varsity Cheerleading Squad of Eichelberger Senior High School
lillcd their year's engagement in splendid style. They worked constantly and con-
scientiously to promote a greater feeling of team support in the student body. .lane
Gouker, Hazel XVolford, and Margaret Rose won letters for three years ol' service
as cheerleaders. The squad prepared a number ol' new cheers during the year
and presented them at various athletic events. Th Juniors who were members of
the Varsity Squad were Henrietta billllllllCl't, Doris Asper, and Beatrice XVentz. The
girls made a neat appearance at the sporting events. They wore orange sweaters
with black "H's" on them. The cheerleaders wore black skirts and anklets. Con-
gratulations, cheerleaders, for a line llCl'f0l'llHll1CC this year.
This year our cheerleaders were entered into state com-
petition. Dressed in their new militaristic attire, the cheerleaders
carried oll' first place and went on to the national contest where
they placed third. Ten new chee1's have been adopted.
Long black stockings and mlddy blouses xxele vxoin bv the
Q girls in 1921. Those who composed the b lsltetbill team neu
,HD I. Allewelt, L. B0lllI1Q6l, R Ilppy 1 lxmsell tn little G Smith
A R. Snyder, E. Van Hlsc
Shutileboard is played upon a smooth paint-
ed surface. The equipment includes wooden
cues five-feet three-inches in length, and sets of
wooden disks four-inches in diameter and one-
and-one-fourth inches thick. Each set of disks
consists of four disks painted the same color.
The game may be played in the form of singles
or doubles. The score is determined by the
square on which the disk comes to rest.
Bowling is usually played in alleys which
have a smooth surface. The equipment used
consists of ten duck pins, ten pins, or wooden
pins, and a bowling ball which has two holes
in it. This is for the purpose ot' inserting one
or two fingers and the thumb. In each round
ot' howling, the contestant receives two balls.
lf, after rolling the first ball, he has knocked
down all the pins, he does not receive his second
ball. However, if he does not knock all the
pins down with the first ball, he is able to use
the second hall.
Deck Tennis was originally played aboard
ships. This is where it secured its name. It is
a very practical sport because it requires little
space and is vcrv inexpensive. Deck tennis can
be played as a game of singles or doubles. The
equipment used consists of a net and a rubber
ring six-inches in diameter. Three feet to each
side of the center line is drawn a foul line. The
doubles court also has a center line, which ex-
tends from the back line to the. foul line. The
usual alnount of points needed by a team to win
is fifteen. However, if' the score is deadloekcd
at 14-all, it is essential that one team win two
consecutive points, or, on other words, to have
a two point margin over the other pe1'son. A
deck tennis match consists of the best out ot'
three games. The teams change courts after
each game. Only the server is able to gain
points for his tealn and he continues to serve
as long as he is gaining points.
Eleven girls make up a tealn of lieldhall.
The positions of the team al'e as follows: Left
and right wings, left and right. inner, and een-
ter forwards. These girls play the forward line.
Left and right half-hack and center halt'-hack
t'orm the second line. Left and right fullback
and goalie play the haek part of field. These
girls aim to get the ball to the opponents' side
ot' the field and through the goalie.
During the past year there were six basket-
ball teams, two from each elass. Those who
played on the teams were as follows: Senior
team: H. NVeaver, J. XValtersdortT, and M. Baker,
forwards: H. Muntz, A. Greenholtz, and J. llir-
Second team: M. Firor, M. Garrett. A. Mich-
ael, P. Lau and K. Sullivan, forwords: F. Bair,
M. ltose, and B. Fuhrman, guards. tWinnerJ.
Junior team, one: J. Keller, D. Gross, and
M. Brown, forwards: D. Leese, J. Myers, J. Zeig-
ler, M. Zinn, and D. Garrett, guards.
Second team: D. Loss, lt. XVeaver, M. Mc-
Donnell, and M. L. Hoover, forwards: li. XVentz.
M. Heusner, and M. Myel's, guards.
Sophomore team, one: K. Hulnhert, R. Hall,
and E. Hoke, forwards: J. Hol't'heins, lt. Garrett,
and J. Dubbs, guards.
Second team: B. Shearer, H. Storm, and K.
Zepp, forwards: V. Culp, V. Stoner, and P. Gass,
The girls ol' 1961 are wearing various types of modern plas-
tics. They are taking wo1'k in a new gym which contains all
known ff 'mnasium ec ui ment. The Girls are takin f lessons in a
large, well-equipped swimming pool.
Archery is one form ot' recreation which
can be equally well enjoyed by both young and
old, male and female. Archery can be adapted
to almost any available space either indoors or
outdoors. The greatest amount ot' bow and
arrow shooting consists of target shooting, in
which the objective is the hitting ot' a bull's
eye on the target with an arrow. The equip-
ment used consists ot' bow, arrow, target, and
linger and arm guards. In keeping score, a total
ot' the points scored by all the arrows shot by
a contestant is kept. The amount of points
which each arrow scores is determined by the
color ot' the circle in which the arrow lands.
The yellow circle scores nine points. The red
circle will score seven points. Five points can
be secured by hitting the hlue circle. The black
circle will score three points and the white
circle one point.
Nine girls compose a team of mushball.
The batting line-up is as follows: catcher, pit-
eher, first baseman, second baseman, third base-
man, short stop, and Iicldcrs. You are allowed
three strikes for one out, and three outs for one
part ot' an inning, and nine innings to one game.
The equipment used is a soft hall three
inches in diameter, a bat, and three bases.
Ei ,mghv Inq ?-El
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f ,. 5523555
5, HAN Vine I... ,
Grade HA" Raw and
Pasteurized Guernsey Milli
RICHARD M. LITTLE
You Can Do It Better
Cooking Watel' Heating
Refrigeration House Heating
10 YR. GUARANTEE-FREE SERVICE
CONEWACO C-AS CO.
110 CARLISLE STREET
Member Federal Rvscrvc System
C. N. Myers, Pres. WV. D. Cower, V. P.
S. C. Hoffhcins, Cashier
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'W " Y' - ' f -,Fur
Compliments 0 f
HAIR STYLING A SPECIALTY
Lucela's Beauty Shoppe
115 CARLISLE STREET
Phone 210X Hanover, Pa.
LUCELA M. ROHRBAUGH
Oilstone Tool Grinders, Radial
Grinders, Boring Heads, Facing
Heads, Spot Facing Tools, Swing
Frame Grinders, W i r e c l 0 t h
Weaving Equipment, Wood
Conewago Thrift Co.
ROOM 1, SECOND FLOOR
11 CARLISLE ST. HANOVER, PA.
C. Y. BROUGH PHONE AIS-I
Coal - Lumber -- Building Materials
PEOPLES BANK OF HANOVER
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Sw0pe's Meat Market
36 FREDERICK STREET WILSON NACE
Handles Only High 105 Frederick Street
Grade Meats HANOVER, Pa.
li Phone 740
Phone 40-X Free Delivery
53.50 and 34.00
16 CARLISLE STREET
We Solicit Your ,
, , Compliments of
Belicving Ou1'Facilitics Permit G. C. CO.
Us to 0ll'c1' You l'Il'licicnt Scr-
vicc in All FOFIIIS ol' Bzmking
Over a Century of Service 50 AND 100 STORE
to the Community
HANUVER SAVING wiv-
With Selected Merchandise
Member Federal Deposit to 351-00
S C. H O O L as
C, O L L E C3 E
PX N N U Px L S
N INV? -T ONES
J, W, FISCHER THOMPSON COLLEGE
85 YORK, PA. HARRISBURG, PA
Books, Stationery, Office and
School Supplies .
Member of the American
Typewriterse Ribbons, Association of Commer-
. V 1
Carbon, Kodakso cial .Colleges anti tie
National Council of
l G'ftt . .
am 1 Q Business Education
28 Carlisle Street . i I
Business SO1'O1'1i1CS and
HANOVER, PA' Fraternities
This Annual Is from the Press of
KERR PRINTING COMPANY
Printers - Rulers - Binders
458-462 E. King Street
Let Us Figure on Your Printing Requirements
R. H. SHEPPARD COMPANY
IVIANU FACTURERS OF
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
H O M A N 9 S
Used Car Lot
NEXT TO POOR HOUSE INN
J. F. Rohrbaugh SI Co.
564 BROADVVAY PHONE 334
WaIIie1' SZ Masemer
Groceries and Meats
QUALITY - SERVICE - ECONOMY
30 FULTON STREET
HBest Buick Yetw
MeIl1o1'11 Buick Co.
COM PLIMENTS OF
HEMLER'S ESSO SERVICE
Cor. Park Ave. and Franklin St.
219 BALTIMORE ST.
Exclusive Ladies Shop
47 BALTIMORE STREET
State Candy Shoppe
State Theatre Bldg.
HANOVER NEWS AGENCY
T. EARL CULP, Prop.
20 Baltimore Street
LIKE THE BEST ?
A N T H O N Y FOLIVIETVS ICE
SHOE STORE CREAM
' HANOVER, PA.
Harslnnan Motor CO.
Ford Sales and Service
Lincoln - Zephyr
630 CARLISLE ST., HANOVER, PA
For a Real
Western Maryland College
H 0 K E B A I R
Coal and Feed
' WARD CO.
Compliments S H E R M A N , S
, Clothinv Store
Samuel Shnfk 81 S011 D
Hardware Outfitters for
Paint Sporting Goods THE ENTIRE FAMILY
40 BROLXDWAY HANOVER, PA. 32 sl 34 Carlisle st.. HANOVER, PA
Capital ff5250,000.00 Surplus S300,000.00
HANOVER TRUST COMPANY
H. D. SHEPPARD, President RALPH J. S. HOFFACKER, Treasmez
C. N. MYERS, Vice-President H. C. THOMAN, Assistant Treasureo
H. M. STOKES, Vice-President H. F. SLAGLE, Assistant Treasure?
J. STANLEY MILLER, Trust Ojicer
Member Federal Insurance Deposit Corporation
MURPHY ELECTRIC CO.
INC' Quality Quality
The General Electric Store
Carlisle and Chestnut Streets
PHONE 600 HANOVER, PA. E.
LEINHARDT BROS. Jeweler
Terms or Cash Buy It for Less
l-- 44 Baltimore St. Hanover, Pa.
33 BALTIMORE ST.
The Friendly Furniture Store
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