Elizabethtown Area High School - Elizabethan Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA)
- Class of 1944
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 1944 volume:
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T H E C LA S S
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if at uk
Hlvllill lun we had i11 those days!" You may be
Silylllg that lllillly years l-F0111 now. So ill order that
you will not forget what "those days" were like, we
have tried to l'2llJllll'C the spirit of "those days" for
you by 111ez111s of this yearbook.
From those crazy Ill0ClQl'll CXlJl'CSSl0l1S to tl1e lunppy-
go-ltxfky jitterbug we hope that this yearbook is
"strictly 011 tl1e lJC2llIl.'Y
Title pages ,,,,,,,,,
Roll of Honor
School Board ,,,,4,,4
Faculty ,,,,,,.,, 4
Class Song ,,,,,,,
SEN IORS ,,......,...
Class Officers .,44, Q
Class Poem ,,,,,,,,,,,
Class History ,,.,,A,,4 A
Class Horoscope ,,,,
Popularity Poll H
Class YVill ,,,,,,,
Nl union s ,,,A,,,A,,
Seventh ......,... .........
Elizahetllau Stall .,,,
Elizabethan News U
Zn fen fd
'k ir ir
2-8 .lunior Hi-Y,-luuior 'l'ri-Hi-Y 53
2, fg 'l'Ii-Hi-Y ...,..,...............,...,...,, 54
.1 HPY .....,...,... 44,... , ,. 55 X
5 Victory Corps .t..,..... ,..,,. , 57
5' 7 V.W.S.C.. Library ,,,.,,..,..,... 58 L
5 Fire, Air Raid Wardens 59 L
Palrols ..,...... ,.t....,,. ...,.. . 1 50
1044 IIl'2lll11llll'S,RlllC.,'Xl'lfllllll ,H 6l
10 Klhoruses ,,,.A,,,,, ,,4,, ,,,,,,A,,, , , H 62. 63
ll Orchestras ,,,, 64
12. is Q h
H ATHLETICS 4,,.. ,...,,, I v6-12
Coaches ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, H, 66
16742 Foothall 'l'eams ,,,,,, ,,,,,v, I 57
16 Foothall Season .,,,,, I 68.69
l7-35 Basketball ,,.,..... ..,,, 7 0. 71
36 Chcerleatlers r,.... . . 72
V '39 SCHOOL LIFE ,..t..,,..,..,. .... . . 7l-N8
'10,-ll Faculty of Tomorrow . , 71.75
'12 First Day of School ...... 76
:H-I8 E.H.S. at XVar .,,,...,.. ,. ,, 77
Senior Play ,... .tt..t..... ..,. .... . . 7 H
All Assemblies and Home Rooms 79
'15 Gym Exhibition ,.,, ,,,,,, , , ,,., 80
'16 Fafulty Teams, Dances .V,,V,,4 bil 1 l
'47 Typical Day at E.H.S. ,,,,,,,, 82.83
'18 Classes . ...,...t,.,..,,..,...,..t. ....... 8 4.85 l
50454 Senior Clelchrities ,,,,, H H 84,87
Autographs ...........,..... .. 88
52 ADVERTISEMENTS ...,, 90-l I2
kd!! of 01102
john W. Aungst
Warren A. Angstadt
Hiram Wilbur Aungst
Melvin N. Arndt
Robert j. Barnhart
Arthur R. Bechtel
john H. Becker
Robert H. Becker
Richard V. Brinser
john F. Barr
Richard L. Brigman
William D. Balmer
Warren M. Boozer
Clyde L. Barnhart
lra D. Barnhart
William T. Browning
Warren E. Bricker
Lester M. Betz
Paul H. Bless
Claude B. Becker
Earl R. Boyer
Morris C. Brinton
john H. Buch
Elwood B. Barr
Harry j. Beck
WVilliam S. Barnhart
Robert G. Coble
j. Robert Cunningham
john H. Chard
William j. Carr
Elwood L. Chapman
William W. Coble
Luther D. Coble
Harold L. Doolittle
William M. Dunkelberger
Stanley M. Disney
George W. Dimeler
Clarence C. Drace
james R. Daggett
Marlin D. Eshleman
john H. Espenshade
john Henry Espenshade
Mary Evans, A. N. C.
C. Waldo Eshelman
Irvin R. Earhart
Paul F. Eckinger
Robert D. Earhart
Harold S. Ebersole
Richard N. Eckroth
joseph E. Ebersole
john E. Easton
Bernard G. Ebersole
jay K. Eshelman
Kenneth E. Ebersole
Paul A. Espenshade
Charles H. Foltz
Vernon A. Frey
Foster T. Frye
Amos H. Floyd
joseph A. Forry
Robert H. Forney
Donald R. Fink
Douglas L. Fitzwater
Ralph E. Forward
Robert A. Frey
George D. Flowers
j. Harold Garman
Robert S. Garman
Dr. j. H. Garber
Henry M. Garber
jay C. Gruber
C. Arthur Hollinger
Sarah j. Hertzler, A.
john L. Helm
Charles 0. Hummer
Carl G. Herr
Ira L. Herr
Abram L. Heisey
N. M. Hummer
Arthur E. Heisey
jack B. Horner
Robert E. Hutter
H. L. Heisey
12.11 .5 Allan 0.
C. Brooks Henderson
Robert S. Kaylor
Edwin W. Keene
Anne Lineaweaver, A. N. C.
J. Charles Musser
Raymond L. Olweiler
Robert L. Ober
Chester R. Olweiler
Paul Phillips, jr.
Richard D. Painter
Arthur M. Painter, jr.
J. Ralph Parrett
Cyrus R. Peters
Carl V. Robinson
R. Kenneth Reider
Wilbur W. Ralfensperger
David M. Raffensperger
Robert E. Ricker
Daniel B. Reem
Oscar R. Ream
Samuel E. Reinhold
Wilbur K. Reider
Bertram L. Ream
Harold E. Raffensperger
Ralph L. Risser
Paul H. Risser
Harry H. Rohrer
Alfred M. Reingold
Raymond R. Rahn
Harry G. Reese
Edwin D. Ruhl
Robert G. Reese
Robert D. Reem
Lawrence W. Shank
Lewis J. Sauter
Lloyd R. Seiders
George R. Shiffer
john H. Speidel
Clifford E. Shank
Eugene R. Shirk
Lester M. Shaak
Samuel E. Seibert
Roy E. Stoner
Charles F. Shaffer
Leroy S. Snyder
Robert W. Seibert
Robert S. Sheetz
David E. Schlosser
Dale McC. Seiders
Esther Shoop, WAVE
john E. Sweeney
Frank T. Shissler
Richard R. Seiders
Carl V. Stoner
Helen Shoop, WAC
Llewellyn M. Sweigart
Orville H. Schwanger
Benjamin E. Stoner
Earl B. Spickler
Robert M. Singer
joseph H. Schneitman
John N. Stahl
Walter W. Treichler
Donald F. Ulrich
Harold E. Weaver
Frank E. Weaver
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William j. Wagner
Walter 'A. Westafer
Helen L. Wentz, N. N. C.
Harold E. Witmer
George S. Wells
George B. Wagner
Samuel K. Zarfoss
'A' 'A' 'A'
We, the Class of 1944, dedicate this, The Elizabethan
to our class advisor and friend, Charles E. Goodhart, who,
by his cheerful and helpful guidance Today, has started
us happily on our way into the world of Tomorrow.
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and domq audi, X of .
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son , s'l'aII RW'-"N
ALBERT K. GARMAN, Secretary, RALPH E. HEIN, Treasurer'
G. REED ALEXANDER, President
PAUL M. GRUBB, DR. Tkoy M. THoMvsoN, Vice-President
A MESSAGE FROM THE SCHOOL BOARD
lt is a great privilege to be chosen to serve as a member of the school board
of Elizabethtown Borough. We deeply appreciate the responsibility of our task.
lt is our duty to determine the policies and provide the equipment, supplies,
and teachers for training the young people of our borough. VVC feel that we
have done this within the reasonable limits of our desires and the financial
ability of our district. '
We fervently hope that our young people will take full advantage of the
opportunities that our school system offers. To the high school pupils and
especially to those who are looking forward to graduation at tlte close of this
school term we offer this admonition: do well the work that you have to do,
lor in so doing you render a useful service to yourself, your school, your com-
munity, and your country.
SCHOOL BOARD OF ELIZABETHTOYVN BOROUGH
To the Class of 1944:
Your sojourn in high school has come
to an end. As you go forth, you will be
confronted with the many perplexing prob-
lems involved in lighting a victorious war
and in making a just and lasting peace.
The world challenges you to contribute
your highest intelligence and stoutest efforts
to the solution of these problems. It is the
fervent hope of your fellow-students, your
teachers, and your parents that you will
apply yourselves diligently to the making
T. H. EBERSQLE
To the Class of l944:
Congratulations for preparing such an interesting and
helpful publication. This tenth edition, with such a
graphic representative of school organizations, activities,
and personnel, will give your parents and friends a better
understanding of our school. lt will help former graduates
recall treasured memories of their Alma Mater. With this
pictorial presentation of student activities, you, the Class
of 1944, have made possible a publication which will be-
come even more valuable as time goes by. May it ever
help you recall your former classmates and teachers, your
curricular activities and experiences, during your brief
stay at E.H.S.
YV. E. VVEAVER
High School Principal
E I even
of a better world.
May success crown your efforts and good
fortune be your lot.
T. H. EBERSOLE
YVILBUR E. WEAVER
High School Princijml
FAC U LTY
T. H. Ebersole
The supervising principal of
our schools is Mr. T. H. Eh-
ersole. Mr. Ebersole received
his A.B. degree at Franklin
and Marshall College and his
M.A. degree at Columbia
Erma M. Bell
Miss Bell is one of our com-
mercial education teachers.
Slte is one of the Elizabethan
News advisors and she advised
the commercial staff of the
yearbook. Miss Bell attended
l'llll2il'll'llll0Wll College, where
she received her B.S. degree
in commercial education.
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Our school owes most ol' its
musical success to Miss Belser.
our music sttpervisor. Miss
Belser attended Millersville
State Teachers College and
Miss Dulebohn teaches alge-
bra and geometry and is one
of the Tri-Hi-Y advisors. She
attended Millersville State
Teachers College and Eliza-
bethtown College where she
was awarded her A.ll. degree.
ef? tm' Q
Norman E. Diehl
Mr. Diehl teaches geography
and seventh grade mathemat-
ics. He is the advisor of the
Air Service Division of the Vic-
tory Corps and of the junior
Hi-Y. Mr. lliehl attended
Elizabethtown College where
he received his ILS. degree.
Alton H. Eppler
Mr. Eppler teaches general
science, senior scicncc. ma-
chines and electricity, and sev-
enth grade mathematics. Quite
a list. isn't it? He is assistant
coach of athletics. Mr. lippler
received his ll.S. degree at
Kutztown State Teaclters
Wayne B. Blouch
Mr. Blouch teaches prob-
lems of democracy and civies.
He attended Millersville State
Normal School and Elilabetlt-
town College where he re-
ceived his A.B. degree. He
also took some extra work at
the University of Pennsylvania.
Norma M. Ferguson
The girls' health and physi-
cal education teacher is Miss
Fergttson. She also has charge
of the Indoor Patrol. Her pet
saying is "Girls, must I tell
you again to stop talking?"
She received her B.S. degree
at West Chester State Teach-
Charles E. Goodhart
Our class advisor. and one
of the teachers who has helped
to make this yearbook and
Olll' llClA'SpHPl'Y ll SIICVCSS, is
Mr. Goodhart. He is the di-
rector of the Victory Corps
and an assistant athletic coach.
Mr. Goodhart teaches indus-
trial arts. He received his ILS,
degree at Millersville State
Ethel L. Kindig
Miss Kindig teaches ninth
and tenth grade English. She
was the literary staff advisor
of the yearbook and she did
much toward making our
lqlllllllfllllilll News a success.
Miss Kindig received her AJS.
degree at Gettysburg College.
Our very capable orchestra
director is Mr. Klauss. He
comes to our school every
Tuesday and Friday to give
music lessons and for junior
and Senior Orchestra rehears-
als. Mr. Klauss is a member
of the Harrisburg Symphony
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Miriam L. Mengel
Miss Mengel teaches Latin
and French and has charge of
the library. She also coached
the junior Play. She received
her A.B. degree at Lebanon
Valley College and her M.A.
FAC U LTY
Katie O. Miller
Miss Miller teaches histort
and is one of the 'l'ri-Hi-Y
advisors. She attended Mill-
ersville State Normal School.
Miss Miller will not tolerate in-
lllltillllllll in class. and "'I'hat's
Mabel J. Miller
Miss Miller teaches guidance
and seventh and eighth grade
history. She is also the head
of thc junior llraniatic Club.
Miss Miller attended Lebanon
Valley College where she re-
ceived her AJS. degree.
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M. Dolores Quinn
Miss Quinn is our art teach-
er. She is the junior Tri-
Hi-Y advisor and is one of
the lilizabethan News advisors.
She also had charge of the art
stall of the yearbook. Miss
Quinn received her B.S. de-
gree at Indiana State Teachers
degree at New York University. all glhoni it."
.f . ugly
Henrietta R. Roe
Miss Roe teaches chemistry.
physics, and biology. She
claims that chemistry is "really
very simple," but not all her
chemistry students agree. She
received her B.S. degree at
State 'I'eachers College in
Virginia B. Rohrer
Mrs. Rohrer. better known
to us as Miss Brewer, teaches
home economics. She is one
of the advisors ol' the Victory
Corps and the newspaper.
Mrs. Rohrer received her B.S.
degree at Indiana State Teach-
Willis E. Seiders
We owe our thanks to Mr.
Seiders for coaching our Senior
Play and helping to make it
a success. He is also the elev-
enth and twelfth vear linglish
teacher. Mr. Seiders received
his l5.S. degree at the Uni-
Robert E. Seltzer
Mr. Seltzer, one of our new
teachers this year. teaches
mathematics and ninth grade
l.atin. He attended Blooms-
burg State Teachers College
and he received his A.B. and
NLS. degrees at Pennsylvania
Trenton, New jersey, and her
Master of Education degree at
the University of New Hamp-
Robert J. Trimble
Mr. Tritnble teaches sev-
enth and eighth grade ling-
lish. He is also the Hi-Y ad-
visor. Mr. Trimble attended
l'lllI2lbCllli0lVl1 College where
he received his A.li. degree.
versity of Pennsylvania.
Wilbur E. Weaver
Mr. Weaver is our high
school principal, and he also
teaches commercial subjetts.
He is faculty manager of ath-
letics. Mr. lNeaver received
his B.S. degree at Elizabeth-
town College and his Master
of Education degree at Teln-
John J. Windish
Mr. Windish, our new head
toach, teaches health and
physical education. He also
has charge of the Outdoor
Patrol. Mr. Windish received
his B.S. degree in health and
phvsital education at West
Chester State Teachers College.
ANNA JFAN HILSI-IQ!!-IVx!px
We wiih heerh 'ihai' are brave and 'Hue Leave her cessmahs foqo ou? - lone
Wfld PSFT buf w2'lI Soon r'oz - call All ffl? C1006 olddg'oQgour" geargioul
asfhf- 'W Q F Eg
Wdll 'fur 1-he bes+ e rslr nu A In Q p.,+U,-Q -Hwy, ,S qupm Un
+0 world so cr-ud
el cher :sh memfuesh-nvrher halls AF we F471 QE,
ay our qoal al ways be suc ces: 5 w qo ou+ in re -Turn no more
Bacwa qlanc as wr. mud' con fuss Ear rc mmd us Hwedays so-F r-z
Wal noi for qd +haa d -I-he c as P -For-+71 4-our
F +01-fy -Four
o no well lea gf 2 class
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CLASS COLOR: Crim.son and Slmfl Gray
CLASS FLOYVER: Afmfrirrnn Beauty Rose
CLASS MO'1"I'O: Our Goal-A Ifreff Tomorrow
PAUL STETTLER REED SEIDERS
Paul is the fellow who holds the presideut's Reed. dass president for two years, this year
seat in our class. A well-liked fellow and a good holds the position of vice-president. .X very
lrusinesslnan, he is deserving of this position. capable aide to Paul and ll good leader, our
class cannot go wrong with hiul in office.
NANCY FORNEY VERNON BRICKER
Nancy, neat and efficient, holds the ollice of Vernon, good matheniatician. careful worker,
secretary of, our class. We feel sure the records and efficient. is the treasurer of the class. With
of our meetings will be up to date and accurate Vernon as treasurer, our accounts can't he wrong.
with Nancy in charge of them.
FRED G. AUCH
Gus, the spaghetti and meatball fan of the
class, is the wit of the College Preparatory course.
He is a member of the yearbook staff, and was
in the Senior Class play. Gus gets a thrill out
of women, and he wants to join the Navy. He
gets a kick out of saying, "Right in the eye"
Very sharp boy, Gussie. Hope your luck holds
BETTY J. BOLL
Betz is one of the divinely tall girls in our
class, and we are inclined to believe that this
asset, together with her brilliance, will contrib-
ute greatly toward her ambition of becoming a
successful private secretary. Likes to study!
That's Betz. She's looking for an available six-
footer, and we know she'll surely find him. Her
hearty cooperation in school activities and her
willingness to help in the classroom will cera
tainly be missed by all of us.
Maddie, a blonde number of the Class of 194-1
chose the Commercial course. She proved her
ability in this field by being the secretary of the
Tri-Hi-Y. Almost any time you can hear Maddie
say, "I just took some dictation for Mr. Weaver."
She is on the yearbook and newspaper staffs. Her
ambition is to be a secretary,,hut if a certain Pfc.
with brown wavy hair comes home, WELL!!!
Maddie's favorite saying is "No, I ain'tcha."
HAROLD R. BOLL
Move it over! Here comes our future sailor
in his Ford, cowboying again. His car seems to
be a favorite, for usually ten boys can be seen
piling out of it at one time. Bollie is tackle on
the football team and does well in bowling, too.
"We hit it right in the eye" when we say that
Bollie's favorite dish is brunettes. Sometimes we
wonder if it is11't just plain girls.
HAROLD R. BRANDT
Hear that swing music? Yeh man! It's Hal
on that sax, and do we love it! He's a snappy
dresser in the first section and gives his opinion
in Hi-Y. Oh yes! His activities are varied and
they include basketball, Mixed Chorus, All-state
Band, and the Victory Corps. Hal's our future
aircraft radio operator. "Dad! May I have the
car tonight?" Which one is it, Hal?
VERNON J. BRICKER
Vern's hobby is sports. He stars on the foot-
ball, baseball, and basketball teams. He has
capably filled the office of Senior class treasurer,
and he is a member of the Elizabethan stad.
Vern is quiet, but he is willing to join in school
activities and all school fun. He gets a great
thrill from riding in Boll's Ford. Is it the speed,
or just what is it that thrills him? His ambi'
tion is to join the Army Air Cadets.
. 3. . , .
1 Q ' I ls'
GEORGE I. BRENNEMAN
George is the fellow who gets a thrill out of
the Masonic Homes. As his course in school he
chose the Academic. As for extracurricular ac-
tivities, he is a member of the yearbook staff,
chorus. and basketball team. He is determined
to be a Navy flight surgeon, but not a bachelor.
As a fellow who is a good leader and business-
man, there is no doubt about his life being
EVELYN M. BRINSER
Evelyn is the talkative member of the class.
A former member of the Glee Club, she now
lends her talents to the Mixed Chorus. Her
thoughts run between piano playing and that
certain soldier boy. She hopes to become a nurse
some day, although she has a tough time in
chemistry class. She is always saying "Gully
Nedsl" and she relishes a plate of ice cream.
Evelyn is active in Tri-Hi-Y and is liked by
K. JEAN BROSEY
jeanie has dark flashing eyes and dark brown
hair. She is taking the Commercial course
and also devotes her time to Tri-Hi'Y. chorus.
yearbook stalli. Girls' Clee Club, and the Vic-
tory Corps. -leanie's heart yearns for travel
and her hobby is playing the piano. Oh. how
she does dream! jean never wants to be a book-
keeper. Are you kidding? She is interested in
a mysterious lad named Robert.
SHIRLEY M. BRUBAKER
Shuss is taking the College Preparatory course
hut wants to become a beautician. She is quiet,
enjoys reading. and likes chocolate cake im-
mensely. Shirley is a member of the Mixed
Chorus' and Tri-iHi-Y. She is thrilled by French
classes and is determined not to he a school
teacher. llsually she can be caught saying.
"Oh, for heavens sake." on her way around the
school. Formerly. Shuss spent half her time
riding on the bus.
JOE V. BROWN
joe is a talented Commercial student. His
ambition is to be a forest ranger and not a
factory worker. There are three things that
make Aloe say "'l'hat's smooth - - "2 scouting.
camping. and a fried ham dinner. Iloe helped
to keep the colors of the high school llying by
being active in football. baseball. and patrol.
When joe becomes a forest ranger he'll surely
keep those fires out,
ETHEL E. CHAPMAN
Chappy is one of our future nurses. A certain
guy in the Navy holds her heart. so maybe the
sailors will acquire another nurse. Chappy
spends her free evenings listening to the radio
and records, let's hope Harry james. Along
with this, her evenings are occupied with letter-
writing. Long, sweet ones. You will never End
her gossiping over the back fence. as she will
never transfer false rumors. Roast duck is
v- .-'- ,.,. . ... .... .
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HARRI ET DAGGETT '
Harriet is a small, active, brunette member
of our class. She is determined not to be an
old maid and she won't be as long as HE is
around. She is a member of the Tri-Hi-Y and
the newspaper staff. Harriet is an active mem-
ber of the Victory War Savings Corps and she
is also a loyal member of the Girls' Glee Club.
Harriet has taken the Vocational Home Eco-
nomics Course. Good luck to you, Harriet!!
CATH ERI NE WITMER DONLEY
Kitty is a small dark-haired girl who is taking
the Vocational Home Economics course. Her
one and only thrill answers to the name of
Warren. Now Kitty has a gold ring on her
third finger, left hand which was placed there
by Warren. She's often heard saying, "Do you
know whatP,' Her favorite dish is chili con
carne. She belongs to the Tri-Hi-Y, Girls' Glee
Club, Mixed Chorus, and the yearbook and
newspaper stalls. Kitty has been Mr. Seiders'
secretary for the past two years.
WALT R. DIFFENDERFER
"Come on, Buick." That's Diff coaxing his
buggy to start. Diff is a brilliant member of
the Academic section and he was really tops in
the aviation cadet test. As an active member
of the yearbook staff, newspaper staff, and
chorus, Diff is always busy. He likes the music
of Artie Shaw's orchestra and the flavor of
cherry pie and ice cream. He has chosen chem-
ical engineering to be his life's work.
Betty is the tall girl of our class with many
friends. She enjoys driving around in a Ford
and going to Mt. joy. Betz is determined not
to be an eavesdropper. Her aim is to become
an Army nurse. She enjoys listening to the
radio and swimming. Betty is a very active
member of the Tri-HiAY, and of the literary
staff of the Elizabethan.
PHYLLIS ROMAINE DU NNICK
Phyl is a College Preparatory student. Her
ambition is to be an Army nurse and she is
determined not to be a housewife? P? Her smile
should bring her luck in whatever she attempts.
She is often heard saying, "Do you know your
French?" She is often seen either reading or
bicycle riding. Her thrill is being Miss Fergu-
son's mail carrier and she likes good food. As
chaplain of the Tri-Hi-Y she performed her
junior is fond of sports and is very active on
the football, basketball, and baseball teams.
When he is in the game he hits the opposing
team "right in the eye." He enjoys hiking and
riding in Boll's Ford and is especially interested
in something or someone in Mt. Joy or its vi-
cinity. He despises the thought of becoming a
school teacher. Don't worry, kid, if your ambi-
tion is to join the Navy, I am sure Uncle Sam
will take you.
EDITH M. ECKROTH
Edie is interested in 'the Seabees, especially a
certain six-foot, blue-eyed Bob. She is taking
the Commercial course and is the general office
assistant. She is the one whose business it has
been to chase the halls twice a day to collect
the attendance slips. Edie is a member of the
Mixed Chorus, Tri-Hi-Y, and the yearbook staff.
Remember Elsie in the junior Class p1ayP? She
is determined not to be an old maid and We
know that Bob will take care of that.
LOUISE ROSELYN FISHER
IVeazie is a College Preparatory student. She
is a pretty little blonde. She belonged to the
Dramatic Club and later proved her talent in
the Junior Play. She doesn't want to fail in
any project she attempts. She is determined
not to be a nurse. When she is not with a tall,
dark lad, known as "junior," she is either read-
ing or eating potato chips. Weazie is often
heard saying, "That's a matter of opinion." She
sings for the Tri-Hi-Y and many other activities.
Good luck, Weazie.
NANCY P. FORNEY I-0l5 GANTZ
One of our most attractive girls is Nance.
Nance is our best cheerleader but always has
her eye on a certain No. 35 blond football player.
Her ambition is to become a Navy nurse. NVe
wondered why so many fellows were going into
the Navy. lf you want to see Nance. she can
be found riding around in a l93l blue Buick.
If you wish to take her to dinner. anything will
be all right with her.
RUTH G. GIBBLE
Ruthie is quiet. but oh my! She's interested
in a certain Guy and we suppose Ihat's why
her thrill is riding over bumpy roads in a Chrys-
ler. However. her one great ambition is to
earn enough money so that she can become a
popular piano teacher. Ruth has shown mueh
initiative in the art stall' of the Elizabethan
and she is also an artive member of the 'l'ri-Hi-Y
and the Victory tiorps.
When speaking' of attractive brunettes. l.ois
always seems to rate lirst on the list in our class.
the Air Force.
Herlmain interest renters in
especially eoneerning blaek hair and eyes. Ob-
viously her outstanding hobby is writing letters.
Lois greatly enjoys eating spaghetti. l.ois has
proven her interest in music by being an active
member in our Glee Club and Mixed Chorus.
After noticing those deep waves in her hair. we
know she will berome a successful beautician.
MARIAN K. HEAGY
Ditty is one of the twins in our vlass. You
probably don't know whieh one, but you'll learn.
Ditty wants to dish out medicine and take
temperatures and she'll do it very' well. because
she is determined not to be a failure. Often
Ditty' moans. "Oh my gosh. P. D. elass is such
a thrill. but l'd rather eat spaghetti." Out
feelings are mutual. Ditty.
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MILDRED K. HEAGY
Ditty wants to be a nurse and to do this she
had to take the College Preparatory course.
This is her third year in the 'l'ri-Hi-Y and her
first in the Mixed Chorus. Her thrill is to get
a good mark in an examination. Ditty likes to
say, "Oh, heavens," and her favorite filler-upper
is chocolate cake. Where Ditty goes, the other
Ditty Heagy is sure to follow. just natural?
Richard, the fireman, gets a thrill out of
hearing "that tire siren" and everywhere the
fire truck goes Richard will be sure to follow.
He's determined to lind a place in the business
world and we're sure he will succeed. His in-
terests vary from food to card games. XVe won-
der with whom he plays cards. WVhen you
hear, 4"l'hat's rough." Richard is near by.
Twen ly -three
Marie is a girl who possesses a large amount
of common sense. As a member of the Library
Stalf. junior Play business stall. and yearbook
stalf, and as feature editor of the Elizabethan
News, she has done much for our school. Al-
though she is a member of the Commercial sec-
tion, she hopes never to be a secretary. Her
ambition is to travel and her favorite pastime
is dancing and eating French fries and steak.
Betty is a quiet student in the Commercial
department. She is very studions and enjoys
reading good books. Betty knows her bookkeep-
ing like she does the alphabet. just call on Betty
for help and you will go away well satislied.
Because she dislikes factory work she has de-
cided to become a secretary. Anytime you want
to make Betty hungry, just mention chicken.
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JANE E. HERR
janie is a quiet girl with brown hair and a
lovely personality. Her chief delight is receiv-
ing letters from her brother who is in the South
Pacific. We wonder if it is her brother! YVhen-
ever skating is good, you can find Janie at the
lake, gliding over the ice. Her interests at
school are divided between the Mixed Chorus
and the Tri-Hi-Y. She seems to dote on her
brother, for she's always saying "Oh, brother!"
'I'helma's heartathrob is in the Navy. But we
feel safe in saying that, in the near future,
Thelma will become a private secretary in an
outstanding firm. She has thoroughly convinced
us of that fact by her complete knowledge of
bookkeeping. The cooperation and interest she
has shown in the activities of the Tri-Hi-Y have
assured us of her ability to advance in the busi-
Jo is an excellent pianist and an active mem-
ber of the Girls' Glee Club. Mixed Chorus, and
Tri-Hi-Y. She has very pretty hair, but she
hates to hear any comments made about the
color. I wonder why? She admires boys with
broad shoulders, dark curly hair, and blue eyes.
She chose the College Preparatory course be-
cause her ambition is to study music. She de-
clares that she will never become a school teach-
er. "Gee willikers," her favorite dish is cherry
pie it Ia mode.
ANNA JEAN HILSHER
The little girl with the sweet voice is Anna.
She took the Academic course and is busy with
her fancy work, Bible study, and Glee Club.
She is a member of the Tri-Hi-Y and the Library
Staff. Her ambition is to be a teacher and she
certainly doesn't want to be a factory worker.
Her favorite saying is "My word!" Anna, if your
work is as good as you are, you won't have to
worry about that teaching position.
PERRY W. HIPPLE
"Hi-ya, Doc." Another dark-eyed sailor is our
Pete, whose thrill, incidentally, is women, al-
though he is determined not to be a husband.
When he is around, we assure you that things
will not be dull. Pete collects miniatures and
we heard that if you have an extra pin or ring,
you won't have it long if Pete knows about it.
YVhat about that ring, Pete?
Ray was the tall, quiet boy in our Senior class.
He was well liked by everyone and could usually
be found doing favors or errands. These con-
sisted of such things as delivering Miss Dule-
bohn's plants to and from school at the opening
and closing of the school year. Ray was active
in the Mixed Chorus and Boys' Chorus. Every-
one wished Ray loads of luck when he left for
the Army in November.
BETTY J. HOLLINGER
If you ever hear anyone mention Bob you'll
k11ow it's Holly talking about that beau again.
She lends her time to Mixed Chorus, Tri-Hi-Y
fwhere she keeps an eye on Miss Millerj, being
a patrolman, and doing yearbook write-ups.
Holly wants to be a secretary, but she's deter-
mined not to be a bookkeeper. Don't look now-
Holly's sleeping again, dreaming about blonds
and fried ham. "Perhapsl"
DORIS L. JACOBS
Dot, one of our jitterbugs, can be found at
all the dances. unless there is a certain boy
named Bender home on leave. Her ambition
is to go to California. We wonder what attracts
her there. She is determined not to be a teacher.
To win her heart, buy her a spaghetti dinner.
Dot can usually be found in or around the
Town Pharmacy. If you hear "Are you kidding,"
Dot can usually be found behind it.
Edith is one of our girls from the Masonic
Homes who is active in the Mixed Chorus, in-
door patrol, and as a reporter for the Eliza-
bethan News. Edith is yearning to become a
successful medical secretary and, if she con-
tinues the work she has demonstrated in our
Commercial Department, there is no doubt that
she will reach her goal. But one suggestion,
Edith, please spare that gum.
MELVA M. KAYLOR
Melva is the girl from the country, better
known as Mel, except in P. D. classes, where
she answers to Velma. She is active in Tri-Hi-Y,
Fancy Work Club, and Home Economics Club.
but her interest lies in horseback riding and
soldiers. Although she is now a waitress at the
Farm Diner, she hopes to become a nurse some
day. Mel is always saying, "That's for sure."
She can usually be found with a smile on her
face and a hamburger in her hand.
E. LOIS KAYLOR
Shorty is popular with both boys and girls
and always has a smile for everyone. She takes
the Commercial course and really goes to town
in typing class. Her ambition is to be an air-
plane pilot, although her interests now run
among the Navy, swimming, and moonlight
horseback riding. Shorty is active in Mixed
Chorus, Tri-Hi-Y, Tumbling Club, yearbook
staff, and the Victory Corps. She's usually say-
ing, "Boy, you ain't kiddin'l" or is busy eating
FAYE R. KOSER
If you hear a babble of voices, you can as-
sure yourself that Kurly is one of the leaders.
She likes to talk, dance, raise cain, and chew
gum. Kurly is quite active in the Mixed Chorus,
Tri-Hi-Y, yearbook staff, Elizabethan News
staff, and indoor patrol. Her ambition is to
become a private secretary and she's determined
not to be an old maid. Kurly just loves to go
"Moose" hunting. Her favorite saying is: "To
the raw deal." Remember Angelina in our
Junior class play?
Dave hates to be called Shorty. I suppose
that there is a reason. He has been made man-
ager of the football team and he is also inter-
ested in baseball. By the way, he is one of those
tenors in Mixed Chorus. Dave is a good com-
mercial student. but oh. how he hates short-
hand. He would like to become a successful
businessman but he linds the thought of being
a secretary a wee bit boring.
BLANCHE V. LARSON
Have any broken bones? Our pleasant little
technician will help you out. Blanche, is that
chewing gum good. or are you just thinking of
tall boys? By the way. how are you coming
along with your accordion down at the U.S.0.?
XVe're sure those boys love it. Blanche is a
member of the Tri-Hi-Y. indoor patrol, and the
literary stall' of the yearbook.
FAYE H. KREINER
Did you hear a strange noise this morning?
That must have been Flash cotning to school
on her motorbike. Fun-loving. talkative, and
blushing describes l-'aye to a Her favorite
topics are the 4-H Club, baby beefs, and pigs.
She is a metnber of the 'l'ri-Hi-Y, Girls' Glee
Club. Library Stall. and yearbook staff. She hopes
to become a music teacher, but she never wants
to sing opera. Shes always saying. "Are you
Bruce is one of the woman-haters of our class.
He excels in athletics. l5ruce's punting pulled
our gridiron eleven out of many a tough scrape.
WVhen Bruce joins the Marines. we are sure he
will get enough hikes. He is determined not
to be a doctor. l3ruce's thrill is a ride in Boll's
Ford. He likes anything that is good to eat.
We hope Bruce gets over his bashfulness.
Tzven ty -seven
WILLIAM ROY MOOSE
Bill is active on the football and basketball
teams and a member of the Hi-Y. He seems to
be quite a woman-hater, for he is not so easily
attracted by that small brunette of the Senior
class. VVhen Bill isn't sleeping, he can be
found at the bowling alley. Here's hoping that
when you're in the Marines, Bill, you are grant-
ed your favorite dish, Veronica Lake with ice
ROBERT F. NISSLEY
Bob is the member of our class who appears
to he quiet, but when you learn to know him
you will change your mind. YVith his strong
sense of humor he is the life of the crowd. He
is a member of the Hi-Y, Victory Corps, Mixed
Chorus, and Boys' Chorus. Bob's ambition is
to become a journalist and we know he will
be a good one, as he is determined not to be
Where's all the laughing coming from? Who
said "WVho're you telling?" It could be Bess.
Bessie is one of the jolly members of the Com-
mercial section and a faithful, conscientious
one at that. She is a member of the Victory
Corps, Tri-Hi-Y, patrol, and newspaper staff.
Her ambition is to become a public health nurse.
The typing room will never be the same when
Bess leaves and takes her giggles with her.
JANET M. PAINTER
Dolly is a small, light-haired girl found in
the Commercial department. Reading seems to
be her favorite hobby. She never wants to be
found drudging away in the shoe factory. Her
favorite food is chicken. Can we blame her?
Her ambition is to be a secretary, and we are
all certain that she will be a real success in the
Twen ty -eight
JONAS SAMUEL PARRETT
That tall, dark, and handsome boy of our
class is none other than Sam. He likes all sports
and is on our football, basketball, and baseball
teams. He is the president of the Hi-Y and
rings out those bass notes in Mixed Chorus.
Sam's biggest thrill is 618 South Market Street
and that certain blonde to whom he often says,
"You like that, huh?" His ambition is to be-
come a coach or a physical education instructor.
CARL T. RAFFENSPERGER
Carl seems particularly interested in his course
this year. Could it be that pretty blonde mem-
ber of the class? Gives out with tenor voice
in Mixed Chorus and Boys' Chorus. His am-
bition is to be a businessman. Carl is an active
member of the Hi-Y, photographer for the year-
book, and trumpeter in the orchestra. He
answers to the name of Beetle and is always
around if there's chicken on the table.
DALE L. PEIFFER
Pippy's hobbies are training dogs and going
hunting. He wants to be a post-war-dentist.
He's not going to be a second John L. Lewis
if he can help it. His thrill is riding in .Boll's
Ford and eating anything in the line of food.
When there's excitement you'll hear Pippy say,
"Dear mel" Although Pippy spends most of his
time with a certain ninth grader, he managed
to be in the junior and Senior Plays.
HARVEY EDWARD REEM
Yea Teaml And another basket is scored
by Reemie, who is our star basketball player.
He is usually seen riding around in Boll's Ford
and enjoying it immensely. His rich tenor
voice adds to the volume of the Mixed Chorus
and his ability to draw adds greatly to the beauty
of our school. Have you heard the drums in
the Senior Orchestra? That's Reemiel His am-
bition is to be a coach and, considering all his
athletic qualities, he can't fail!
NANCY M. REHRER
Nan is our best rollerskater. She likes water
because sailors and water go together. Nan is
very active in the Home Economics Held and
some day will make that sailor a good house-
keeper. How about it. Nan? Anyone inter-
ested in miniatures will find Nan has a very
Hne collection. Her one ambition is to be a tex-
tile buyer. Nan plays the piano with almost
the same enthusiasm as she eats chicken. Are
we right. Nan?
BETTY JEAN RISSER
Fritz is an active member of the Tri'Hi-Y,
Girls' Glee Club. Mixed Chorus, yearbook stalf,
and is sports editor of the Elizabethan News.
She loves to have fun and dance and she ad-
mires tall men. She often sighs and says. "0h.
that man!!!" Fritz wants to join the Navy
Cadet Nurse Corps. She insists that she will
never become a reckless driver. She likes to ask
the ouija board questions, just to see what it
will tell her. I hope it always tells her some'
thing she likes.
JEAN LOUISE RICE
Gay and carefree, "Jeanie with the light brown
hair' is taking the Commercial course. She
aims to be a secretary. jean is a member of
the Tri-Hi-Y and she enjoys reading books and
receiving letters. Her heart is with a certain
member of the Coast Guard. How about that.
jean? jean can eat spaghetti and meatballs
any old time. She has a swell sense of humor
and keeps 'em smiling.
HERMAN J. RISSER
Riss loves to have a good time. especially in
P. D. classes. He is active on the football and
basketball teams and is a member of the Hi-Y
and yearbook stall. He is very much interested
in a tall blue-eyed blonde in the Sophomore
class. "You can say that again," says Riss. He
has beautiful teeth fat least Miss Miller thinks
soj, and can he speak French! ! l l His ambition
is to become a Naval Air Cadet.
CHARLES E. ROLAND
Chas can tell you anything about electricity
or radio that you may want to know. Tall,
dark, and usually quiet, he may often be seen
with fingers fiying over the keys of his licorice
stick. We hope he never gets confused. Chas
must have over a hundred excuse cards by now.
These were given to him for one reason only:
for being tardy! He's determined to be an
electronic engineer and we know he'll succeed.
JOHN L. SC HWANGER
Whitey is the co-captain of our football team
and is greatly interested in sports and a certain
brunette in our class. He is a member of the
Hi-Y and has ambitions to become a mechanical
engineer. He enjoys camping and thrills at the
mention of not working on Tuesdays. Give
your salvage to the Boy Scouts, for Whitey is
the one to collect it. The way to Whitey's heart
is through his stomach, he is always wonder-
ing, "What is there to eat?"
MARY LOUISE RUTTER
Mary, one of our true blondes, will someday
make a very capable nurse. At present she will
concentrate on a certain Bob who has her heart
in storage. She can often be seen in a blue
Chevrolet, usually parked on Poplar Street. If
she doesn't agree with you, she will tell you
so by saying, "Horse feathers!" To win her
heart, just give her some good, wholesome food.
Mary's one determination is to stay young and
Si can be found in the Commercial depart-
ment. She is a constant companion of fun and
laughter. When it comes to her thrills, its
blond-haired boys. Her favorite question is
"Did you see Bob?" She is quite a good roller-
skater as well as a good tumbler. She is a mem-
ber of the yearbook staff. Determined not to
be an old maid, Si has picked secretarial work
as her vocation.
REED E. SEIDERS
The man with the bass fiddle! That's Si,
whose interests vary from girls to eating chicken.
We all thought Si was going to be a future
butcher, but he surprised us by deciding to
enlist in the Air Force. More power to him!
Si, who has a hearty laugh and a way with
girls, can best be remembered because of his
performance in the junior Play. Especially in
the love scene with Patl
MABEL E. SHANK
Toots, our Home Economics whiz, has a great
ambition to demonstrate her ability in this line
to a certain fellow in our class. If this isn't
possible, her second choice is to become an
aviatrix. If anyone is heard repeating the ex-
pression "That's for sure," it is most undoubt-
edly Toots. She is an active member of the
Victory Corps and the literary staff. The class
is confident in saying that she'll be a success.
Dolly is often heard singing cowboy songs or
playing her guitar at Tri-Hi-Y meetings. Un-
selfishly, she also uses her talents in the Girls'
Glee Club. Very often she is seen zooming by
in her car. Since she's determined not to be
stuck-up, she has a sociable smile for everyone,
especially when the topic of conversation is
centered around that blue-eyed sailor who gave
her the sparkler.
ROBERT S. SHIFFER
Shiff is the fellow who gets a thrill out of
the sight of a certain brunette. Bob is usually
found in study hall although he is a member
of the Commercial section. He hopes to enter
the Navy and to stay out of the Army. Shiff
loves to sing and is seldom found silent in Mixed
Chorus. He's a member of the yearbook staff
and a very good dancer.
break for the Navy.
It looks like a good
Maggie is a girl that is always doing some-
thing. She is very popular among the kids at
school. Her thrill is blonde hair and blue
eyes. Her aim is to become a Navy nurse, so
she can help that sailor overseas. She was a very
good cheerleader and served our class as busi-
ness manager of the Junior Play. Raising heck
is her hobby but everybody enjoys her presence.
JOHN N. STAHL
A future sailor is our "Curly." Right now
you can see him tearing around with a rash.
crash. and a bang, driving XVenger's delivery
truck. Curly is taking the General course and
is a member of the Hi-Y, Mixed Chorus, and
We wonder if Curly will get his
apple pie and milk, in the Navy?
XVhat is it tl at attracts the girls to Curly? His
fair complexion and broad smile? It could be
BEVERLY J. SMELTZER
Bev, good looking and neatly dressed, can al-
ways be found doing something around the
school. She is a very reliable member of the
yearbook staff and is business manager of the
newspaper. Although Bev is a member of the
Commercial section, she is determined not to be
a secretary. She has chosen as her career that
of a Navy nurse. Airplanes seem to give her a
thrill. although we believe it to be the pilots
and not the planes.
MARGARET M. STEEVER
Steve is our class violinist who has made a
lasting impression by her sincerity and courage
upon our class. Margaret is taking the College
Preparatory course because she wants to be a
psychiatrist. We know her patients will be as
enthusiastic about her brown eyes and hair as
we are. She is a member of the Tri-Hi-Y, or-
chestra. and the Library and yearbook stalls.
Steve excels in swimming and enjoys eating
Brussels sprouts immensely.
PAUL H. STETTLER
Stet, the genius of our class, wants to be a
doctor. He chose the College Preparatory course
and during his second and third years of high
school he was vice-president of the class. In his
fourth year he became president. Paul's hobby
is collecting doorknobs. He uses very good Eng-
lish but once in a while "What the heck!" slips
Ollt. Paul is active on the yearbook staff and
DORIS L. ULRICH
Doris. a very quiet girl and known to many
as Sister, is really our telephone operator. For
all wrong numbers, look up Doris. Doris goes
for good solid music and enjoys swimming. She
is a man-hater. Her main delicacy is chicken
potpie. She likes to travel and some day will
tell us about her adventures in a book she will
publish. Let's hope for her sake that gas ra-
tioning doesn't last.
THEDA M. SWEIGART
Theda can always be found at the head of
the class. She is active in Tri-Hi-Y, Mixed
Chorus, and added much of the humor to the
junior and Senior Plays. Her interest lies be-
tween cashew nuts and becoming a teacher.
Always riding a bicycle or getting a thrill on
the wildcat. Theda is well liked by everyone
and is determined not to be a "flop." She can
usually be caught saying "You're funny, too."
GEORGE V. WEISS
Weissy, our black-eyed Romeo, chose to follow
the curriculum of the Commercial course. He
has been a member of the Hi-Y for three years
and a patrolman for two years. His ambition
is to be a department store manager or else to
join the Coast Guard. Weissy likes to say "boot
hoot" and also fconfidentially, thoughj likes
women. He can eat anything at any time.
Jean, a small, attractive girl, who is one of
our great prides from the Masonic Homes, will
some day make a superb nurse. jean likes skat-
ing, but will settle for a movie starring Charles
Boyer. She is a "XVimpy" girl. as her favorite
dish is hamburgers with plenty of onions. She
has helped to restore order in the school corridor
as captain of patrol. jean's a neat dresser and
a snappy dancer.
ANNA M. WHITMOYER
Ann's hobby is letter writing and she can
often be found in the post office to see whether
she heard from the Army or the Marines. She
is a member of the Tri-Hi-Y, indoor patrol,
Girls' Glee Club. and Mixed Chorus. Ann is
taking the Commercial course so that she may
become a secretary. "I betcha kiddin"' that
she would rather take in a movie or walk around
town than do that bookkeeping and shorthand.
Millie chose the Vocational Home Economics
course but her ambition is teaching, Millie is
full of fun and gets a thrill out of soldiers. As
a member of the junior Play cast, she proved
her ability to act. Mildred will make an ex-
cellent housewife, for she is a good seamstress
and cook and her favorite dish is hamburger
with onions. Her favorite saying is "That's
the last straw."
Tall, fair hair, gray eyes, and handsome. Bob
excels in football, basketball, and scholarship.
And can he dance! Bev seems to be his fav-
orite-dancing partncr??? His thrills are Sat-
urday matinees and he eats lots of Shredded
Wheat. He says he never wants to be a pedes-
trian. His favorite saying-"Right in the eye!"
Bob is taking the College Preparatory course and
hopes to be an airplane pilot.
loss was our gain.
O Alma Mater, brave and true!
lVe fondly hold Loday
The pleaszlnlesl ol' memories
Of fellowship and play.
Our carefree days were all loo brief
For now we hid adieu.
XVe look ahead lo higher spheres,
A graver course pursue.
Our school for us the way prepared
To Lake our place in the world.
Our gratitude to Lhose who tried
The path to us unfurl.
As all good things c'o111e to an end,
X'Ve ever turn our gaze
UIJOII the higher goals beyond,
To seek a higher praise.
By 1WaI2f'l Ii. Slmnlc
.fig p... -- N
ir if 'A'
OUR PAST IN A NUTSHELL
We were little freshmen this year. but we thought we were growing up. At least we had learned
to dance a little of the latest jive even though we were a hit awkward. Those parties at IJifT's shook
us into a new groove. especially those fellows who were inclined to be a bit bashful.
The football team had a fair season. and we were able to sink Patton. How did our basketball
team rate? Not bad at all. lt finished second in the league. And last, httt not least, we must not
forget our excellent junior Varsity basketball team and their strong coordination.
Later in the year our three homerooms got together and taught each other how to skate. I wonder?
This event took place at Mount Gretna. a famed stuntner resort near by. Spring was on its way, and
the senior class voted Marjorie Nverkheiser May Queen for our second May Day exercises. The baseball
team finished in third place this year. The seniors moved our High School up a peg when th -v
finally allowed to hav- tl Y fi .' ' '
We werefadvancing farther now and we seemed to be proud of entering the Senior High School.
We soon elected class officers who were: president, Reed Seiders: vice-president, Patil Stettler: treasurer,
Vernon Bricker, and secretary, Bessie Mcfllurg. The football team retained their moral standing when
they defeated Patton for the second year in succession. The basketball team withered down to fourth
place in the league, but we pledged to rate higher the coming year. The Tri-Hi-Y was permitted to
have dances now, and they sponsored two. while the Hi-Y originated the brilliant idea of having a
popularity contest. This was concluded by a dance. when the queen of our higlt school was crowned
by a H1051 humble boy of our class. What atn I saying? Toward spring a new activity popped up.
and in no time we were filling the air witlt music, In Lititz our choral groups did a grand job, and
we were loved for it. And as the story goes on-the Tri-Hi-Y was delighted with the success of l
first banquet they att -r l I O ' ' 3 ' ' ' ' 'f ' ' '
Yes. this vear we were really
the preceding year. The Victory
L utr rst dance.
t it et I h yeah.b. Ihr basrball team held its own and ntade a fine record.
juniors, believe it or not. Our class officers remained the same as
4 Corps was organized with special divisions under the supervision of
Mr. Goodhart. The football team faded out of the picture this year. hut we vowed to beat our biggest
rival, Patton, in the coming year. The junior and Senior High School had a successful campaign
for selling magazine subscriptions, which greatly profited our athletic fund. The Hi-Y became atnbi-
tious and sponsored a few dances. We were a happy bunch of kids when the news reached us about
was in a real jam session at 3:45.
it the games 'ind st'unps 'tt the I
ottr caps and pennants, Room 2
Uur junior Class sold candy . . . . . . .' . ' pays. The greatest achievement of
the whole term was our junior Class l'l' v "H ' v ' ' ' " ' '
Tri-Hi-Y moaned over the suggesti
a,, are Comes latrtcia. It was really on the beam Tl
. t . IC
on of having a ntothcr and daughter banquet. so the-mothers readily
responded to a program and tea. -The main f-'t - f ' .' '
ca urc o thc spring season brought in the Program
Dance, when we entertained our fellow schoolmates, the seniors, to whom we were soon to hul a
We had reached our , , .. - - 's on our football team were
really in good shape when the season was almost over. but in spite of that we won all the way two
games. A lot of credit was given to a new member of our class, who really did a neat job of making
those touchdowns. The chemistry room. as 12-t already knows, was found in a very dirty condition
hut in time things really sparkled fno kiddingj. The Victory Corps continued its courses and met
with a more worthwhile year Cafter a little eoaxingj. Our class officers remained the same with the
exeeption of Paul Stettler becoming president, and Reed Seiders taking his former place. For another
year, the junior and Senior High School again carried on the selling of magazine subscriptions. After
stiff competition the junior Hi h Scho l ' - ' ' ' ' ' ' '
g o won fafttr .tll the effort of the SCIIIOI' Hlglll. Our class found
the funds for the Elizabethan a bit low so the vearbook staff s I
. . , . :ponsorec a mid-year informal for its
benefit. After twelve long years of hard. strenuous work, along with loads of fun, the senior class
was graduated May ggi. and lived, though not in a peaceful nation, ever after.
goal-as so-called dignified seniors The fellovv
Fred Auch V
lietty lloll VV
Alcan llrosey VV
lithel Chapman V
Catherine W. llonley VV
lietty Doolittle VV
Lois tlantz V VV
Ruth Uihlrle V
Richard Heisey ,,,, V
Betty' Herr VV V VV
,lane Herr VV
Ruth Herr VV VV
Anna Hilsher VV
Perry Hipple VV
Edith .johns V V
Nlelva Kavlor V
Fave Koser V
Sailor VV V
Sailor VV V
Aircraft radio operator
lIeI1'rmin1'rl nol Io lu'
. Soldier ... ,. .
Shoe factory worker
An old maid
School teacher V
Navy' flight surgeon VVVSingle
Army' Air Cadet
Nurse ... ,. . .
Nurse ,. . ..
Nurse ,. ,, , ..
Army nurse VV
Navy man VV V VV
'I'o he a success
Navy' nurse VV VV
Nurse ......,. ,.
Nurse ,. .. .. .
Traveler VVVV VV
Secretary' V VV VV
lo study lnusic
Secretary' VVVV VV V
Sailor VVVV V
Secretary' ,,.,. ,.
Airplane pilot V VV VV
A hard worker V
V VVVV School teacher
Bookkeeper V V
VVVSchool teacher V V V
VVVVGossiper V V V V
An old niaid
'l'oo quiet VV
Old maid V V
Eavesdropper V V
An old maid V V
V Nurse .. ,.
Failure V ..
Failure VV VV
A washout in life V
Factory' worker V
Bookkeeper V V V
School teacher V V
Factory' worker V
l-lushand VV VV
Teacher V V VV
Hard worker VV
Short ,,..V, .. .. ,
VV VOlcl mnid V VV V
.Yo rloulzl will hr'
A good liushand
2nd lain Pitts
A silent wotnan
Patton 'l'radc's cook
Alito speed king
A society matron
A plumIier's wife
tloy er girl
Niaker of punch hoards
School lea: her
Secretary of Lahor
Red hot nlannna
Owner of diner
David Kraybill QQ
Faye Kreiner Q Q
Blanche Larson QQ
Bruce Lauclenslager Q
William Moose Q
Bessie Mcfilurg Q QQ
Robert Nissley' Q Q
.janet l'ainter ,V,, Q
Dale Peifer ,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,
Harvey' Reem ,,,.
Nancy' Rehrer Q
jean Rice ..., Q.
Betty' jean Risser
Herman Risser Qvv.,
Charles Rolantl QQ
Mary' Rutter QQ Q
john Schwanger QQ
Mabel Shank QQ
Robert Shiller Q
Marguerite Shirk QQ
john Stahl .
Betty' Seibert QQQQQQ QQQQ
Paul Stettler QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ
Thecla Sweigart QQQQQQQ Q
Doris Ulrich Q
Milclrecl Werner QQQQ
Anna Whitmover QQ
Robert link Q Q
CLASS HOROSCOPE '
Nlarine QQ QQ
.Nl111111e ,..... ..
QA coach QQ
Nleclical secretary' QQ
I71'l1'rminr'cI not to be
Opera singer QQ QQ
Social llop QQQQ
SCCICIZIIY ,..,.. , ,...,..,........ .
,HA dope ..., ii...,. .
Shoe factory' worker
Italy' ...,..,. .
Q Like john I.. Lewis
Stenographer Q QQQQQQ QQ
A wotnan hater
,tn old maid . ..,..... ..
Not to stay' in li-town
Reckless driver QQQQ QQ
Naval Air tlatlet QQ Qln the Army'
NurseQ QQQQ Q
On time QQQQ QQQQ
An olcl maitl QQQQQQQQQQQQ
QQAu honor stutleut QQ
l'. S. Army' pilot QQQQ QQSchool teacher QQQQQ QQ
Secretary' .. .
Aviatrix Q Q
lfat or stuck-up QQQQQ
Nayy tnan QQQQ QQQQQQ . Xriny' tnan QQQQQQQ
Navy nurse Q
Sailor Q QQ Q Q QQQQQ A harcl worker
Secretary' QQQQQ QQAn olcl ntaicl QQ
I'sy'chiatrist Q QQQA secretary'
Doctor Q Q QQQQQQ Teacher QQ
Nurse QQA llop
Author Q QQQQQQQ QQQBookkeeper
Dept. store manager
'leather Q Q
Secretary Q Q
A nurse QQQQQQ
Like some school teachers Q
.Yo floubl will he
5 K lll owner
Near Nlasonic Homes l
Worlcl's quietest girl
Mother of many'
Working at Masonic
Clark Gable's rival
Home liconotnics teacher
Recl hot papa
Rheems Fire Clhiel'
. . l
2nd Florence Nightingale
2ntl Arthur Murray
lhc Populalltx Poll Shows the ICSUIIS of the votes that wen lllxLIl m lhg Sunni dns md
IHLIHIDCIS of the Senior class who were oulstzxmllng lll than x :nous xx IN
Bavmzm' SM IZLTZIER
Best All Around
Romeo and Juliet
The Popularity Poll shows the results of the votes that were taken in the Senior class and
represents the l1lCIIliJCl'S of the Senior class who were 0lIlSl2llNiil1g in their various
NANCY Fukx 141'
Most Likely to Sue
M11,11k1i11 W max I-IR
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111 11111 111 1111 1 111111111 SCINIC' s Vyllll 11111 W1 It W111 1
Mr Barley WL leave a 111ore eonslderate bunch of puplls
the ofiice we leave eternal peace and qu1et
W1111am Helm Carl Raffensperger leaves his height
Wlutey Laudenslager, Robert Zmk leaves 111s athletle ability
Mary Ann A111ert, Joann Herr leaves her lJldIl0 playlng aI11l1ty
Nancy C mgnch Nancy Forney bequeaths her cheerleadmg tactlcs
Mary Ellen Shank Jean Brosey Ie1ves her b00IxkCCPlllg ah1l1ty
lane Rnchardson and C lenn Mlller Romeo Parrett a111l Juhet F1sI1er l1av1
1r l,00lllg ab111ty
MISS Bell, the 123 students leave a more attentlve class Ill tI1e future
John Tre1ch1er Perry Hlpple leaves his Rlllllly to agree
Catherme Newcomer and jane Frey the Heagy twins leave the1r P13110
Kathleen Baugher, Theda Sv1e1gart leaves her 1hem1stry book
Lucy Aldlnger, Betty Selbert bequeaths her ab1l1ty to keep quxet
Damel WVeller Robert Shlfffl' leaves I11s danung ab1l1ty
Naomi Krayb1l1, Jean R11e leaves all her lllgfllly
R11th Brlll, M1lva Kaylor leaves I1er pos1t1on in the Lancaster County
'Vlr Selders the 91n1ors w1sh a better group of readers
erwyn Gerber Phylhs Dunnlck l1aves hex ab111ty as a soda jerker
V Brown leaves tI1e ofhce buslness I1o11ks to whoever wants then1
Jane Bashore Faye Koser leaves her mterest 1n Mallhellil boys
the tenth grade, Human R1sser leaves 111s broken h1art
Edw1n Renngold, Harvey RLCIII bequeaths 111s ablllty to play the drums
111 1111 11111111 11111 11111111111 1111 111111111111 11111 111s VNISL 11611111 111
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1111 1111 1111 S111 1-1 11 1 111
1 0111 1l11111s1111l N1111 1-1111111111 1'1111y 1
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131 To ' ' , " ' K 1 " .
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151 To 1 ,f '- . ' " .
161 T0 ' I' K ' , ' K '
175 To Olive Sweigart, Edith Eckroth leaves her interest in sailors.
181 To ', . 2 ' ' ' K ' ' .
1.11 To ' - .- - 1 ' , ' - -
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1 111 To - - .- 1 ' .1 ' .
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1,111 1. ' ' ' X2 ' - ' -1 ' ' '-11 lIl'.
First Row Qleft to rightj-jay Myers. Harry Beck, Nancy Keller, Mary Ann Albert. Naomi Krayhill.
Mary Ellen Shank, Anna Mae Ehersole, Ruth llaggetl, Kathryn Nissley. Gloria Rice. Miriam Longenecker,
joyce Lesher. Charles Kipp.
Second Row Qleft to right,-Grace Sellman, Mary Ulrich. Olive Sweigart, jane Bashore, Glenn Miller,
Nancy Gainer, George Berrier. Ethel Hershey. Harold Greiner. Mary Hashem. jay Herr. Angeline Weicksel,
Third Row fleft to rightj-Ray Kipp, janice Weaver, james Ney. juanila Gaynor, Eugene Arker. Hilda
Rahn, Marvin Shaud, Eleanor 0'Neil. Richard Mcflorkel, jean Engle. Blaine Stephens. Faye Gainer.
Fourth Row fleft to righty-Roland Weaver. Kathleen Baugher. Paul Hess, Catherine Newcomer. Edwin
Reingold, Elaine Flowers, Norman Rutl, jean Kaullman, Rohert Ratlensperger, Dorothy Schwanger.
William Sloat, jane Frey, Daniel Weller.
Fifth Row qleft to rightj-Eugene Madeira. Nancy Gingrich, Wilhur Hornalius. Marilyn Holtzman.
Richard Laudenslager. Mildred Shue. ,lerwyn Gerher. Velva Goodliug, john 'llreichlely Marjorie Aldinger.
Scott Hamor, Ruth Brill, Leon Caron. NVilliam Helm.
The junior class, under the supervision of Mr. Ylfindish, has elected from
their group a cabinet of capable oflicers. They are as follows: president, Richard
Laudenslagerg vice-president, Glenn Miller, secretary, Kathleen Baugherg treas-
urer, Nancy Gingrich.
One of the activities the junior class engaged in was the sponsoring ol the
Senior Prom. The prom was held in the latter part ol' May in honor ol' the
class of IQ44.
The foremost tnelnbers of the class according to scholarship are Aluanita
Gaynor, Nancy Gingrich, Daniel VVeller, and Norman Rutt.
First Row Qleft to rightj-Elaine Frey, Richard Keller, Robert Miller,
Russel Frey, Harold Eshelman, joan Martin, Marie Heeter, Dorothy Dyer
Martha Yeagly, Betty Young. Doris Heisey, Mary Coble, jane Hoerner,
Second Row fleft to rightj-Miss Dnlebohn. ltlary Shearer, john Rehkugler
Alma Longenecker, Royce Smith. jean Sipling, Charles Engle. Nancy Zerphy
William johns, Kathryn Albert, james Wittle, jean Groff, Mr. Eppler.
Third Row fleft to rightj-Grace Nauman, WVilbur Frey. Geraldine Pautz
Ray Sweigart, jane Meckley, Robert Price, Miriam Sweigart, Blaine Barnhart. OFFICERS
Rhoda Hollinger. Robert Simpson, Frances Leinhard, Richard Heisey, President ,,4,..4,,4,,,,,,,,,,,, Davin S'l'l'1'l"l'LIiR
ICHIICUC SOUHOU- l'ir'e-Presirluzzt A,,,,,,,,,A, Rli1llARD Hislsm'
Fourth Row fleft to rightb-Marilyn Robrer, john Gantz, Dorothy Raber, Sgf-rggmey llyylyyllyll '-."v." I MN SIPUNG
Robert Herr, june Snyder, Harold Eckinger, june Yveidman, Robert Brandt, Trea5,,,-gf '4l'4..'A.'A."4.-'. ARLENE SCHULDT
Edith Reem, Raymond Olweiler, Helen Sweigart, Edward Bailey, jean Gantx.
Fifth Row fleft to rightj-Patricia Seaman, Carl Lefever, Alta Earhart, john Grolf, Doris Ream. David Stettler,
Eleanor Shank, lVillard Landis, Erma Good, Nvayne Blecher, Doris Shank, Ray Peters, Florence Grimm.
Sixth Row fleft to righty-jestine Lehman, Robert Kettering. Faye Etter, Wilbur Barley, jane Eyer, Harry Foreman,
jean Grubb, Richard Lefever, Dorothy Slothower, james Betz, Arlene Schuldt, Edgar Seip.
The Sophomore class has a total enrollment of seventy-seven pupils. It
has many outstanding members who excel in both extracurricular activities and
scholarship. A fine example of this versatile nature is Marilyn Rohrer, who
not only excels in scholarship but is also a fine musician. Initiative is one of
the main features displayed by this class. The boys of this class are already
showing signs of becoming future stellar athletes. They are greatly interested
in sports. The Sophomore class is expected by all to come through with Hy-
lst Row-Betty Cox, Claudia Espenshade, Melva Kline, Geraldine Kraybill, Catherine Nissley. Sara
Meashey. Esther Frey, Emma Koser. jean Weaver. Mildred Pierce, Fairy Landvater. Ina Hippensteel. Sara
Whitmoyer. 2nd Row-Mr. Trimble. james Reider, David Myers. Charles Charleston. Marjorie Schuldt,
Nancy Wright, Harold Yurkovic, Charles Crowe. YVilma Hess, Elvin Yeagley. jacqueline Senseman. Peggy
Lou Risser, Mrs. Rohrer. Miss Kindig. 3rd Row-Glenn Nauman, Peggy Eberly, Dorothy Rutherford.
Geraldine Sensemen, Lois Hilsher, Helen Shearer, Elsie XVestafer. Louise Bricker. Charlene Sweigart. Rita
Weiss, jennie YVyliga, Patsy Landis, Fay Young. Lila Stumpf. 4th Row-joy Risser. Doris Sweigart.Robert
Laudenslager, Erma Snyder. Richard Sipel, W'ilma Trostle, Richard Seaman, Elsie Long, Garland Hockey,
Nancy Shelly. Charles Goodling, Betty Lou Clark. jack Ney, Kathleen Lancaster. john Thompson. 5th
Row-Anna Holler, Amos Good. Allegra Kreiner, Russel Crossley. Virginia Raflensperger. Harry Xveidman,
Sara jane Breneman, Samuel Singer. Doris Rutt, Ralph Gibble. Hilda Enck. james McLaughlin. Pearl
Koser, Taenzer Noecker. jane Auch. 6th Row-Hiram Greiner. Wilbur Bankus. Esther Brandt. Leon
Gassert, Marie Sipel. jay XValmer. Hanne Lore Teufel. jack Chapman, Dorcas Dunnick, Leroy Rutt.
Barbara Helfner, Mlillis Heisey. Nancy Bechtel. Eugene Kipp. Betty Kaylor. Robert Lightner. Ruth Black.
7th Row-Nancy VValters, Richard Bowman. Lois YVert. Richard Gordon. Anna Mae Forry, john Matoney.
Geraldine Kipp, Robert Hassinger. Peggy Lou Moose, Roy Sheetz. Doris Clauss. Herbert Stahl. Emma
Crawford, Patil Roland. Anna Mary Mumma.
There is a total membership ol' 113 pupils in the ninth grade. They are
under the advisorship of Miss Kindig, Mrs. Rohrer, and Mr. Trimble. Their
chief activity was the Halloween party at which there was a large attendance.
Room 2 sponsored a corn roast, a Sadie Hawkins Party, and a Christmas Party.
The outstanding athletes are Samuel Singer, Kenneth Kniley, and james Reider.
The outstanding students of the Freshman class are Helen Hein, jane Cun-
ningham, Virginia Ralfensperger, john Thompson, and Esther Frey. VVe wish
the Freshman class continued success in their future years as they are very
lst Row-Estelle Fitzwater, Grace Miller, Marion Black, Nancy Basehore, Mildred Staulfer, Nancy Wagner.
Geraldine Fitzwater, Shirley Matoney, Mary Maloney. Clara Betz, Roniaine Yurkovic, Evelyn Bechtel, Paul
Collins, Donald johnson, Mildred Eagle. 2nd Row-Mr. Robert Seltzer, Gloria Arndt, jack Klein, .loan
Corley, Eugene Morris, Lorelle Fitzwater, joseph Stotz, Laverne Eyer, Georgina Crowe, Donald Hess,
Claude Herr, Margaret Pelton. Miss Norma Ferguson. 3rd Row-james Fowdon, jack llfestafer, jean Arndt,
john Martin, Betty Lou Constine. john Groll, Peggy Rice, Robert Powell, Rose Marie Troutman, Russel
Finney, Arlene Keller, Donald Loszer, Phyllis Risser. 4th Row-Norma Landis. Kenneth Nvalmer, Betty Kling,
Melvin Sonnon, Dorothy Greenawalt. jay Bretz, Nancy Smuck, Robert Miles. Mabel Shaak, Joe Ann
Paul, john Hihn, Mary Weiss. 5th Row-Charles Barto, Frances Aldinger, jean Miller, jacob Xvilliams.
Romaine Eekinger, Mildred Boll, Russel Kulp, Forestine Weller, Kenneth Baker, Russel Martin, Betty
Shank, Robert Bishop.
The eighth grade advisors are Miss Ferguson and Mr. Seltzer. Miss Fergu-
son's homeroom is in the auditorium. The officers of this homeroom are: president,
Mildred Boll: vice-president, Mary Matoneyg secretary, John Hihng treasurer,
Mildred Staulferg and chairman of the program committee, Nancy Smuck.
Mr. Seltzer's homeroom is in room 5. The officers are: president, Arlene
Keller, vice-president, Kenneth Bakerg secretary, Nancy Basehoreg treasurer,
Betty Klingg and chairman of the program committee, Lois Holtzman.
lst Row-Susan Wlyliga. jean Gerlach, Arlene Kessler, Peggy Barnhart, Rose Marie Seitz. Betty Kipp,
Sara jane Brandt. Genevieve Reisinger. Mary jean Fisher. Marian Sonnon. Harold Barto. Elizabeth
Hipple, Eugene Kennedy, Fay Nissley. Ronald Beck. 2nd Row-Miss Mabel Miller. Gilbert Shirk, Troy
Fnnck, Martha Lutz, Anna Mae Morris, Abram Forney, janet Belser, Mabel Mlert, Rohert Heigel. Susan
Myers, Kenneth Reighard. Marian McNall, Mr. Diehl. 3rd Row-julius Belser. David Greiner, Reba
Shank. Rohert Rice. jean Rutherford. Clarence Collins, june Becker. Clair Carman. Pauline Earhart,
Elwood Allen, Dorothy Earhart. Henry Gaynor, Mary Koppenhaver. 4th Row-Earl Brubaker. Reba Seiders.
Henry Reinhart, Violet Sweigart. George Morris. Peggy Leinhard, William Seiders. Merle Chapman, james
Hivner. Madeline Tierney, Fred Mahnhorg, Doris Nutt. Top RowfPaul Grubb. Irene Saylor. David
Newcomer, Betty Kissinger, Carl Wolgemuth, -lean Brandt. Loy Gutshall. Louise Lambert, john Schmitt,
.Ioan Chapman. David Bowman, Patricia Boggs. Robert Cordon, Gladys NVorrall.
The seventh grade will make up our graduating class of l9f19. They have
honored the high school with their outstanding sales in the Curtis campaign
and the school is proud of them. Good response and cooperation is given whole-
heartedly whenever called for, which proves they have the right school spirit.
A good manner of adjustment toward the new subjects and activities has been
shown by all. Full response is given in the joining of the tlr. Hi-Y and jr. Tri-
Hi-Y groups. The school is proud to welcome such a group into its halls and
THE 1944 ELIZABETHAN
lst Row-Betty Doolittle, Faye Koser, Betty jean Risser, Marguerite Shirk, Theda Sweigart.
Paul Stettler, Mary Rutter, Ruth Gibble, Ethel Chapman.
2nd Row-Edith johns, Ruth Daggett, Marie I'ICiI1Il2ll1, Margaret Steever. Bessie McClurg, Blanche
Larson, Lois Gantl. Edith Eekroth, Beverly Smeltzer. Mildred Heagy, Marian Heagy, Mabel
Shank. Catherine Donley. Faye Kreiner.
3rd Row-Betty Seibert. Betty Hollinger. Phyllis Dunnick, Harvey Reeni, Edwin Reingold.
Charles Roland, George Weiss, Fred Aueh, Walt Diffenderfer, Perry Hippie, Lois Kaylor,
1944 ELIZABETHAN STAFF
Sporlx Edilor-Marguerite Shirk
Kathryn Witmer Mildred Heagy Edwin Reingold Marie Heilman Phyllis Dunniek
Lois Gantz Betty Hollinger john Treiehler Harvey Reem Ruth Gibble
Mabel Shank Beverly Smeltzer Daniel Weller Margaret Steever Ruth Daggett
Blanche Larson Madeline Bailey Carl Rallensperger Mary Rutter
Marian Heagy Betty Seibert Perry Hippie Fay Kreiner
Robert Shiller Fay Koser Vernon Bricker XVilliam Helm
Betty jean Risser Ethel Chapman NVilliam Moose
Iiusimfss Manager-l'aul Stettler
jean Brosey Robert Nissley Herman Risser IValt Dillenderfer Glenn Miller
George IVeiss George BFCIICIIIZIII Charles Roland Lois Kaylor Harry Beck
Edith Eekroth Harold Boll Fred Aueh Bessie Mefilurg
THE 1944 ELIZABETHAN
Editor Elizabethan Advisors
Theda Sweigart Miss Quinn-Art
Business Manager Miss Bell-Commercial
Patil Stettler Mr. Goodhart-Business
The Elizabethan is the name of our yearbook, while the theme is "The
Modern Age." This theme has more to it than actually greets the eye. It not
only means the happy-go-lucky jitterbug, or the slang expressions, but also the
life of young people in wartime and their code of living.
There are various staffs on which one may work. ll' you are a member ol'
the literary staff, your life becomes one mad rush to get writeups in before the
deadline. The staff member wracks her brains to find some new and clever
expressions. Finally, she can sit back and enjoy the fruits of her efforts. Then
the layout staff goes into action.
Have you ever wondered why the appearance ol' the yearbook is so neat?
Credit for that goes to the layout staff. Through its good judgment, pictures
are placed right-side-up instead of up-side-down.
VVriteups and pictures are just minor details. YVho pays for all of this?
Of course, the business staff! The members of this staff know that it isn't
easy to persuade a manufacturer to insert an advertisement in our yearbook.
As a result they can be heard practicing some good sales talks.
The various staffs not only work individually, but they also work as one
unit. The whole staff sponsored a dance, which was held at the Moose ball-
room, and a basketball game to raise some money. The new and ingenious
ideas used made the dance very successful. Although the men's faculty team
defeated Columbia's faculty, the junior and Senior girls defeated our own faculty
in the basketball game. All in all, the yearbook staff works hard, but it
has fun, too.
Q QA -nw
W WINS Mitts.
xlwllt-llI'.lllI'l4 Sunni. fflllflll'
lst Row-Bessie Mefllurg. Perry Hipple. I-'ny' Koser. Betty glenn Risser.
iVi2lI'g'llCl'llC Shirk, Beverly Smeltfer. Marie Heilniztn, Harvey Reetn. Nlzrrgztret
2nd Row-I.ois Kztylor. Kathleen Bnuglier. Nancy' Forney, .jenn Gruhlm.
Catherine llonley. Ruth lluggett, lithel Cllmpnmn. Mzihel Shank. Lovinzthelle
i 3rd Row-Betty Doolittle. Phyllis llritiniek. Paul Stettler. lingerie Nlutleirzt.
litlwin Reingoltl. Rlfililltl Heisey. Curl R:illensperg'er. Mzttleline Bailey.
y yl,,,,,,,,,.,- Betty' Seilmert,
liltlltltlj 5TXll.l.lllR Iiusmuy l N
hethun News wats zu strut-ss in its lirst season.
.X new lll'g2lllll2lllUll. ztlwztys wanltetl, lists ltnzilly lmeen olrtztinetl. Yes. our school newspaper.
pnlmlisltetl :intl tlistrilbutetl eyery month. wats stztrtetl :it the laegintring' of this school year, With
at C'll'C'lliilli0ll ol' zthout two llnntlretl :intl seventy-liye copies. the lililzt-
The news for the pztper is ohtuinetl hy vzlrious nrethotls. lizreh meni-
her of the Ctlitoriztl stzrll' is responsible for some type of news ezteh month.
.Xlter the news is gotten hy' the reporter. he or she writes it up tn
story form. 'l'he utlrisors then proofrezitl the tntrteriul :intl it is typecl.
Again it is retttl :intl linztlly okzryetl. 'l'hen it is taken to the printer
where the Cilllllllly is set up illlil the paper is printetl for eirt'nl:1tion.
'l'he l'iill1liJClilllll News is sent to other schools and we. in lllt'l1.
rereiye one of their sehool papers. ,Xliont twenty tlillerent papers ure
gotten in this wary' from other sehools. These papers give us new :int
clever itlezts :intl bring about friendlier relations with other schools.
.Xll news ztliont the former sttltlents of our high school is printetl in
our zrltnnni column. We lintl that most of our hoys :ire in the sery'iee
:mtl llllllly of the girls are in college.
The inenrhers of the stall' are from the high school. 'l hese people
ht-long to either the etlitoriztl stall' or to the husiness stall. iXlthoug'h
the inzriority of the stall' will he grztcltlztting this year, their vut'unc'ies Mus. Rtlllltltll. Nliss Kixoio, MR. fi0OlDIIAR'l
will he tilletl lmy other utpztlmle workers. Miss flllIXN. Nllss lilf.t,l.
14 'sf iw .. ,M 215554 ,ec
,Wen , V my ,gf,5,34 Awgiigfg
l'res.. john Maloney: V.-Pres., Kenneth Kniley: Sec..
Leon Iiussert: lrezls., Samuel Singer: Cllmpluin. Kenneth
linker. lfronl Rozufllussel Crossley, Puul Grubb, lilwoofl
Allen. FIQRICHICI' Noerker, RlK'llilI'ii Sezunnn, Saunuel Singer.
llonziltl johnson. Riehairrl Sipel, Willis Heisey, jzuk
Cluipinun. Sewnrl lfuu'-Daixid Neweoiner. George Morris,
jauk Klein. Kenneth Reighurd. liurl Brubaker, jzunes
Hivner, jzxrk Westzifer, Gzlrlzlncl Hockey, Amos Good. .luv
Wulmer. Tliirrl Rrm'-Leon Clzlssert, julius Belser, Loy Gutshall, john Martin, john Schmitt, Kenntth Bllsci In Hlhn luk Muon
The junior Hi-
dent, Kenneth Kuiley: set
Christian ideals :ind to seek the better things in hle.
They indulge in lll1lllV zutivities.
theln grow ll1l'llI4lilX us well us physicz
sueh :is fellowship meetings, C'hlll'l'Il attending, hiking, int s lll mst ll
Koser, Frainres Aldinger. F
Moose. lloris Clziuss, Ifllllllll
Nancy Buseliore, Szlru Mezisliey, linnnu Lou Kos
Betty Cox, Peggy Lou kisser, Peggy liberly. Svrrn
lc'1m'-Estelle l'.ilIWlllCT, Mildred Stztuller. Shirl
Nlzuoney, Mary Maloney, Clztrzl lletl. jenn Ruther-
ford. Dorothy Rutherford. Tllinl Ron'-Arlene Kell
Ellliil Morris, l-'orestine VVL-ller, lhyllis Riss
im! lton'fNum'y NVagner, Esther Frey, Marian Blat'
Virginia Rzillensperger. Surat jane Brenemun, Pearl
mirth gtuzi'-joy Risser, Nzuu'yWVrigl1t. Pzilrieizl Boggs, Betty Kllng Ninn SIHUKL Ruth Blick Pun
Iruw ort .
The junior 'Iri'Hi-Y is at tery rooperutire und worthwhile orgzuufution. lts olliters ure pttslttnt ilu pttsu it
Virginia Rnlfensperger: SCKTCIZIIT, Ban'
bzlrzt Boggs: treasurer, Dorothy Rutherforrl: thzlplnin, Doris 1 s in 1 IN
jane Burley: :intl stribe, Nlzirian Black.
The members of this 0l'g'2lIllI2lllOll
during Noxemher. They also haul :1 fi
:ire xery :uubitious :ind they engage in ulzlny uerixities A bn u s their lugl
reside fereniony :intl ai food szlle. Many tlunees und xznious txpts ol pntus nut ut in 'tt
earry out their aim :ts the junior 'l'ri-Hi-Y.
Y is ai worths Ofglllllllllltlll composed of forty inetnbers. Their ollirers :ut ntsuh lu IH
retury. Leon Gusserl: treasurer, Saunuel Singer: :xml rhzlplalin, Kenneth Bi
Their annbition is to show the highest qualities of sportsmanship and to strive lor hiuqh st IU ns 1 U cunt no to thu
First Rau'-Doris Shank, Anna Vvhitmoyer, Betty Seibert, Madeline Bailey, Bessie Mcfllurg, Edith
l-Lckroth, Nancy Forney, Nancy flingrich, Phyllis Dunnick, Geraldine Pautz, Betty Doolittle,
jacqueline Murphy, Frances Leinhard, Mildred Werner. Seroml Ron'-jean Rice. joan Martin,
Anna Mae Ebersole, Mary Ellen Shank, Marie Heeter, Dorothy Dyer, Lois Kaylor, Ruth Cibhle,
Doris I-Ieiscy, Mary Coble, Mary Ulrich, Grace Sellman, Catherine Donley. Betty Young, jane
Richardson, jane Hoerner. Third Row-Elaine Frey, Nancy Zerphey, Olive Sweigart, Ethel Hershey,
jean Sipling, Altria Longenecker, Grace Nauman, Mabel Shank, jane Bashore, Nancy Cainer.
' Anna jean Hilsher, 'l'heda Sweigart, Doris Ulrich, june Herr, Kathryn Albert, jean Grolf,
jean Brosey. Fourth Row-jeanette Sonnon, Eleanor 0'Neill, jane Meckley. juanita Gaynor.
I ,lean VVerkheiser, janice Weaver, Angeline Weicksel, Lovinabelle Shaffer, joann Herr. Harriet
DZIHHFU- DUNS Jilcobs, jean Engle, Marie Heilman, Margaret Steever, Ethel Chapman, Melya Kaylor. Ififlh Row-lklildred
Heagy, Marian Heagy, Dorothy Raber. Edith Reem, june Snyder, Eleanor Shank, Doris Ream, Marilyn Rohrer, jean
G2llllI.VP2lIl'lCl1l Seaman. Kathleen Baugher. Catherine Newcomer, jean Kauffman. Dorothy Schwanger, Ruth Daggett.
Catherine Nissley, Fay Cainer. Sixth Rozue'l'lielma Hershey, Evelyn Brinser. Blanche Larson, Louise Fisher, Gloria Rice.
Edith johns, Beverly Smeltver. Betty jean Risser, Fay Koser, Mary Ann Albert, Ruth Brill. Miriam Longenecker, Marilyn
Holtztnan, Hilda Rahn, Marjorie Aldinger. Velva Goodling, jestine Lehman. Seventh Row-june Weidman, Helen Sweigart,
I-ay I-.tter, Mildred Slme, Shirley Brubaker, Florence Grimm, jane Eyer, jean Grubb, Fay Kreiner, Dorothy Slothower,
Arlene Schuldt, Lois fiillltl, Betty Hollinger. Nancy Rehrer, joyce Lesher, Betty Boll.
The purpose of this organization is to create. maintain. and extend throughout the school and com-
munity high standards of Christian character.
The platform is: clean living, clean speech, clean athletics, and clean scholarship. With this ideal in
view. the girls of this organization have done much to keep the standards of this school and community high.
The meetings of this club are held during the sixth period every other Tuesday afternoon. After the
business is taken care of, the club is entertained by programs arranged by the program committee.
New members, usually Sophomores, are taken into the club in the fall. They
-- become members after they have been initiated by the other members of the club.
The Mother and Daughter Banquet is the highlight of the year for the 'I'ri-
Hi-Y club. It is a social gathering which helps to create a kindred spirit among
the members of the club and their mothers. By sponsoring entertainments, money
is raised to have this banquet.
Some of the members of the club aided the Rotary Club by serving at the
Ladies Night banquet.
The Tri-Hi-Y sold tickets for football games and, in addition, some members
sell stamps and bonds at the theater.
C01lII.Yl'lUl'S, K. 0. N1ll.l.l-1R .-mn iNlAY lltlrriaous
Firxl Rau'-Harold Brandt, Carl Raffensperger, Harold Greiner, Robert Price, Richard Hcisey.
George Weiss, Marvin Shaud, Robert Simpson, john Gantz.
Seromi Row-Robert Raflensperger, Edwin Reingold, Roland Weaver, Blaine Stephens, David
Stettler, Paul Stettler, Willard Landis, Glenn Miller, Perry Hippie.
Third Row-Vvilliain Sloat, Patil Hess, James Betz, Harvey Reem, Edgar Seip, Daniel VVeller,
Robert Nissley, Reed Seiders, George Breneman.
Fourlh Row-Herman Risser, jay Myers, Eugene Madeira, William Moose, John Treichler.
Richard Heisey, Charles Roland. Scott Hamor, Robert link.
The purpose of this organization, like that of the Tri-Hi-Y, is to create, maintain, and extend,
throughout the schools and the community, high standards of Christian character.
The platform is: clean living, clean speech, clean athletics, and clean scholarship.
The members of the Hi-Y, with Mr. Trimble as their faculty advisor, met in room B, fourth
period, every other Thursday afternoon. Although the number of meetings
was limited, they have succeeded in accomplishing much this year.
Their first task was the initiation of the new members. Wlith a strong
feeling of brotherly love in their hearts, they decided in favor of a compara-
tively gentle initiation, which would last only a week. The potential mem-
bers were to be adorned in the latest children's fashions, carry a lighted candle,
and perform any gallant deed requested of them by the older members. This
proved very amusing to the whole school as well as to the members themselves.
The Hi-Y has served the school faithfully the past year, not only by pro-
viding attractive programs at the home football games but also by sponsoring
several well planned social events. The most important being the get-ao
quainted dance and the Halloween party and dance. Many other projects.
such as a Bible study course, were successfully undertaken. They utilized all
available material: the high school teachers and students. Elizabethtown College
professors, local ministers, and service men home on leave. ROBERT J. TRIMMAE, A,1,,,5,,,
joN AS l'ARRle'l"l', Pl't'SfIll'IIl
lfronl RozuYClaudia Espcnshade, Sara Measlley, joan Martin, Marie Heeter, Rita
Weiss, Grate Scllman, Doris Heisey. Mary Coble, lilsie XN'estal'er. ,Iaequeline
Murphy, Elaine Frey. jean Sipling, Nanry lerpliey, Olive Sweigart. ,lane Rirhardson.
Xemnrl Rnn'SlNliss Bell, Betty Cox, Peggy Lou Risser, Grace Nauman, Bessie
Nlefilurg, Margaret Steerer, Marie Heilman, Ruth Gihhle, Mahel Shank, Harriett
llaggett, Lila Stuntpf. Erma Snyder, Patrieia Landis, Mrs. Rohrer, Miss Kindig.
'I'l41rrl Run'-l'eggy Kherlv. ,lean XVeaver, jean Groll, Geraldine Pautl. jane Nlerkley, Ruth llaggett,
Kathryn Nissley. Frames Lienhard, Jeanette Sounou, ,lean Brosey, lithel Cliapman, Marilyn Rohrer.
Dorothy Raher, jean Snyder, Patricia Seaman. Fourlll llmuflisllier I-'rt-y, Ina Hippensteel, jean
XN'erkheiser, Naney Keller, jane Frey, Kathryn Newcomer, Richard Heisey. .lark Nlatoney, XN'illard
Landis. llaiid Stetller, .loyee Lesher, Doris Ream, lileanor Shank. ,Ianire XVeaier. Fifth Rl11l'ghl0lHl
Kline. Kathleen llaugher, Betty Lou Clark. 1-Idith johns. Virginia Rallensperger, Hanna Lore 'I'eufel.
Sara jane llreneman, Nanry Gingrieh, Mildred Shue, Doris Rutt, Nami W'right, Hilda limk,
Pearl Koser, joy Risser. Sixth Rim'-llorotliy Rutherford, llarhara llelfuer. Betty Kaylor, Ruth
lilaek, Peggy Moose, Mariorie Sehuldt, lflorente Grimm, Doris Clauss. Iimma Clrawtiord, Helen
Siretgart. -lean Gruhh. lfaye Kreiner, Arlene Sehuldl. llorothi Slothower, Elsie Long,
The Communitv Servire division under the leadership of Mrs. Rohrer, Miss Bell, and Miss Kindig
rompleted a year ol work in whirh many goals were attained. 'l'he aehiexements of the dixision hate
been great. During the vear. drixes were put on for the rolleelion of tital materials needed for
the war ellort. The artirles eollerted were paper. eosnu-tic' eontainers, stoekings, a drive for hooks
for sertiee men. and old ralor hlades. 'l'he Clommunitv Sertire ditision has proted its xalue to
the school and eommunity.
I'iV'07lf Rout-Velra Goodling, Marjorie Aldinger, Hilda Rahn, Naney Gainer, john
-I. Wlindish, llircftor, Fay Gaincr. Perry Hipple. Middle Ron'-Betty Young.
Charlene Sweigarl. Marie Sipel, Harold Greiner, rl. Russel Crossley, Gloria Riee,
linrk Rou'vWiIhur llankus, Robert Lightner. Hiram Greiner. Glenn Miller.
Herbert Stahl. Brure Laudenslager. john l'reiehler.
The Land Sertire dixision. directed by Mr. NViudish. was engaged with the
main duties ol' instructions to the students in this dixision on the fundamentals
ol' Armv life. This inrludes military diseipline, drill, 'lihe Manual of Arms, and "'I'he Artieles of
War." 'The tourse is to he ol' great xalue to the students ol' l'illllllN'llll0Wll High School who will
enter the armed forres.
5 W 22452
4, mi? :siE:E?z2s::e::iI
4' 6521 4 e
I-'irxl Rout-Norman Diehl, Charles Goodling. Robert Brandt. Robert Ralfen-
sperger. Edwin Reingold. Harry Berk. Richard Gordon, Russel Frey. Paul Stettler.
Robert Hassinger. Serum! Ron'-Daxitl Kraybill, Robert l'riee. Autos Good, john
Thompsoll. Ralph Gibhle, james Melauighlin. Ray Kipp. james Ney. Eugene
Atker. jay XValmer. Henry XN'eidman. 'l'llirr1 Rlllllvkilyfi' Smith, Harold Brandt,
james Betl. Daniel M'eller, Edgar Seip, George llreneman, john fiilllll. Harold
lishelman. jay Myers. Eugene Madeira. Fnurllt Ron'-jzlek Ney. Robert Nissley,
Charles Charleston. Paul Roland, Charles Roland. Leon Caron. l. Scott llamor.
,Iaek Hornatius, Paul Hess, Robert Kettering.
Under the leadership ol' an ahle erew and the guidance of the advisor, Mr. Diehl, the Air
Seriiee division of the Victory Corps eompleted a full year ol' sthool at-tixiiies. During the year
the division studied a direetixe that ineluded meteorology. naxigation. 'l'lu-ory of l're-Flight Aero'
nauties, and il full eourse on airt'ral't retognilion, A training illl'l'L'IlXL' has also been mapped out
for the eoming year.
firxl Razr'-Rirhard Seaman. Tanlel Noeeker, Henry Hitl. Rithard Bowman.
Harold Yurkoyie, Edward Bailey. I-eoxpge lierrier, Riehard Sipel, Mr. Alton
Eppler, adyisor. Serum! R01l'fS1lIlllll'l Singer, Leon Cassert. Raymond Sweipgarl.
Blaine Barnhart, Harry Nveidman, Carl Ralfensperger. .lark Chapman, Roland
W'eayer. Tllirtl Nou'-W'ayne Bleeher. Riehard Keller, Riehard Lefeyer, George
VVeiss. james Reider. Richard Laudenslager, Nvilliam Moose, William Helm.
N'ith Mr. Eppler as advisor. the Sea Seryite division established a training
schedule and busied itself with the duties of imparting knowledge to the future
seamen from the Elizabethtown High School. 'l'he subieets taught ineludc a large amount of theory
work, military seietlee, piloting. navigation, and small boat handling. The Sea Serxice dixision
taught the subjeet of military courtesy, which carries its prestige in the armed forces.
Front Roni-Miss Bell. .Ioan Martin, Marie lleeter, Betty Cox, Peggy Lou Risser.
Mary Goble, Dmis Heisey, jean Sipling. Olixe Sweigart, lilaine Frey, jane
Mettkley, Mrs. Rohrtr. Seroml Row-Harriet llaggett, Mabel Shank. ,laniee
Weaver, Geraldine Pautz, Marilyn Rohrcr, june Snyder, Doris Ream. Pearl
Koser. Virginia Raffensperger, Kathleen llaugher, Ruth Daggett. 'l'hirr1 Run'-
Dorothy Sehwanger. Nancy Keller, Catherine Newcomer, jane Frey, Hanna Lore
Teutel, Marjorie Srhuldt, Florence Grimm. Arlene Srhuldt, ,loyee Lesher, jean Grubb.
The Victory War Savings Corps semis raptains around to the homerooms every Wednesday
for orders of stamps and bonds. There is also a stamp hooth for the purchase of stamps and
bonds, open morning and noon.
The goal of the V. VV. S. C. is twenty-live thousand dollars for this school year. It was through
the Victory War Savings Corps that we got our minute flag, flying below Old Glory on the flagpole
in lront of the high school building.
lfirxt Ron'-Jane Fyer, Florence Grimm, Juanita Gaynor. Grace Sellman, Miss
Mengel, Dorothy Slothower, Marilyn Rohrer, Marie Heilman. Margaret Steever.
Semrzrl 1fU1l"j1ll'IC Frey, Anna Ruth Grove, jane Richardson, Faye Kreiner,
Naomi Kraybill, Anna jean Hilsher, Angeline Weicksel. Inset-Miss Mengel.
The Library Staff, under the direction of Miss Mengel, helps in the eirrulatinn of the books
and assists the head librarian.
When members of the stall' are in charge of the library, they cheek books and aid in ref-
The staff meets once eyery two weeks, at which titne they prepare the new books. This is 1101
an easy job, for there is an average of twenty-eight hundred books and thirty-tive magazines in
ltarden, Alton H. l-Ippler. lfronl Roni-Harold Barto, Clarenee Collins, Sarah
Whitmoyer. Mary lillen Shank, Alane llashnre, Mary Hasheni. Marie Sipel, Kathryn
Nisslev, Alton H. Eppler. Rear-l.oy Gutshall, Wilbur Bankus, Robert Simpson,
1 Yi '
le hre wardens haxe a large responsibility placed upon them when
drills are earried out. They direct students out ol' the building and a safe dis-
Iflillilf. Roy Stheetl. Bruce Laudenslager. Xernon Britker, William
tante away in as short a time as possible. The lights and windows haye to be
laken care of by them before they leaxe the building. During actual lire. the
harden are tourage and self-control. 'I hese wardens are working for eieryone's
requirements of a
safety and should
hate the full appreeialion of eyeryone.
are there to do a
Chief Xvarden, Charles li. Goodhart: Assistants, Glenn Miller
and james Ney. lfrnnl Ifmv-Messengers-jack Ney, -lark
Westafei, Donald Hess, Richard Sezunzin. Warden Roland
Weaver. Burk RIIIU-IHCSSCIIQPI' Russel Martin, VVardens
lidwin Reingold, john 'l'reiehler, jerwyn Gerber, Charles
li. Goodhart, Glenn Miller, james Ney.
The air raid wardens are doing a remarkable job aiding
and directing the students during the frequent drills we
'lhey ran he retogniled by their armbands and should he obeyed beeause they
speeial duly. The wardens are posted in the halls and near the doorways to keep
students orderly and quiet so that any neressary instruetions can be given. These people are giving
their time and energy to help others and tlt-serie eonsiderable reeognition from all.
I-'mul Ron'-Nornia li. Ferguson. Mildred Shue, Charles Engle, Mary l'1llenShank,
Naomi Krayhill. jane Richardson, lithel Hershey, Angeline VVeicksel. jean
lingle, lfaie Cainer, Kathryn Nissley, Nancy Keller. Semnrl Rua'-Anna Mae
l-ihersole, Dorothy Sehwanger. Blanche Larson, Kathleen Bauglier, Nancy Gingrich,
Edith johns. Beverly SIIICIIICII Velva Goodling. Anna Mary xN'hlllllUYL'l'. Florence
Grinitn, Faye Koser, .lean NVerkheiser. Tliirrl Row-Edward Bailey. Betty
Hollinger, llaxid Stettler, Dorothy Slotltower, james Betl, jane 1-lyer, lidgar Seip, jean Gruhh,
Rohert Sltiffer, Marguerite Sliirk.
The indoor patioltnen are stationed at the door and drinking fountains to act as policemen.
llnder the leaders, Miss Ferguson and Captain jean VVerkheiser, they are doing a very good job in
keeping the pupils in line so that they are ltfll confronted with any conlliet that may hold up classes.
Captain, Richard Keller: Lieutenants, Blaine Barnltart and Ray Sweigart. I-'mul
Run'-Harold Barto, llaxid Myers. Ronald Berk. Ray Sweigart, Richard Keller,
Blaine Barnhart. Loy Gutshall. Kenneth Reighard. Secmzrl lime-Roliei't Heigel,
Clair Ciarman. Robtrt Rite, Troy Funck, Donald Hess. George Morris, Gilbert
Shirk, Ahrain Forney. Paul Gruhb, Richard Sipel. Tlzirrl Iftlll'-JOTUI Rehkugler.
Iames McLaughlin, Russel Crossley, jay W'altner, Charles Charleston, Rohert
Hassinger. Rohert Lightner, Russel Martin, Robert Gordon.
The outdoor patrol members direct pupils and also traflic when there is a large group to
cross the streets. They watch the younger children crossing at intersections so that their parents
won't have to worry about their getting home safely. They will he well taken care of. The student
hody must also cooperate so as to prevent accidents.
The palrolmen under Mr. Windish are doing a very good job and deserve a great deal of credit.
Firixl Run'-june Bctkcr. Arlene Kcsslrr, Doris Nutt.
Clztrtt Bell, Louisa' l.:lniln'1't, Al2ll'l1ll1 Sonnon. Sffrrmrl
Rau'-Mztdt-linc'I'icrln-y, Mary Koppcnlizncr, l-llimhcth
Hipplv, Sum jznn' Iirzintlt. Maury jc-:in Fisher, Peggy
Bzlrnhurt, Gvricxicxu Rcisingcr. Miss Mabel Millar,
'Hlirrl Ihm'-Violet SWQ'ig2ll'l. Rt-hai Shzlnk, Bvttv
Kissinger, Nllflllll Latntlis, Ircnc Sztylor, Dorothy
Iizn'lmrt, Rosa- Mziric Sl'lIl.
The l,TilIlI2llil' Clluh, otllcwwist- known tis tht'
"l'owdt-r :intl llilllll Club." untlm' tht' supcrvision of
Miss xi2llll'l Miller. is opt-n to junior High muni-
The rluh prodtncs slnttll one-:nt plans und thny
also lcairn to tlt-lnonstrntc tht' :nit of lnzikt--np fm
plzivs. 'l'huy hint' owzlsioiiztl patrtirs Xtilllill thc tlub
pcriocl. which is wary othvr il-KICSCIQIY 2liill'l'llUOll.
'lhcy rel:-brzitv tht' iztrions holithns with snlztll
pztrtius :incl plans uspt-tixillx nrittt-n lorlln'1tgt-group.
Frmil lfIJ7l'YsllS2IlI lvjlig1l,SllS2lll Myc'1's.Gl':tt'C Miller,
Mary Mattoncy. Nanny Snnnk, jznwt Bclscr, Rohn
Scidrcrs. .Yrrorirl Ron'-Dorotln CL1'cL'l1:1w11lt. lit-tty Lon
Constinc. Gvorginti Crowe, Mubcl NVL'rt, Pillllilll'
lizirlmrt, M. Dolores Quinn. Toll Rott'-Doris Stuhl.
Rohcrt Bishop, jan' VVIIIIIICF, john Groil, Ronntivt
lhc nrt cluh. Oligilllllfll tlns ycztr, is nntlcr tht'
supervision of Miss Quinn. 'I'ht' lllCC'lillgh :nic he-ltl
me-ry other 'l'u1-sdzn' uftt-rnoon.
The group holds skctrlling pztrtics. hikcs, taikc
sallcs, :incl ntllcr zntiiitis-s sinh its lnaxking ctnhlctns
Klclnlmcisliip is opcn to thc junior High School
stndc-nts only und has nn cnrolhncnl of twenty-
Ix'm't'ling-j. Rit'hzn'tl lllycrs, jznncs Nvy, litlwin
Rc-ingoltl. HQIITY link. Slzlltrlirtg-jznncs XVittlc,
Rithztrcl lit-ist-3, Hurry Forcnmn, john 'I'rcitlilc'r.
I.t'on Czn'on. john Gztntl, Rohurt I'rit't', Rout' Sltllill.
'l'ln' rillc tlnh is un 0l'j.2llllll1lllUH untlcr tht' lcztcltw-
lxvopls- rluztlitics of gootl sportstnztnship. fuir play.
sell'-tontrol. :intl toopt-ration.
l.nh tnt-mln-r ntzistc-rs knowlt-tlgc ol thc parts of
1 rillu :incl how to tztrt- for thuin, Awards :irc gixvn
thosc who must:-r nnwkstnatnship.
'l'hc tluh is xi llll'll1lll'l' of tht' Nzuionatl Rillt' Asso-
riulion ol Washington. For tln- tlurzttion thcy will
refrain from conipcting with othcr schools :is they
had tlonc other u':n's.
ship ol' Mr. llithl. It t-tnlt'zn'ors lo dcxvlop in young
'QJJI 1 I -
L'-IIIYHIII IS llg- ll -6
Ill I I -Ill
llnzxl Run'-Mzu'iIyn Rohrcr, Geraldine Pauli. Doris Hviscy. Blzxnrlw Larson, Luis Kzuylur. ,loam bipling.
Alum- Herr. -IUZIIIII Hurr. Annu Ruth Grovc, I"l'atl1u's 1,1-inllard, jucqllclinc Murpllcy, KRIIIITYII Albcrl.
Muric Hcvtcr, Mildrvd Shun-. Srfumi lfnu'-Annu Maw Ebcrsolv, .loan Marlin. Grave Nannnaxn. Ilvllx
Young. Namni Krzlyhill. Ruth Dilggetl. Alcan Bruscy. juan IVc'rkIwisvr. lithvl Hvrslwy, I.m'in:lhcIIc-
Slmllvr, I'ntrifiu SISIIIIIZIII. .I--nncttv Srmnon, Mary Hzlshcm, Harriet Ilnggm-II. flzltlwrinc Ilonlcx.
IVIIIFY Goble. Thinl KOH'-,ILIIIC Mcrklcy, Alma: I.0ngL'nem'kcr, juunitu G:xynm', Grace Scllnlzln, Mildrvcl
Ilcufgy, Marian Hcugy. Mary lillun Shank. Angvlinc- Wcikscl, Ruth Brill, .ln-an GrnII'. Ilurullly
R Slothnwcr. Alum- RIKIIRIITISUII. .IIIIIIKIC VVv:nL'r, KZIIIIICPII BRIIIIIIICT, Bvtty Alcan Risxcr. Mary Ann Allmcrl,
Malhcl Shank. I-'uurlll Run'-IDm'is Rvunl, Caltllcrillc Nr'wm'0nu'r. Fay Gaxilwr. I-lditll johns. ,Iunv
Snyder. AIVZIIIIIL' fIZlIIIl. Iitlitll Rccln, Rhoda Ilullingcr, Annu Wllitnmyvr, Annu Alcan Hilslwr. Maurit-
IICIIIIIZIII. 'I'Ilc'tlzl Swc'i52,ut'l. I-'mv Kuwr. N2IIIl'I' Gingrich, Ilrrmtllv Rnbcr, Nallnw' Km-Ilcr. jam' Ifrvy.
Sllirlm' I'oI'lIIPiIkl'l'. I-'iilh Ifmr-Inllivv Fisher, Lois KISIIIII, Arlcnc Sfllllllh, Iictly Ilnulittlu. Ifzlu' Iittcr.
I-.lvzlnnr Shnnk. Ifzlu' kl'L'IIIl'l'. llmrt' I.vsIwr. Mirizun l,trl1gclwL'k1'l'. .Ivan llruhh. I".mIilIu IitkrmIl. Nunn
Rs-Ilrcr. Iixclxn Brinwr. Ile-llx Bull. Betty Hollinger, Nancy Forum, Phwllia Ilnnnimk.
A In .I
Burk lfllII"RILII2II'II I,L'f0wl'. Iidgur Scip. I. Stoll IIllIIl0I'. Ilunivl Wm-Ilvr. William IIPIIII. ll. Rithzml
Myers, GL-urgc lin-lxcxxlzxlx. Rohm! SIIIIIU. QIIIRIIICN Ruluntl, I-Iugt-ln' Nlznlc-ilu. .Ilnlrllw Run'fl3zui1l
Sll'IIIl'l'. Ruhcrl Simpsnn. Paul Stclllcr. Hurwx RCIJIII. Robert KL-tluring, Cilrnn Nlilh-r. I':u1l Ritkcr.
-ILIIIICS Hull, IN'z1Il I,IIIIL'IldL'fI'L'I'. lfmnl lf!lYl."'RIl'IlllfC1 Hciscr. Hurry I'Ic'L'k. john frllllll. Hzlrolal
ENIIICIIIZIII, Curl Rulfcmpz-rgm-r. llanid Krzlvbill. iicorgc Weiss. Harold Iirznncll. Rnbrrt RLlIIl'lI511Cl'f2jl'l'.
-----,Ill Z1 t lllflll-
' 7 ' QP K0
f'Il'.Sl Rott'-Doris Ream. Marilyn Rohrer, Marian Heagy, Mildred Heagy. Blanche Larson. Lois
Kaylor. Naomi Kraybill, Anna Ruth Grove, Ruth joann Herr, Catherine Witmer Donley, 'l'heda
Sweigart, Kathleen Baugher, Faye Koser. Betty jean Risser. Serum! Ron'-I.ois Gantf. Arlene Schuldt,
Faye Cainer, jean Sipling, Ruth Daggett. jean Brosey, jane Herr, jean Werkheiser. Mary Ellen
Shank. Mabel Shank, Marie Heilman, Nancy Gingrich. Mary Ann Albert, Nancy Forney. Betty j.
Hollinger, Shirley Brubaker. Third Ron'-Editli johns. Catherine Nen't'otner, Louise Fisher, Betty
Doolittle. Anna Mary Whitmoyer, Anna jean Hilsher, janiee Weaver, jane Frey, Evelyn Brinser.
Nancy Rehrer. liditli l-Iekroth, jean Grubb. Phyllis Dunnick. Betty Boll, Faurlli Ron'-David
Kraybill. George Weiss, Walt Iliflenderfer. l'aul Ricker, Harold Brandt. Robert Ralfensperger, Robert
Nissley, Glenn Miller. Robert Kettering. llavid Steltler, Richard lleisey, Harold l-lshelman, Robert
Simpson. john Cautl, Carl Ralfensperger. I-'iflll lfozi'-litigs-ne Madeira, james Betl. Charles Roland.
Robert Sbiller. George llrenentan, jay Myers. William Helm. Scott Hainor. Daniel Weller, Harvey
RL'K'Ill. l'aul Slettler. Richard Lefever, Eclgar Strip, Harry lleck.
On the evenings ol' February twenty-fourth and twenty-liltli the
choruses ol' our school, together with the Senior Orchestra, presented a
concert of music of the United Nations as chiel' musical event ol' the
year. The following Sunday this satne program was presented lor a
large and appreciative audience of guests at the Masonic Homes.
These groups also furnish music lor the commencement exercises
and during this school term sponsored the combined Christmas assem-
A stnall mixed ensemble brought credit
to our school by presenting a one-half-hour
musical progratn at Lancaster County teach-
ers' institute in October.
The vocal groups in our school have two
and one-half hours rehearsal each week and,
according to state law, each member is thus
entitled to one-half credit per year. ln con-
nection with preparing various programs dur-
ing the year they study some of the funda-
mental principles ol' voice training, ensemble
blending of voices, and development of tone. Miss lmufi-i,t Bl.-,MR
Standing-Nancy Gingrich, Harvey Reem,
Doris Ulrich, Harold Brandt, Dale Mumper,
Scott Hamor, Paul Belser, Reed Seiders,
Mildred Boll. Seated-Margaret Steever, john
Schmitt, Dorothy Rutherford, Doris Clauss.
Nancy Risdon, Mary Ulrich, Charles Roland,
Helen Hein, Carl Ralfensperger, Marilyn
Rohrer, Richard Heisey. Absent - Mrs.
Under the leadership of
Noah Klauss, the junior or-
chestra, consisting of fifteen
members, is trained before
entering the senior or-
They appear in two pub-
lic performances yearly, in
the Junior and Senior as-
semblies. This organization
practices once a week.
0RCH EST RAS
'A' 'lr if
The senior orchestra
is directed by Noah
The twenty members
give twelve perform-
ances yearly upon
such occasions as Arm-
istice Day, Junior and
Senior play, Spring
Concert, Class Day,
as well as two assem-
The orchestra prac-
tices once a week and
the compositions stud-
ied and played each
year range from semi-
classics to symphonic
from both orchestras
are chosen to form
f string and brass en-
sembles that are heard
the school year.
Standing-Nancy Basehore, Richard Seaman, Margaret Pelton, Mildred Boll,
Harold Boozer. Seated--Loy Gutshall, Sara jane Breneman, joy Risser. june
Becker, jean Rutherford, john Crofl, Helen Hein, Scott Hamor, Robert Bodman.
Assistant H I C h Assistant
All H. E lp ea' 230 .Q Charles li. Coodhalt
on PP U john Xxllldlbll
Mr. John Hlindish, coach of the varsity football, basketball, and baseball
teams, is a graduate ol' Copley High School and XfVest Chester State 'IlCZlCl1Cl'S
College. Being an experienced coach from Copley and also an experienced
football and basketball player himself, Mr. Wlindish has shown his ability to
coach teams as well as play on them.
Mr. XVindish's capable assistants, Mr. Eppler, a graduate ol' East Greenville
High School and State 'l'eat'hers College in Kutxtown, coaches the junior varsity
basketball team. The other, Mr. Goodhart, a graduate ol' Lancaster Boys High
School and Millersville State Teachers College, coaches the junior high basket-
ball team and also coached the lndians in football.
-form VVINDISII Wlusltk WI-1.xv14,k VlllI.M.'XN Emiksol.li 'l'kox VIQIIUSXIPSUN
'af . 1 . mf' ' W
lst R0wvRifhard Laudenslager, Wlilliani Moose. joe Brown. Blaine Stevens, Robert Zink
fC0-Captj, John Schwanger CCo-Captj, Robert Nissley, Charles Roland, Robert Kettering.
2nd Row-Howard Enek, Edgar Seip, Paul Rieker. vvlllllllll Sloat. Bruce Landenslager, Henry
Hitz, Vernon Bricker, Harvey Reeni. Charles Engle.
3rd Row-james Ney. Harold Boll. Walt Dillenderfer. Xvllllkllll Helm. Marvin Shand. Edward
Bailey. john Treifhler. Ray Kipp. Scott Halnor, Robert Rallensperger.
Line: Edgar Seip. Henry Hitz. Howard Enck, James Ney, Robert Nissley. llrnfe Landenslager,
john Sehwanger, Captain, Hlilliam Moose. Harold Boll.
Backfleldr Robert Rallensperger, Harvey Reem, Robert Link, Captain. Richard Laudenslager,
Line plunge gains ground against
Stink" Bricker is dropped by Enola
"Whitey" Laudenslager skirts end
"Bob" Zink hits stone wall.
On Sept. 17, E-town High opened its football season by playing WVest
York on the 1atter's field. The acting captains for the season were
John Schwanger and Robert Zink.
Although the game was a tie, Elizabethtown threatened to score
twice during the game. The first time was when a fumble was re-
covered by Dick Laudenslager far in the West York territory, but we
lost the ball on downs. The second break came when Bob Zink ran a
punt back 40 yards, but on the third down we lost the ball by a fumble.
Bruce Laudenslager, left tackle, got the high school out of quite il
few tight spots by his excellent kicking. The yardage made by his
kicks ranged from 40 to 20 yards. jack Schwanger, co-captain, proved
himself to be a very eflicient linesman by making most of the tackles.
Our second game came just one week later when we met Enola High
School on our field. Although our boys played an excellent game, they
were overpowered by the Enola eleven. It was by their continuous
passing that Enola finally drove over the goal to score six points.
During the second half neither school scored, although the E-town
squad threatened once when Bob Zink ran off-tackle for about 23 yards.
On October 2, the Elizabethtown eleven battled against the Lititz
squad. With Lititz leading at the half by a large margin, our boys
didn't lose any of their fighting spirit.
In the second half the spirit of our fellows was kept high by the
continuous encouragement of Co-captain jack Schwanger.
Bruce Laudenslager's kicking and Robert Zink's running were some
of the highlights of the game. Although the boys tried hard, Lititz
left that day a victorious team with 20 points to their credit.
On October 9, our opponents traveled from Red Lion to meet us
at 2:30 on the school's athletic field.
Charles Engle, a Sophomore, was added to the starting line this week.
He played fullback and he played an excellent game.
It was during this game that jack Schwanger was injured and re-
placed by jim Ney. E-town was close to scoring when, for two con-
secutive plays, Bob Zink was touchdown bound. But due to a pen-
alty E-town failed to score. Once more Bruce supported his team
by his excellent kicking.
Red Lion left that day with 8 points to their credit.
Our opponents came to us from Shillington this week and proved
to be a very strong team.
The game at the half was 13-0, in favor of our opponents.
Nevertheless the high school squad came back in the third quarter
with new fighting spirit.
During the last few minutes of the last quarter, Bob Zink scored
two touchdowns, making the score at the end 13-12.
This time Elimbethtown traveled to Middletown, where we won
our lirst game.
The game ended at the half scoreless. Although Elizabethtown tried
hard to score, by completing 7 passes, the Middletown squad suc-
ceeded in preventing any scoring.
By the end of the third quarter it looked as if neither team would
It was during the fourth quarter when a pass from Zink to Moose
put us in scoring position. With only a few minutes to play, Bob
Zink, E-town left half, carried the ball across the goal to score the
only 6 points of the game.
We won that day, 6-0.
On Nov. 7, the big game of the season was played on Patton Field.
The Patton eleven was defeated by the Elizabethtown squad by a
score of 14-0.
In the lirst quarter the high school team went from the 25 to the
7 yard line without losing the ball once.
During the second quarter disaster struck our squad, when Robert
Nissley and jack Schwanger were injured. The game at the half
The second half started with two hard-fighting high school teams.
Patton tried to score several times by their continuous passes from
Dreesen to Dean, but failed.
During the third quarter, a pass meant for Dean was intercepted
by Zink who ran 60 yards for a touchdown, giving the high school
6 points. He added to the score when he completed the extra point,
making the score at the end of the quarter 7-0.
Close to the end of the last period Zink again won for the high
school 7 points, making the score at the end of the game 14-0, our favor.
The last game of the season was played on Nov. 13 against Ephrata
High School. With the E-town lineup shy three of its regular men,
the game started out to be a good battle.
The boys fought hard, but failed to score. Hard luck fell on the
team when they lost the ball on the Ephrata 20 yard line. Ephrata
scored 7 points in the second period.
The game ended with the score I3-0 and the season ended with
our high school winning 2, losing 5, and tying 1 game.
Bruce Laudenslager gets punt off at
Raffie hits the center against
62 with a lateral works against
'I'1'r1n1 II'e They
Hi-Y .,..,, 2l 28
Hi-Y ........... ...,,, 2 3 I2
l'att0n ....A.....,..., ., ,..,,, 26 2-1
Middletowll ,,,,,,,,4..,,, I0 29
New CIIIIIIJCTIZIIICI 4,,, I0 I8
Rothsville ,,,,,,,,,,,, All 9
Mt. joy ,,,,.., 18 20
Penbrook .,,,,,,..,,,,, 31 40
Mt. joy .,,.,,,,..,.....,.. ,,..,, 2 3 24
New CIIIIIIJCTIZIIIKI ,,,, Ili 20
Hershey ,,,, ..,.. 22 20
I,21nez1ster Catholic ,,,, 36 44
Pcllhrook ...........,,.... 36 37
' Miclclletown ,,A,, , 35 26
Ifmzil 1f0Il'ACIIHI'ICS Engle. Robert Raffensperger, Robert Herr. David
?.le.tler. Rem lion'-llz111iel XVelIer. I. Scott Hzirnor, Ran' Peters, VVIIIIZIIII
lleltn, IIIIIJIII' IIUYIIQIIIIIS. IQLIHZII' Seip.
Team We They Teanz We '1'I11'y
COIIIIHIIIZI ,,., ,. 25 32 Mt. joy ,,,.,........,., 37 28
Ml. joy 4,,,,,. , ,,,,, 2l 2I Donegal .,... ..... 2 8 30
E. Donegal ,....,...... 31 I-I New CIIIIIIJCFIZIIIKI 27 29
Patton ,,,...,... .... 3 ll 30 Micltlletown ,,,.4,,. 55 Ili
lNIi1l1lleto1v11 ,,,,,,,, -16 26 Hershey 4A,,.,4,,A,,A,,, 29 41
E, Henlpfielcl , 25 13 Marietta ,,,,4,..,.,,,,,, 45 27
New Cninberlzinrl 22 -I5 E. Henlplielcl ,,,,., 3-I 20
lX'I1lIlI1CIIIl ,,,,4,,,,, I-I 23 Manheim 4,,AA,,,VVV,,, 311 32
LIOIIIIIIIIIZI ,.,V ,,,,4 3 5 29 W. Lampetcr ,...,. 32 31
Rothsville ,,,, ,,4,,, 3 I 26 Rothsville ,,4,
Nlurietlzl . . I4 22
Robert link, Williznn Moose, Riclmrtl Lz111cler1sIz1ger, George
I31'e11e111:111, Vernon Bricker, Cziplnin. I-Iurxey Reenl, Henry IIitl.
Bruce I.z111LIe11sl:1ge1'. Paul Stettler. .'IIl.Yl"Ill'-I'IOW2II'KI EI'll'I'i.
IUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL 1
Team II? They i
I-Inst lJonep,a1l .. . .,,.. 2I 30
I,:1111'a1sler IIAOINIISIIIIJ ..... I2 32
ISZIIIIIITIIIIIC ...,.. .. . 20 Q41
I.illIK'llSll'l' IIIIWVIISIIIII ..... .,,.. 1 3 39
MI. joy ,......... ....,...,..,. ..... 2 1 1 Il
NI. joy ........,,.... ..., ,..,. 1 5 1 I4
CUIIIIIIIJIII ......,... ,..... 3 2 10
Mz11'iettz1 ,,.,,,. ...... . . 23 39
liclw:11'1I Hand ,.,, ,.., 1 QI 34
IIZIIIIIJTIIIHL' . .. .. SI 29
ISIISI Donegal .,,.. 16 I2
Etlwurcl Hand ,..., ,..,.. 1 ti 530
COIIIIIIIIIII . ,,..... .... 2 QI 26
BIIIYICIIZI ,,... ,..,.. 2 QI 23
Masonic Homes ,..... ,,... 5 I7 211
fl0IlIIl1I'?I1l .. .,.,.. I4 34
Colnmbizi Dribblers .. ..... . , .,.... ,,........ . .. .. f5I 24
IUNIOR HIGH IUNIOR VARSITY
'l'1'um IVF Tlwy
I.z111c:1ster IIIUVVIISIIIIJ ,, .. ..., .. .. 3 22
I,IIllK'1lSICI' IIAOIVIISIIIIY . ..,... I7 42 Kneeling-Gilbert Shirk, Kenneth Baker, jack Ney, Amos Good. Roberl
lCtlw:11'tl Hzmcl ...,.,. 8 31 I.2llICIC'l'ISIIIgCI'. Middle Ron'-j. Russel Crossley, Leon Gassert, -lznnes
I'lKIW2ll'KI Hand .,,. . no 311 Reider. Cllpllllll. Kenneth Kniley, Sznnuel Singer. Clmrles Goodling.
fiolnmbiat ..,, ,..,. 1 gp I5 Bark RIIIIV-'CIIIITICS Zerplxy, Vincent lrrphy, jay Wzrlmer, Willis Heisey.
Kloltnnbizt ,..,..... II 20 Robert IIIISSIIIRCII R111' H1II'lICl'. Hurry Iiishop.
COU RT SEASON
In opening the season by playing Columbia, we lost by seven little points.
This really didn't phase the dribblers, as they knew as well as everyone else
they played a good game and could play better ones. Proving their ability,
they beat Columbia on the Columbia Hoor. As the season continued the team
really worked itself up by having the best team E-town High School has had
in quite a few years.
Leading the team as captain this year was Vernon Bricker. Bricker, the
slow and easy type, was really a smooth player. He was wise to all the plays
and directed the boys better than anyone did or could do. Bob Zink, jumping
center for the team, was the high scoring as well as the high jumping player.
Bill Moose, a guard on the team, really started to shine about the middle of
the season. Dick Laudenslager, a forward, played nice games. Dick will prove
his ability for basketball next year, while his brother Bruce has to do, and is
doing, his best by playing guard on the team. George Breneman alternates
between guard and forward and you can be sure he does his best, which is
pretty good. Harvey Reem played forward and usually played a good Hoor
game. Harvey made nice shots, too. Henry Hitz, a junior and also forward
on the Varsity team, played rings around his opponents. Henry has a good
chance of being a star player next year. Paul Stettler played forward and was
next to Bob Zink fas far as being high scorerj. This being his Hrst year to play
with the fellows, Paul really did wonders, as did Bob Zink, both playing with
Under the direction of Mr. John Xvindish, all these fellows played good
games and helped to make the team as victorious as it was.
The League Champs
'k 'A' if
Varsity lunior Varsity
Nhty Ellen Shank, jane Bashore, Kathryn Nissley, Nancy Jeanette Sonnon, Betty Cox, Barbara Boggs, Captain Peggy
Fotnu C tptain. Beverly Smeltzer. Nancy Gingrich. Fay Lou Risser, jane Cunningham. Co-Captain
Cainer, Nancy Cainer.
The cheerleaders deserve much credit for their work this year. The cheer-
leading department is headed by Mrs. Rohrer and is divided into two squads,
Varsity and -junior Varsity. The members ol' the Varsity squad are Nancy
Forney, captain, Beverly Smeltzer, co-captain, Nancy Gingrich, Kathryn Nissley,
Fay Cainer, Nancy Cainer, -lane Bashore, Mary Ellen Shank.
The junior Varsity squad is composed of the following ninth grade girls:
Barbara Boggs, captain, jane Cunningham, co-captain, Betty Cox, Peggy Lou
Risser, and Jeanette Sonnon.
Wfhile our football and basketball teams were preparing I'or their games
with our opponents the cheerleaders were trying to think of ways ol' getting
the townspeople interested in all of our sport events.
At the first rally of the season the girls did a fine job ol' leading the student
body in the various cheers of our school.
All during the football and basketball season, regardless ol' what the score
was, these girls were constantly doing their best to cheer the boys on to victory.
The Senior girls on the squad are Beverly Smeltzer and Nancy Forney.
These two girls have been cheerleaders for six years. They served two years
on the -Iunior High, two years on the junior Varsity, and two years on the
Varsity squad. The cheerleading squad will miss these two girls.
To these two girls and the others on the squad we owe our thanks: it was
their enthusiastic spirits and good cheering that kept our spirits high when
our score was low.
Q, x f
X 7 'Q
Q T1fT7 T f'i l
FACULTY OF TOMORROW
H Q 1
N KW . t
A O I
a es in our
By ha ing these p g y b k
th t d t p t y th fa Ity
t th gh y B t d
s, can or ra
YOU DUI e BS.
g d ot mean to k f f y
t h I me cases w h p t d
th ally o in oth
s they re
FACULTY OF TOMORROW
if if if
FIRST DAY OF SCHOOL
On the 7th of September the world for all school-age children came to a
standstill. Yes, you have guessed the answer. It was the first day of school!
At the early hour of 8:30 in the morning, four hundred and eighty students
filled the classrooms of our grade and high school buildings.
If you could have seen us enter our classrooms that day you would have
Although we were all new at the job, and still a little wet behind the ears,
we had our mind set on making this a good school term.
While we were settling down and trying to organize the various classes,
we were interrupted by a loud ringing bell. It was not the usual bell for dis-
missal, but it was the air raid alert signal. As the members of the Defense
Corps rushed to their assigned posts, the students of our school were ushered
to the lower halls.
There we stood, awaiting the signal to return to our classrooms. Upon
returning to our classrooms, we were dismissed.
We returned that afternoon at l o'clock a little more enthused than we
had been in the morning. Our afternoon was made shorter because of a
We left school that day a very heavy-hearted group, for ahead of us were
nine solid months of studying. We are all now too well aware of the fact that
school isn't so bad. But, being a proud group, we wouldn't admit it to anyone.
S even ty -six
i' 'Ir 'k
ELIZABETHTOWN SCHOOLS AT WAR
The Minute Man Flag-The Hag was acquired last year by a pledge of the
student body for ninety per cent. This year it was taken down when the pledge
was not fulfilled. It was kept down until the average of ninety per cent was
again attained. The average is now being maintained, but each time it is below
the Hag will be taken down.
Bond Charts-The first bond chart illustrated three types of jeeps: flying, regu-
lar, and amphibious. It was filled by the end of December. The second was
a thermometer, used last year. The goal was reached on this one by February I.
The third is an illustration of a bomb which has a possible 330,000 on it, which
is now the goal.
Model Planes-This is the third year for the work on model planes. One hundred
and twenty planes have been completed this year. The planes are then shipped
to the Navy Department.
Obstacle Course-The course was built originally by last year's Seniors and
rebuilt this year by the boys in 10-2. It had some new obstacles added this year.
Selling Bonds-The bond sales up to February 14 amounted to 3514,500.
The War Savings Corps-Sold stamps and bonds in the school and entered into
competition with local schools. Pupils volunteered to sell stamps and bonds
before school sessions to pupils and received orders from outsiders.
War Posters-These are made by Senior High School art classes and each is an
illustration relating to the war. They are to be entered in Victory Poster Con-
tests. These posters are made for the use of the school and the town.
WOMEN'S FACULTY TEAM
Members of the XVomen's Faculty Team are: Dolores
Quinn. -leanette Barnes, Edna Barnes. Norma Ferguson.
Anna R. Hess, Bella Kapp. and Erma Bell. Of all the
games they played. Erma Bell was the highest scorer.
In the two games between the Junior and Senior girls
and the Faculty. Erma Bell had twenty-three points.
For the junior and Senior score, Marguerite Shirk also
had twenty'-three points. Benefits of the games went
to the Red Cross and yearbook.
MEN'S FACULTY TEAM
The members of the Mens Faculty' Team are: Mr.
Windish, Robert Nissley. Mr. Diehl, Mr. Trimble, Reed
Seiders. Mr. XVeaver, joe Brown. Mr. Eppler. and
Mr. Goodhart. The highest scorers were Mr. Windish
and Mr. Diehl. In the game against the Columbia
Faculty, Mr. Windish had twenty points and Mr. Diehl
had twelve points. The score was fifty to twenty'-tive.
Elizabethtown Facully's favor, lt was played in Eliza-
bethtown on the l7lh of january.
"l'll never forget my lirst prom!" Yes, that was the
way llltlsl of the students felt.
The Prom was the big highlight in our young lives.
Each girl came decked in her best, with beautiful cor-
sages given to her by her neat-looking escort.
The orchestra was one of the best. To us. at the
time. Andy Kernel' meant eyerything. Our lirst prom.
we know, will never be forgotten.
THE YEARBOOK DANCE
The Yearbook Dance was held at the Moose Balls
room on the evening of the twenty-third of December.
Les Saunders, a smooth orchestra from Lebanon. fur-
nished ns with swing music and dreamy songs. Dur-
ing the first half of the dance everyone was in sus-
pense as to whom the queen of the dance would be.
Faye Koser finally' announced the queen to be Nlarie
Heilman. Reed Seiders. Nlarie's escort. presented her
with the corsage.
Students have the opportunity to express their talents in the assemblies,
which are gatherings of the junior High one week and the Senior High the
nextg these gatherings occur only once a month. Individual homerooms assume
the responsibility of conducting the program. The programs may be musical
or dramatic and are always ol' the best entertainment.
if if if
HOMEROOMS AND ASSEMBLIES
if if 1
Once a month the individual homerooms hold a meeting with their home-
room oihcers presiding. Old business is discharged and new business is dis-
cussed. Every pupil has the opportunity to express his or her ideas, while the
remainder of the pupils consider the ideas and vote on them. These meetings
are mainly lor the purpose of giving the students a voice in the school activities.
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
Miss Calahan, Mildred Wernerg Mrs. Grant, Betty Doolittleg Willie Heller, Dale Peifferg Herbert,
Carl Raffenspergerg Annabelle, Theda Sweigartg Emma Heller, Nancy Forneyg joe Heller, Fred Auch:
Charles Grant, Reed Seidersg Louise Heller, Beverly Smeltzer.
THE FAMILY UPSTAIRS
"'l'he Family Upstairs" was presented hy the class of I9-14 on December lti and l7, I9-13.
and directed by Mr. Seiders.
Emma Heller fNancy Forueyj. the mother, is very much worried that her daughter, Louise
flleverly Sineltzerj, will never get a husband. joe Heller qFred Auchj. the father, isn't worried
so much about his daughter, but he is worried about his son, XVillie fDale Peifferj, who thus
far is without a job. Louise tells the family that a young man by the name of Charles Grant
tReed Seidersj is coming to call on her. Mother does not know that they are engaged. so
when Charles Comes she imnlediatcly tries to put on airs to impress him. "A lot of blull"' is
what Father calls it! Then when Miss Calahan CMildred Wernerj comes and explains that
Eli-10 a week isn't much for two people to live on, Charlie isn't so sure he has a right to he en-
gaged to Louise. XVlien he tries to explain this to Louise, she is humiliated and calls off the
engagement. Up until now Mother has tried to get Louise married. hut now Father tries his
hand at it. Through Willie he gets Charles to Colne back and he also has asked Mrs. Grant
Qlletty Doolittlej and Herbert fCarl Ralfensbergerj to visit them. Finally, Father tells the
whole truth and, as a result, Louise and Charles are reconciled and Annabelle t'I'heda Sweigartj
and Herbert have hit it oil' rather well, too,
IUNIOR CLASS PLAY
Adam XVadt', Dale Peillt-rg Mrs. Carrol, Mildred Werner: Mrs. Smith-Porter. Louise Fisher: Tim
Hopper, Jonas Parrettg Patricia Grayson, Nancy Forney: jimmy Clark, Reed Seiders: I-llbert Hastings.
Mlalt IJil'leutlert'erg Bud Flanagan. Carl Raffenspergerg Angelina Knoop, Faye Koser: Elsie Crawder,
Edith Eckroth: Minnie Kuoop, Theda Sweigart.
PHYSICAL FITNESS EXHIBIT
FLAG DRILL GIRLS MARC:-:ING
A Physical Fitness exhibition, directed by Miss Norma Ferguson and Mr.
Wfindish, Health and Physical Education instructors for Elizabethtown High
School, marked the end of the first year of an extensive physical fitness training
program, with patriotic views.
The program took place on the high school gymnasium floor and went as
Marching Drill-girls and boys Calisthenics-boys
Dumbbell Drill-boys Clown-boys
Indian Club Drill-boys Mat Drill-boys and girls
X'Vand Drill-boys Games
Ribbon Drill-girls .Indo-boys
Play Drill-girls Six Representative Dances
Animal Wlalks final workj-girls A Log Fire Scene
This program was worked up during the year in gym classes and was en-
thusiastically accepted by the public.
SOPHOMORE DUMBBELL DRILL IUNIOR INDIAN CLUB DRILL
NANCY FORNEY AS JO STUDENT
My r. as an as if J it E.
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PU NCHING THE KEYS
TYPICAL DAY AT E. H. S.
Let's see what -john Student does in a typical
day at E.H.S.
He is l7 and awaiting a future in the Armed
Forces ol' the U. S. He is tall, blond, and talka-
tive, and he croons in the shower. As we look
in on our hero we see a scene of tranquility.
Sure enough, there he is, and it's only 5 minutes
to eight on Monday morning!
Wait, he's moving! One of his blue eyes opens
slowly to get a look at the clock. Finally they
close, but reopen in surprise.
Chorus practice at eight o'clock.
Wlith a speed that would have amazed Cun-
ningham, our hero is out of bed, has splashed
water on his face, combed his hair, leaped into
a pair of I2 inch pegs and a mild purple coat
with green stripes and a red, white and blue tie,
and is half way to school.
VVe now see our hero seated on the stage,
crooning away to his heart's delight. fl-But not
Alter his vocal session, our typical student
finds himself in his Hrst class.
Ho, hum! Too bad they don't furnish pil-
lows. And then he takes a look at his cute little
"heart throb" to revive his pulse.
A little later we find that the pangs of hunger
have caught up with our hero and he is on his
way to lunch, after which he will sojourn to Ira's
Emporium for a few minutes of gab.
After an afternoon in which our friend has
learned all about brief forms, shop work, and
how to mix chemicals, he takes stock ol' his physi-
cal condition for the basketball game in the
'john was a star halfback during the football
season and a flashing shortstop on the "dia-
mond," He helped E.H.S. win the Patton-E-town
game by splendid ball playing. And can he
jitterbug! He's right out of this worldg how
about it, girls? Even if he does run out of gas
we know it's not intentional.
JO RUNS UP A SEAM
TYPICAL DAY AT E. H. S.
And now having covered John Student, let's
look in on jo Student.
We find that jo is already up before the alarm
is olf and has breakfast ready for the family.
-Io, a future YVAC, is getting used to early morn-
She has nothing against Frankie, but as yet
she hasn't swooned.
lt's off to school with an armful of books,
for it seems that jo is not only a "slick chick,"
but a smart one also.
jo arrives at school at ten after eight and is
all ready to go but gets no rest from the fellows.
"Hey, Jo, how do you enter these accounts?"
or "Hey, jo, did you get theorem 39?", etc., etc.
But jo is a good sport and helps all the fellows,
even if she knows that they are looking at her
figure instead of the theorems.
The morning bulletin fills -Io's appointment
book. Play rehearsal, basketball game fand
datej, yearbook writeup, newspaper work, etc.
jo is a hep character and gets along with
everyone, especially the boys.
Our heroine now marches into gym class, still
getting ready for the XVACS, and then the day
is over. No books tonight, a big game, and that
certain someone is playing.
A faithful cheerer, -Io finds herself hoarse after
the E-town victory.
-Io was a faithful rooter for on the grid-
iron when our team won and when they lost.
Yes, Jo is a typical student
"Our boys the fleetest,
Our girls the sweetest."
.Io and -Iohn Student are typical students of
They keep up the tradition of our school
when our team wins and when our team loses.
There are dozens of -Io's and 'Iohn's, all "faith-
ful and true-hearted" to E.H.S., and these .Io's
and -Iohn's will carry the traditions of the U.S.
and Elizabethtown High School on to the most
important victory in the history of the world.
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HOME THEY GO
PAUL STETTLER AS JOHN STUDENT
JOHN AND JO SELL BONDS
JOHN BUTCHERS SOME WOOD
The class everyone enjoys-especially when
Miss Roe asks for "tonic" and actually means
soda-pop. Although we take dictation all period,
we have fun trying to balance equations. This
class, with George's questions that sometimes
puzzle even Miss Roe, is everyone's favorite,
Anytime you hear music-not the "Cow Cow
Boogie" though, you may be sure it is one of
Miss Bell's typing classes going full speed. Then
the warning of-"Don't throw your carriage so
hard!"-which of course goes in one ear and out
the other. This class consists mostly of speed
tests and, of course, typing.
We all appreciate Mr. Seiders, who, through
his efforts, has made more than one pupil under-
stand his parts of speech. During the year we
read some well-known books like "Silas Marnerf'
Although we know there is a roof on the build-
ing, we can't understand why we come out of
English class wet!
The favorite words of this class are "Psst, do
you have your bookkeeping done?" Usually the
answer is an emphatic "No!" Bookkeeping,
A LOVELY WAY TO SPEND A PERIOD
THE 12-2 MORONS
BRUCE AND ENCK WORKING
taught by Mr. Weaver, is the class in which you
have more than one book to contend with. Did
I say "contend"? I mean-"balance"!
What? I thought hieroglyphics are out of
date! No, my friend, that is only Miss Bell's
shorthand class and the hieroglyphic is short-
hand. Miss Bell has discovered that her pupils,
like first graders, enjoy writing on the black-
board. This class takes dictation in shorthand
and then translates it again-if they can!
Girls' gym, taught by Miss Ferguson, is one
round of marching, calisthenics, and basketball.
Marching always gives us some laughs, because
some girls are never able to obey orders. Calis-
thenics usually gives us some kind of an ache.
Then comes basketball, the sport enjoyed by all,
as it gives the girls a chance to show what they
l-2-3-4, l-2-3-4. It's the familiar voice of Mr.
Windish putting the boys through their exer-
cises. Or, "about face," and the boys are doing
some fine marching. Then the thud of basket-
balls, and hnally the whistle, and a great game
of basketball is started.
NO GAS STAMPS
BELLE OF THE BALL
NOW, DON'T MOVE!
THE DINER GANG
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ELIZABETHTOWN LODGE No. 596
L. O. O. M.
C pl t
GRUBB cmd BRENEMAN
Cool - Feecl - Fuel Oil
THE CONTINENTAL PRESS
HARRISBURG, PA. ELGIN, ILLINOIS
BEST OF LUCK
To a Swell Bunch of Kids
AUNT SALLY'S KITCHEN
KEEP YOUR MOTOR YOUNG
"YOUR HOME WARM"
RICH-HEAT FUEL OIL
NEWCOMER'S SERVICE STATICNS
903 SOUTH MARKET STREET
of THE AMERICAN LEGION
HARRY MILLER Cr soN Conewago post 329
THE AMERICAN LEGION
Conewago Unit 329
SONS OF THE AMERICAN LECION
CONEWAC-O SQUADRON 329
"Where Skating ls at lts Best in a Friendly Atmosphere"
One Mile East of Middletown, Pa.
H. B. IOHNSON AND SON
Coal and General Hauling
Phone: Mt. joy l72-R-4
Buick Chevrolet fztk
s. F. ul.nicH, INC. BUILDING
505 North Market Street AND
Chevrolet Buick fik
FRESH MEATS CROCERIES
WENGER BROTHERS .
SELF-SERVICE IOSEPH CREENBERC
DOT'S BEAUTY SHOPPE
44 West High Street of
phone 92 LANCASTER SHOE
OUR BEST WISHES
CLASS OF '44
of G R I M M Cr G I S H
You'Il Smack Your Lips
M O Y E R ' S
I. W. WOLCEMUTH ESTATE
Phone: Elizabethtown I75 - Rheems, Pa.
Compliments of B R A N D T 1 S
MARTlN'S CHILDREN'S SHOP .
' WE DELIVER
A Public Service
To apply its net income
solely for the benefit of
Public Schools is the ex-
clusive purpose of The
SICO Company as requir-
ed by its charter. You are
doing a public educational
service when you use
SICO gasoline and fuel oil,
W. T. GRANT CO.
48 South Market Street
The Friendly Store
H K. DORSHEIMER
Sporting Goods - Kodaks
Confectionery - Sundries
S. C. HERSHEY
Photographs of All Kinds
Official Photographers of "The Elizabethan"
44 North Market Street
Satisfaction Guaranteed - Phone l52-j
D. H. MARTIN
Corner Park and Mt. joy Sts.
T E D ' S P LA C E
ELIZABETHTOWN PLANING MILL
Phone No. 3
54 Brown Street
Water Ballast Lawn Rollers
For Rolling Lawns, Golf Courses
and Tennis Courts
Write to us for circular
BUCH MFC. CO.
Elizabethtown, R. D. No. 3
S. Z. LONCENECKER, Prop.
Forget your troubles of cooking
and eat with us
job Printing of Quality
I. G. WESTAFER fr SON
ESSO 9 North Market Street
SERVICE Elizabethtown, Pa.
R I S S E R B R 0 S .
GAS ' Oll- Famous for
. Old Fashioned lce Cream
Mft joy, pa. Modern Soda Grill
Phone I76 Elizabethtown, Pa
GRACE c. BLOUGH C ' Q COPIES C
iviirxix MODES I Q
and P R
GAY cissom DRESSES E
FOR IUNIORS '5 swfmomi N
ll6 S. Market St., Elizabethtown, Pa.
Office Hours by Appointment
Two hours from field
to our dryers-
This is made possible
by the help of E-town
High School boys.
Many thanks, boys.
Chiropodist and Foot Specialist
327 EastHigh Street H-
Elizabethtown, Pa. RHEEMS, PA.
Fully State Accredited for
A.B. and B.S. Degrees
0 Pre-Medical p y
0 Pre-Dental I
O Pre-Law nc'
0 Teacher Education in Elementary,
High School and Business Education
0 One, Two, and Four Year Secretarial '
Makers of Fine Shoes
WRITE T0 for Women
President A. C. Baugher, Ph.D.
THE DRESS SHOP
DAISY M, KLEIN
On The Square
FROZEN FOOD LOCKERS
Lockers - Service
WALMER'S FOOD STORE
lO3 North Market Street
Fairbanks and Morse
Fairbanks and Morse
1. c. KAYi.oR
MODERN STYLE SHOP
34 South Market Street
HOLLENBAUCH MUSIC STORE
Pianos Sewing Machines
EVERYTHING IN LADIES WEAR Electric Sweepel-5
AT POPULAR PRICES Radios Electric Refrigerators
ESHLEMAN FLOWER SHOP
Cut Flowers Vegetable Plants
Funeral Work a Specialty
GENERAL ELECTRIC PRODUCTS
RADIO - REFRIGERATOR - WASHER
IAC. B. FISHER
Congratulations, Seniors, and the
Compliments best of everything along Iife's
of great highway.
CHOCOLATE OFFICERS AND CO-WORKERS
COMPANY ELIZABETHTOWN CHAPTER
INC No. 7OI
. WOMEN OF THE MOOSE
One Hundred Two
COMMUNITY COFFEE SHOP
498 West High Street
El' b h , P .
Lancaster - Elizabethtown Igilotriztoggg-I a
R. A. HAMILTON
I- H - B U C H Watchmaker
Phone ZOI 336 S. Market St. Center Square
M. K. ENTERLINE
Dodge - Plymouth
KUI.P,S CONFECTIONERY AND NEWS AGENCY
39 East Main Street
Mount joy, Pa.
PRINTING COMPANY Compliments Of
Eight West King St., Lancaster, Pa. LONGENECKER 8 STEVENS
OUR SESQUI-CENTENNIAL YEAR
i794 - I944
One Hunflrrd Thrre
HENRY L. GISE
Notary Public - Surveyor
INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS
Agent for State Capitol Savings and
Loan Association of Harrisburg, Pa.
Manufacturer of Ladies' and Children's
Aprons and Dresses
I. H. Stern Garment Company
Main Office-Elizabethtown, Pa.
Elizabethtown and Seven Valleys, Pa.
El izabethtown, Pa.
Elizabethtown R. D. No. 2
735 South Market Street
Cars Called for and Delivered
WEAVER MFG. CO. C,A5a,-.d0lL
Elizabethtown, Pa. .
One Mile West of E-town on
Accessories Sporting Goods
J 0 E Motorist's
54 South Market Street
Paints - Enamel - Bicycles - Clothing
South Poplar Street
Manufacturers of Children's Dresses
One Hundred Four
LINCOLN BOWLING ALLEY
Light Lunch - Fountain Service
Specialize in Italian Spaghetti and
Fine Home Furnishings
Mt. joy, Pa. 0
D. L. L A N DIS ,
Phone I I2-I Elizabethtown, Pa.
G E B H A R T , S Compliments
Art and Book Store
H. G. SHONK GARAGE
GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Route 230 E. Elizabethtown
26 West High Street
B E C K ' S
Compllmenfs of Fruits and Vegetables
CLASSIC Frosted Foods
HoslERY MILL ,
lNC- On the Square
Phone: 288 Elizabethtown, P
One Himrired Five
Pure Milk and Cream
North Hanover Street
Chrysler and Plymouth
Now More Tempting
TRU DY'S BEAUTY SHOPPE
Owned and Operated by
Former Burkhart Beauty Operators
GOOD'S M EAT MARKET
Fresh and Smoked Meats
Center Square Phone: 3l -R
L. H. HALDEMAN
9 South Market Street
May Each Member Find Happiness
One Hunrlrfd Six
AC M E M A R K ETS
Used Piano Bargains
HESS MUSIC SHOPPE
2I East High Street
HERALD PRINT SHOP
Complete Drug Service
CENTRAL CUT RATE DRUGS
45 South Market Street
. . TNI
E o KUHN
R E I N G 0 L D Compliments of
Tailor and Cleaner
We Operate Our Own Cleaning Plant
35 W. High St., Elizabethtown, Pa.
VISIT OUR FOUNTAIN
Cilorifying the American Curl
STAUFFER'S BEAUTY SALON
I7 Center Square
"The Moving Man"
One H unrlred .S'even
Croce ry Store
KEN N EWOOD HOTEL
Rear of American Legion Home
Registered Spencer Corsetiere
MRS. MARY W. FREY
434 South Market Street
Write or Phone 243-R
MODERN BEAUTY SALON
36 West Main Street
Mt. joy, Pa.
WESTERN AUTO STORE
Complete Line of Auto Accessories
and Sporting C-oods
Phone: l 2-j Elizabethtown
Tip Top Bread
Makes Tip Top Toast
lean Eshleman and Naomi McKinney and yOu'll buy if
Phone: Davelel' PIWOFIGI
Om, Hiuulrnl Eight
GEORGE W. LEAMAN
205 E. Main St. 233 S. Market St.
Mt. joy, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa.
Olds - Pontiac - Cadillac
Sales and Service
g Elizabethtown, Pa.
H. s. Russian Mo'roRs '
Call 233 Sales FORD Service
Pasteurized and Viscolized
MILK, CREAM and BUTTERMILK
ALSO CHOICE BUTTER
CHOCOLATE and ORANGE DRINK
Phone: 57 Park Street
For Prompt Delivery
S . W . H E I S E Y
S . B . B E C K E R
Cars STUDEBAKER Trucks
Allis-Chalmers Farm Machinery
0 H1u1fIr1'rl Nine
An Agricultural and
On The Square
BABY CHICKS TURKEYS
C. K. WAGN ER'S
C H I C K E R Y
R. F, D. 2 Elizabethtown, Pa.
ELIZABETHTOWN Furniture of Character
BAKERY , At Reasonable Prices
Bakers of Quality '
'OWS MILTON F. EBERLY
' Elizabethtown, Pa.
MILES E, GASSERT, Prop, Route 3 Phone: 9I7-R-II
D. S. BAUM BROUCHT'S
Phone: ?l7'R'2 Meat Market
429 East High Street
Dried Beef .
A Select Product
. QUALITY MEATS
D. No. 3 Elizabethtown, Pa. We Deliver Phone: I4-R
Compliments of the
SHOE REPAIR SHOP
39 South Market Street
Buy War Bonds and Stamps
Compliments of the
W. A. W. SHOE CO.
Shoes for the Entire Family
l23 S, Market St. Ira R. Herr, Prop
Compliments SH EARER'S
of Furniture Store
Your Cas Company .
Metropolitan Edison Company
35-37 South Market Street
Shop and Meet Your Friends
at the Friendly
BEN FRANKLIN STORE
"On The Square"
Phone: 3l-j Elizabethtown, Pa.
One Humlrerl Elrfzlen
High Grade Fertilizers and
NoRhg:N f00D Donegal Plant Food
48 East High Street Phone: Il Elizabethtown,
ELIZABETHTOWN C V ts
FARMERS' SUPPLY, INC. of
' Q PAXSON'S CUT-RATE
Repairs and Service
I9 West High Street
FRIENDSHIP FIRE COMPANY
One Hundred T l
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