Enola High School - Enolian Yearbook (Enola, PA)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 72

 

Enola High School - Enolian Yearbook (Enola, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1931 volume:

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VV, .. an Q b THE ECHO 1931 P11 blisbed by THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE ENOLA HIGH SCHOOL ENOLA, PENNSYLVANIA Foreword In the editing of this Annual, we, the Staff, have tried to portray an accurate picture of the school and class activities as they are in Enola High School today. We be- lieve that it may call forth many pleasant memories to the gradu- ating class of this year, and be a book full of treasures and inspira- tions to the present student body. - DEDICATION - THE FIRST VOLUME OF THE ECHO IS GRATEFULLY DEDICATED TO THE PARENTS AND TEACHERS OF OUR CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'0NE WHOSE GUIDANCE AND ENCOURAGEMENT THROUGHOUT OUR SCHOOL-LIFE HAVE MADE OUR EDUCATION POSSIBLE 41 lb Nineteen Hundred Tlazrty One ADMINISTRATION , R. F. CAMPBELL C. E. MILLER . H. L. HOFFMAN BANKS E. SHALL N. L. KAPP Prerident Vice-President Secretary Treafurer 4ll mb JI Nineteen Hundred 'Thirty-One 'T H E E C H O 9 ECHO STAFF Editor-in-Clrief . . BI1J'f71VJ'J' Afmmger . CfI1JJ'Editof' . . . Afrizvrm Editor . . fportf Editor . . . . AL!lIlf7lf.I'ffdfiIllI Editor . . Art Editor ..... joker Editor ....... AJ'J'f.ffdllf Bzzyizzefx Mazzaigero' EVELYN HASSLEII GEORGE BROSKH MARIE SEITZ EVELYN DISNEY LLOYD TROUT DONALD MAIITIN CHARLES PATTERsON RALPH BRETZ HELEN SMITH DOROTHY COOPER QI i YYYE i W YYYY D-'Y' "" ki Y 7 WY" A "1 I7l lb Ql o lb'- 'T H E E C H 0 Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One C. W. HOOVER, A.B. Supervising Principal Wert Shore Schools paratory School, Dickinson College, A.B. Experience: One year teaching in Virginia, one year teaching in Ohio, fifteen years Principal Tunkhannock High School, Tunkhannock, Pa., twelve years Supervising Principal West Shore Schools. F. DOUGLASS BIEDEL, A.B., A.M. Principal Enola High School MATHEMATICS, CIvICs Preparation: Lebanon Valley College, A.B., Graduate Work at Penn State, Columbia University, A.M. Experience: Ten years teaching in Enola High School. ROY V. MOUER, B.S. MATHEMATICS, SCIENCE Preparation: Lebanon Valley College, B.S., Shippensburg College, Summer Session at Columbia University. Experience: Four years in Enola High School. qi iw.. ISI Preparation: West Fairview Public Schools, Dickinson Pre- ng!! b --dll Q: Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One T H E E C H 0 NAOMI PETERS, A. B. HISTORY Preparation: Enola High Schoolg Irving College, A.B. Experienre: Two years teaching in Enola High School. ESTHER RIEGEL, A.B. SCIENCE, FRENCH Preparation: Enola High Schoolg Dickinson College, A.B.g Summer Sessions at Columbia University. Experience: Seven years teaching at Enola High School. S. GORDON RUDY, B.C.S. COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS Prepnmtiun: York High Schoolg Beckley Collegeg Rider College, B.C.S. Experience: Five years teaching in Enola High School. l9l THE ECHO ,gb-. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One MARY SKELLY, A.B. LATIN, ENGLISH Prepemztian: Shippensburg College, Dickinson College, A.B. Experience: Four years teaching in Enola High School. KENNETH SHEETZ, A.B. ENGLISH Prepezmtion: Enola High School, Wesleyan University, California, Lehigh University, A.B. Experience: Two years teaching in Enola High School. EARL B. ZIMMERMAN COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS Prepamtion: New Cumberland High School, New York Military Academy, New York, Beckley College. Experience: One year teaching in Enola High School. r wb I10l 1.. Illl du HP qu iw.. 'T H F E C H 0 Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One MARY ELLEN BITNER. "Mary" COMMERCIAL "fart ark me" Library Club, 1-2, T.D.D., 1gA.A,, 1-2-3-45 Girl Reserves, 3-4g Operetta Chorus, typist for "Hi-News", Assistant Basketball Manager, 3, Class Play Cast. Here, Folks, is one of the most popular girls in our Class. Everyone likes Mary, but, then, who could help it? Her pleasant smile wins everybody as her friend. Mr. Rudy wi-ll have a hard time finding another typist such as Mary. The Class of '31 wishes her all the success in the World. JOHN BOONE. "john" GENERAL "MeJJ away" Football Scrubs, 2, Varsity, 3-4g Basketball Scrubs, 2-3, Varsity, 45 Baseball, 2-3, Class Treasurer, 2. John is the jolly boy who is everybody's friend and nobody's enemy. He has proven himself to be a very valuable asset to the football squad this season. John's favorite subject is English. We wonder why? Whatever you undertake, may it be successful. RALPH S. BRETZ. "Cal" GENERAL "Haw are yan?" Associate Editor of "Echo", Hi-Y, 1-2-3-45 Operetta Castg Football Varsity, 4, Class Treasurer, 1, President, 2, News Reporter, 3, Vice-President, 4. Cal is the big business man of the Senior Class. No matter what the activity may be, you will always find Cal promoting the business end of it. When he studies physics or geometry, he almost drives us wild with his mumblings. We know he will be successful no matter where he goes, because he has proven his ability throughout his high school career. Lots of luck, Ralph! 1121 NQI, IQ Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One TH E E C H 0 GEORGE FREDERICK BROSKE. "Curb" GENERAL "Oh my,ye.r!" HiY 2 Treasurer 3 Vice President 4 S rts Editor ' i i 1 1 ' i S P0 "Hi News", Business Manager "Echo", Football Varsity, 3e4, Basketball Scrubs, 2-3. A very pleasant young chap who is always ready with a smile, and a good sport in everything he undertakes. Lots of credit should be given George for his diligent work for the success of the "Echo." Curly is very much interested in the Junior Class. We wonder why? The school that gets George after E. H. S. is through with him is to be congratulated. PAULINE MARY BURRIS. ".S'pike" COMMERCIAL "Ah,y0u."' Girl Reserves, 4g Library Club, 2-3-4, A. A., Basketball Scrubs, 2, Varsity, 45 Track, 2-3. Here's the girl from way out West-West Enola. She likes to leave the Class under the impression that she is hardboiled, but underneath this first impression she is as good hearted and sweet as any member of Class '31, Here's luck to you, Spike. DOROTHY MILDRED COOPER. "Dot" GENERAL "Let'.r ambien Girl Reserves, 3-45 T.D.D., 1, Associate Editor of "Echo," 45 "Hi News" Staff, 44 Library Club, 1-25 Banquet Com- mittee, 3, Operetta Accompanist. This jolly young lady was a great asset to the entire high school in the recent operetta. Dot never complained of the long, tiresome hours of training, but sat at the piano and repeated the musical numbers time and time again Without one word of complaint. This pretty little blonde intends to continue her study of music after leaving high school. Everyone feels confident that some day they will hear that she has succeeded to the greatest extent. -'dll 'Cl l13l QI! pw.. T H E E C H 0 Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One GEORGE G. CULLEN. "DeitZ" GENERAL "I give up" Hi-Y, 3-4, Red Cross, 1-2-3--45 A. A., 2-3f4, "Hi News" Staff, Football Scrubs, 4. Deitz comes from Wormleysburg. He is full of life, and is always cracking funny jokes for those who will listen to him. But as a friend, George resembles a broken drum-he can't be beat. Georgc's witty remarks help make English class more of a pleasure than an ordeal. According to his present ability in "wise-cracking," We feel confident that Deitz's name will be seen in the bright lights of Broadway in the near future. Good luck, Deitz! PRESTON BURNELL DALLMEYER. "Pret" GENERAL "Don't be like that-no one will like you" Y. M. C. A., 4, Hi-Y, 2-3-4, A. A., 1-2-3-4g Football Scrubs, 1-2, Varsity, 3445 Track 1-2-3A4g Basketball, 2-3-4, Class Play Cast. Pret is out for fun, and we believe he gets plenty of it. He is also fond of sports, and you will usually find him where there are sports. He has a weak feeling for the opposite sex, especially when they come from the direction of Ohio. Pret is thinking a lot of going to college. We hope he succeeds and wish him the best of luck. IVAN JAMES DEAN. "Idy" GENERAL "How are you now?" Hi-Y, 4. Idy joined our ranks in the Junior year, probably because Susquehanna "gave him the air" due to his popularity. Well, he still hasn't recovered. He is respected by his classmates as a good sport and chap who will assist others, especially those of the fairer sex. Q, Mp.. l14l --qui Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One T H E E C H O JOSEPH DIBELER. "foe" GENERAL "Tbat'J 4 lJelp."' Hi-Y, 1-285 Baseball, 3. One of the trickiest lads in the Class is Joe. He never says much, although he talks a lot. Joe is always willing to help a friend in need. He pays fparticular attention to a certain Sophomore, but denies the act. To this tricky chum we wish success to the last measure. RALPH NICHOLAS DIBELER. "Dub" ' GENERAL "Gaing to Fairview tonight? " Hi-Y, 2-3, Basketball, 3-4. Here is a young cha that is well liked by his classmates, even though they usually can't distinguish him from his twin brother. He is a good sportsrnan, with a studious look. The further away from girls the better-that is his motto. All of us wish him great success and many paydays. J. KENNETH DIENER. "Kike" GENERAL "Sex you?" Hi-Y, 2-3-4, Operetta Cast, Football Scrubs, 3, Basketball Scrubs, 3. Kike is a jolly good fellow. He is usually trying to pull off some stale ''wise-cracks''-occasionally there are a few original ones. Very few know that Kike is musically inclined an IS a great asset to the Sunday-school orchestra of which he is a member. Good luck, Kike. .-q-r-l- I 15 I QI pg.. T H E E C H 0 Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One EVELYN NAOMI DISNEY. "Dizz" GENERAL "D0n't."' T.D.D., 1, A.A., 142-3-4, President of Girl Reserves, 3-4, Secretary of Red Cross, 4, Library Club, 1-2--4, President, 1, Associate Editor of "Echo," 4, Secretary, 3, Typist for "Hi News", Class Play Cast. Dizz is one of the largest rays of sunshine in our Class. She hasn't much of a temper, and you usually see her with a smile. Dizz is always willing to help you, no matter what the trouble is. She has two ideas: first, she wants to be a nurse, second, she wants to be a school teacher, but we have a feelin she will be a housewife, as her attentions are turned most org the time to a young man who graduated in the Class of '29. Whichever road you choose, we wish you the best of luck. ELMER LEROY EVINGER. "Slim" GENERAL "Don't."' Baseball, 2, Captain, 3, Football, 2, Varsity, 3-4, Basket- ball Scrubs, 2, Varsity, 3A4g Track, 2-3-4, Hi-Y, 243-4, A.A., 1-2-3-4. This young man hails from the great metropolis of Cam Hill. Slim is one of Enola High School's best athletes, an , above all, the best quarterback the school has ever turned out. His fleetness and open-field running has brought E. H. S. to the front more than once. Elmer seems to have a fascination for brunettes, and there is one in particular who is keeping him busy. HERBERT ALTON FASICK. "Pete" GENERAL "Haier Heck!" Hi-Y, 3-4, Football Scrubs, 4, Track, 3. We are obliged to call Pete one of the quietest, most in- dustrious, and kindest-hearted persons in the Class. He is rather witty at times, but a bit bashful in the presence of the fairer sex. We all like him-probably because he is so different. Here's to your success, Pete! Q. QQ.. l16l --Qui - Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One T H E E C H 0 RUTH CAROLINE GARDNER. "Rufur" COMMERCIAL "Now, dorft be funn-y."' Girl Reserves, 3-4, Library Club, 1-2-3-4, Basketball Manager, 4, A.A., 1-2-3-45 Operetta Cast. Gaze upon our Cheer Leader! Ruth is just bubbling over with school-spirit. Wherever the teams have roamed they have surel been backed by Rufus and her cheers. Bookkeeping is her Favorite study. She hopes to become a C. P. A. in the future. We hope her dreams come true. MONA LUCILLE HAMBERGER. "Celie" COMMERCIAL "For tying team in a bucketf' Girl Reserves, 3-4, A.A., 1-2-3-4, Operetta Chorus, T.D.D., 1, Basketball Scrubs, 1-3-45 Historian, 3, Class Play Cast. Celie's main hobby is driving "the car," and next to that is basketball. We wonder Where she gets all her time. Beside the hobbies mentioned above, she has a Boy Friend to look after, and you can be sure she takes care of him. Celie Wants to be a nurse, but we wonder if her ambition won't soon turn toward being a housewife. We feel sure she will make a success with whatever she starts, so, to begin with, we wish her loads of luck. EVELYN ANNA HASSLER. "Eve" COMMERCIAL "My wordf' Vice-President of Girl Reserves, 3-4, News Editor of "Hi News," 4, Editor-in-Chief of "Echo", A.A.g Operetta Chorus, T.D.D., 1, President of Class, 3, President of Red Cross, 4, Class Play Cast. Eve is everyone's friend, and a true friend that can be trusted. She has worked very hard for the success of the "Echo," and, a great deal of responsibility has been placed upon her shoul- ders, but everyone feels certain that she will make this under- taking a success. She is quiet but very popular, and is held in the deepest respect by all who are associated with her. Eve intends to become a kindergarten teacher, and we all feel sure that any pupils beginning their education under her direction will have set before them an ideal example of line womanhood. ..q..-i-- l17l Q ws. '1' H E E C H O Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One ANNA MERCEDES HIDLEY. "Blondie" COMMERCXAL "Yau u1ouldn't kid me, wouldyouf' Girl Reserves, 3, Social Chairman, 49 Operetta Chorus, Library Club, 4. Do gentlemen prefer blondes? Ask Blondie, she can give you the desired information. She has a personality that cannot be resisted and is quite popular with both sexes. Mercedes is a willing worker and we appreciate the fact. The future holds something good in store for her, we know. VANCE ALBERT KIMMEL. "Kimmel" GENERAL "Oli, Yea?" "Silence is golden," so, although a quiet boy, Vance is considered a good' member of our Class. He is always co- operative and willing to sec our undertakings through. Vance is also a good student. His plan for the future is quite un- decided, but we feel sure the World will be his. MARTHA ESTELLA KLING. "Manic" COMMERCIAL "Don'I be dumbfn Operctta Chorus 5 Class Play Committee. Yes, sir, you have it right the first time! She is none other than our man-hater from Wormleysburg. To many of us she is the walking shorthand dictionary and to others she is the quiet brunette. Martie's much-coveted ambition is to be an A-1 stenographer. Down underneath those "wise-cracks" that come popping when least expected are also a few dreams hidden that very few know anything about. Here's to you, Kid! Is it necessary to say we wish you loads of success? 'ill l18l lug.. --Qi lp Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One TH E E C H 0 WILLIAM BARON KNIGHT. "Bill" COMMERCIAL "Hello, Babefn Baseball, 1, Basketball, 4. . Bill is a good all-round boy, willing to help anyone in any circumstance. We know him as a good man in sports and a studious pupil who has an occasional girl friend. We all cater to his comradeship and wish him lots of luck. Bookkeeping is Bill's favorite Q???D subject. DONALD ERNEST MARTIN. "Dan" GENERAL ' 'Gcneralf-Oh, Lady! ' ' Hi-Y, 2-3, Assistant Basketball Manafger, 35 Baseball, 2-3, Operetta Cast, Associate Editor o "Echo"g Vice- Prcsident, 2. This chap needs no introduction. He has the qualities that make him well cherished by everyone. A sportsman, an in- telligent student, he is an outstanding person in all Class or school activities. But Don has one quality which is superb, and that is popularity among the charming sex. - GEORGE ALBERT MCQUAID. "Digg" GENERAL "Ihre regumtedl " Hi-Y, 35 Football, 3, Varsity, 4. George is one of the most studious persons in our Class, and if he doesn't receive a mark within ten points of being perfect, something is wrong with the faculty. Dizz has a few female weaknesses about the school-but nothing serious. He is quite a sport and knows his radios. Show Penn State what an Enola High grad. can do, Dizz. NQII 9 l19l 41" mb-' T H E E C H 0 Nineteen Hundred 'Thirty-One ERMA ALICE MUMMA. COMMERCIAL "Well-" Operetta Chorus. ' Erma is one of our quiet girls, good-natured and pleasant. She is a friend anyone would appreciate having. Erma's favorite pastime is typing, and she usually succeeds in obtain- ing a high speed. CHARLES W. PATTERSON. "Patty" GENERAL "0. K. wid nze."' Secretary of Class, 2, Vice-President, 35 Hike Master, 45 Hi-Y, 2-3, President, 45 Operetta Cast, Class Play Castg Editor-in-Chief of "Hi News", Y. M. C. A. Leaders' Corps. Patty has a winning way which has gained him heaps of friends, especially among the opposite sex. His sincere in- terest in school activities has won him positions which enable him to show his ability as a leader. We are sure the world will receive our Patty with open arms when he jumps out of college as a distinguished scholar. The subject in which he will major is as yet undecided. MAURICE PETERS. "Pete" GENERAL "How-d-do" Track, 3-4. Maurice is one of the most quiet, dignified, and forlorn ersons in the Class. He pretends to be quite studious, but we lznow him-it's just his weakness. Pete has another weakness in Fairview, but that's all we know. You can't find out any particulars about this lad, although We know that it is he who is responsible for those bright bits of humor in all our classes. We're wishing you success, Pete! dll i- 79" l 20 l ..Qlg Q Nineteen Hundred 'Thirty-One T H E E C H 0 BOYD FRANKLIN RADER. "Hank" GENERAL "And I don't like pinki'-" Football, 4, Track, 2. Here is the voice of the Class in person. We know of no other individual who can "chin" for an unlimited amount of time and not say anything. But Hank possesses the good quality of sportsmanship and is looked upon as an intelligent student. Best 0' luck, Hank! PHILIP HAROLD RANCK. "Percy" COMMERCIAL "Oh, Yen?" Hi-Y, 2-35 Hike Master, 3. We first saw Percy on the Sophomore horizon because it was in that year he came under our wing. We don't usually see or hear much of Percy, and if we do happen to get a glimpse of him, he is studying. He has gained for himself the reputa- tion of being a big tease to his classmates. Heaps of luck, Percy. JOSEPH RITCHIE. "foe" COMMERCIAL "That'.r zz help" Basketball Scrubs, 2-35 Football Scrubs, 1-2, Varsity, 3-4g A.A., 1-2-3-4, Operetra Cast. Behold the lawyer of the Senior Class. Joe certainly has shown his worth in law class. We congratulate him for his work on the football squad this season. Our big six-footer is always in demand at noon when we are allowed to dance. Lots of luck, Joe, in your battles in accountancy! ...qu lb l211 Qi JW.. T H E E C H 0 Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One SARA L. ROMBERGER. "Kalb" GENERAL "Obi Bunny-fuzzf' Girl Reserves, 3-4, A.A., 1-2-3-4, Basketball Scrubs, 3. Behold Sally, our Life-Saver! Well, no, not exactly, but she really is very beneficial-she and that box of hers. She's the school candy girl. Sally wants to be a nurse. Whether she wishes to nurse her own kiddies or someone else's, we don't know. We think, however, that her ability to giggle will aid her in entertaining her patients. So here's wishing her success in her profession! JACK RONALDER. "Moy Dirk" COMMERCIAL "I'm Jleepf' President of Sleepy Club, 1-2-3-4, Captain of Snail Team, 1-2-3-4. Whenever We have a short vacation from school it usually takes Jack an extra week to get enough ambition to come back to school. And yet, perhaps, it is unfair to criticize jack, for underneath his cloa of apparent laziness he is a very likable chap. He is never known to give anyone a cross word. One sure thing is, he never ives the teachers any trouble by talking, but he has been tolf to go to the office and try sleep- ing there. MARIE PEFFER SEITZ. "Marie" COMJMERCIAL i "For goodness' mke."' T.D.D., 1-25 Girl Reserves, Social Chairman, 3, Class Historian, 4, Operetta Cast, Business Manager "Hi News." Classmates, we have here the prima donna of our Class. Everyone who attended the operetta will surely agree with us. Marie has a personality that is' just as sweet and pureas her voice, and that accounts for her many friends. She has decided that she will make the study of music her life-work. We are confident that Marie will be as successful in this under- taking as she has been in previous ones. Qlr mb-- f 22 1 QI W' Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One 'T H E E C H 0 HELEN GERTRUDE SMITH. ".S'mitU" COMMERCIAL "Don't be dumb."' Girl Reserves, 4, Assistant Business Manager of "Echo", Library Club, 2, A.A., 1-2-3-45 Basketball Scrubs, 1, Varsity, 2-3-4, Track, 1-2-3-4. Those frequent trips to Carlisle keep Helen busy these days, don't they? Smitty resembles Colleen Moore in appearance, but in athletics she is just-Smitty. For the past three years Helen has jumped center for our basketball team with ex- ceptional ability. Smitty hopes to become a physical director. We know she will be a success. IRENE E. STUCKEY. "Rene" GENERAL "Dorff have any-" Basketball Scrubs, 1-2, Varsity, 3-4, Track, 3. This truly blonde miss of our Senior Class is a first-class sport, and has always made good marks in her studies. She has a sense of humor and can take a joke as well as give one. Her chief interest is basketball. Rene wants to be either a nurse or a teacher of physical education. We hope she may achieve success in her chosen field. HAZEL EMMALINE SWARTZ. "Mike" GENERAL "Hob Cmck.r!" T.D.D., lg A.A., 1-2-3-4. Mike, instead of cramming for a career, intends to try the sea of matrimony. She has chosen the general course in school. We wonder why! Mike is our midget. She is small in stature and large in mind. Mike is very jolly when not thinking about French-one of her weaknesses. Another is-Well, we Won't tell tales, but the Class wishes them much success and happiness in the future. ...gt -1 l M, l23l Q 'QM T H E E C H 0 Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One BEATRICE ELLEN TARMAN. "Bill" GENERAL "You Eggfn Girl Reserves, 3-4, Operetta Chorus, A.A., 1-2-3-4, 'l'.D.D., 1, Basketball Scrubs, 1-2-35 Secretary 1. Bill sure has "pep." And can she show it? Well, I guess! Especially when she is back of Hamberger's Ford, ushing with Margy Wendler. Bill usually makes her presence Tcnown, although it isn't in a forward manner. She has a never-failing weakness for the opposite sex, although one is never certain just who the weakness is bestowed upon. Next term we expect to find Bill "sailing the sea" at Shippensburg. No matter what your future turns to-good luck. LLOYD G. TROUT. "Fat" COMMERCIAL "My wordfn Football Varsity, l--2-3, Captain, 4g Basketball Varsity, 1-2-3-4, Baseball, Z-3-4, Track, 2-3-4, Class President, 4, "Echo" Staff, A.A., Z-3-4. Here is our big boy who has ersonality plus. It is mostly exhibited for a little girl with di-ark tresses. Fat is an athlete from the word Ngo." As a football captain nothing needs to be said. Besides making touchdowns, Fat delights in playing basketball. Here's luck to you, Lloyd! We know the world holds a bright future for you. JOHN ULRICH. "RuJzj"' COMMERCIAL "How are-you, Santa Claus?" Introducing Rusty, the star socializer of the Class of '31, His good humor and dependability are but a few of his es- sential points. Johnnie can be counted on at all times to lend a helping hand. His one weakness is a secret craving for "Milky Ways," Oh, yes, we nearly forgot-Rusty is one of those distinguished young persons who has obtained his sun-tan through a window-screen. Here's luck to you, Rusty! e- mo-- l24l ..Qlg IQ Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One TH E E C H 0 HOWARD H. WAY. "Monk" COMMERCIAL "Wel!?" Hi-Y, 1-2, Football Scrubs, 1-2, Varsity, 3, Manager, 45 Basketball Scrubs, lg Varsity, 2-3, Track, 1-2-3, Hike Master, 1. Howard is a line lad and quite popular with everyone on account of his fine sportsmanship. He was sadly missed in all branches of athletics because of his being unable to play this year, but through good fortune we have had his services as Football Manager. Whenever we see Howard looking lonely, we know that he is thinking of Gimmie Lu. MARGARET R. WENDLER. ".l'iJ" COMMERCIAL "Oh, Balonqyf' Girl Reserves, 45 A.A., 1-2-3-45 Class Treasurer, 4, Operetta Chorus, Class Play Cast. Sis-and she certainly is a sister to all of us, a friend that always finds time to give you her services Cespecially her shorthand transcriptionsl can usually be found chaperoning a certain couple in a Ford sedan. Her jolly disposition is sure to win her great success in the commercial field. EUGENE WINGERT. "Wienert" GENERAL "ob, yea?" Hi-Y, 3, Secretary, 49 Baseball, 2-35 Basketball Scrubs, 4. We agree that Wiencrt is one of the most studious persons in the Class. He usually sits in class pretending to look in- telligent-but in this case, looks don't deceive. Gene seems to have an interesting future ahead of him. May you have the best of luck, Gene! ' ' ..Qpj ' l 25 l 4' sub T H E E C H 0 Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One CLASS HISTORY '31 WE FRESHMEN We came within the walls one day And then we seemed to have no say. Our colors shone so bright and loud, 'Cause when we came We brought a crowd. Our greatest trouble was our name Which seemed to bring to us some shame. The title given us was "Green"- We thought the upper Classmen "mean." They like to treat all folks alike So in their eyes they look just right, Then comes along a friend, but gosh! It can't be done, for he's a "Frosh." You see us everywhere you go. We may be shy, we may seem slow, We stumble here and tumble there- That's why you see us everywhere. If you should ever chance to meet A Freshman While upon the street, Be sure you don't give him a sneer For sometimes he deserves good cheer. But now you'd better give us praise Cause 'tis from us your news is raised. We all give you our best support In every way, especially sport. BY DOROTHY HELLER CAMPBELL Finally, on September 6, 1927, after the long hard years of preparatory work, we became Freshmen. At first we were very proud of the fact, but on the third day our spirits fell. The Upper Classmen decided to show their authority and entered us royally into their domicile by a severe initiation. We held our first Class-meeting in the home-room after school, and decided that the Class Colors should be Maroon and Gold and the Class Flower, a Blood-red Rose. During the year two important social functions were held: The iirst was a very jolly Halloween Party at the home of Sara Rombergerg the second, a Class-meeting at the home of Marie Seitz. One of our classmates, the present Mrs. Dorothy Campbell, gave the Class a great boost by winning the Chautauqua Medal. l26l Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One TH E E C H O One step further up and our name was changed to "Sophs." At the beginning of the Class year we selected our school pennants and emblems. A few hikes and a party completed the year. The biggest event, the party, was held at the home of a former classmate, Mrs. Mabel McNeal Barnhart. On September 2, 1929, we were at the half-way mark, and everyone decided to face future difficulties bravely. Now, classed as Upper Classmen, we discovered that our work was much more difficult as many new subjects were unfolded for us to grasp and hold. Everyone was greatly astonished when We selected our Class rings with a unanimous vote, for usually there is a great dispute on this subject. The first Class activity was a Hallowe'en Party which we held in Gardner's garage. On another night, there was a hike .to Marysville, attended by a minority of the Class. Those present climbed the end of the Overview mountain, and, after all this exertion, it was some time before they were able to settle down to seriods study again. The most talked-of event of the year was the banquet held at Jackson's for the Seniors. This brought a happy climax to the Junior year. We are not noble or stately, but finally we are Seniors. We do not seem much older or wiser truly-we are just a bunch of "kids." At a meeting held after school we decided to change the design of our pennants and sent an order for individual dinks and berets. On September 16 a new idea was started in the High School, it was decided to publish a high school newspaper. We called it the "Hi News." In order to increase the funds of the Library and Athletic Association, it was decided that an operetta should be given called "Riding Down the Sky." It was presented on December 18 and 19 andiproved to be a successful undertaking. After the holidays, work was immediately started on the Senior Class play, "The Charm School." On March 9 and 10 we presented the play, and it certainly did go over with a "bang" Everyone is anxiously looking forward to the banquet that the Juniors will give us next month. Years ago we all looked forward with great eagerness to the end of school-days, but as each day passes and the now dreaded time comes closer and closer, We realize that there is, perhaps, a little tragedy connected with graduation. But cheer up, Fellow Classmates, think a little further and you will understand that your life is really just beginning. We have reached the conclusion of childhood and school-days, but at the same time the commencement of real life. Let us all try to make our future life even more successful than our high school life. The Class of '31 wishes to thank Mr. Biedel for his splendid cooperation in the editing of the Annual. MARIE SEITZ 4' so 1271 THE ECHO Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One Moet Admired . . Moet Beneficial . Beit All Around . . . Moet Talented . Moet Ambitious . Beet Tempered . . . . Moet Dignified . Moet Popular . . Moet Athletic . . Most Mueicezl . . follieft . . Wireim . . . Moet Attrnetioe . Beet Dancer . . . Hay Bigcgext Drag Clan Baby . . . Most Baelaful . . Moet Tolkatioe . Bilggext Flirt . . Beit Gi ggler . . Faculty Torment . . . Tulleft ., .... Slaortext . WHO'S WHO 1 Girl EVELYN HASSLER EVELYN HASSLER HELEN SMITH MARIE SEITZ MARIE SEITZ MARGARET WENDLER LUCILLE HAMBERGER EVELYN DISNEY HELEN SMITH DOROTHY COOPER MARY BITNER MARGARET WENDLER EVELYN DISNEY SARA ROMBERGER HAZEL SWARTZ MARY BITNER ERMA MUMMA RUTH GARDNER BEATRICE TARMAN SARA ROMBERGER MERCEDES HIDLEY HELEN SMITH HAZEL SwARTz Boy CHARLES PATTERSON RALPH BRETZ ELMER EVINGER CHARLES PATTERSON GEORGE MCQUAID JOHN BOONE RALPH BRETZ LLOYD TROUT ELMER EVINGER GEORGE BROSKE JOHN BOONE GEORGE CULLEN DONALD MARTIN JOE RITCHIE GEORGE MCQUAID EUGENE WINGERT VANCE KIMMEL BOYD RADER DONALD MARTIN GEORGE CULLEN GEORGE MCQUAID JOE RITCHIE GEORGE MCQUAID qw --l -lc- 1281 291 -ff qua.. , ,. WL--. .L L ,,,, L., H.. . M4 M, ...nb LT H E E C H 0 Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One JUNIGR HISTORY NIOTTO: Each for the other, and all for the Clam COLORS: Navy Blue and Gold FLOWER: American Beauty Raye CLASS OFFICERS Prerident ,... EDWARD HELLER Treasurer . . . KATHRYN CORNICELLI Vice-Prerident. . DOROTHY EREORD Hiytorian . . . HELEN GARLIN .SSBL'l'6fdIQf .... MAURICE HERROLD Hikemaster . . ROBERT LONG A group of "Freshiesl' entered the Enola High School in September, 1928. Several hikes and a Class party were enjoyed by the students while passing through this year. September, 1929, the pupils received the honor of being Sophomores, after having success- fully overpowered the difliculties of the Freshman year. The Class Constitution was drawn up during this term. Near the end of October, when the "Halloween Spirit" was in the air, the Class held a party, memories of which still remain in the minds of the students. On September 2, 1930, a group of fifty-one "Jolly Juniors" assembled to take up the struggle, with the view in mind to reach their goal, of graduating successfullyfrom High School. It was during this year that we received our High School rings. The Class plans to give a banquet in honor of the Seniors. HELEN GARLIN l30l ,E , , , ,E ,. .. E.. 4, Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One T H E E C H 0 SOPHOMORE HISTORY CLASS MOTTO: Inter nor, nnzici Jimnf CAmong ourselves, let us be friendsl COLORS: Blue and Silver FLOWER: lflfloite Raye On September 3, 1929, eighty-three students entered the Enola High School as "Yearlings." Even with a few departures of beloved members, we spent a delightful year. Our Sophomore year opened in September, 1930, with seventy-six members recorded. In a few days our officers were elected, who were: Preyidezzt , . . .JUSTIN STUCKEY Treafnrer . . . MARY CORNICELLI Vice-Prerident . . WALTER HARBI Hiftorinn . . . RHODA COMP .llecrettnjaf .... ETHEL WOODWARD Hikemnfter . . MAYNARD MII.LEl1 During the year the Sophomore Class has enjoyed a few Class meetings, a hike, and at- tended one party. The Class is looking forward to being the biggest graduating class that the Enola High School ever produced. We are the first Sophomore Class that has ever been divided into two sections because of size. RHODA COMP fi i E 'T H E E C H TTT iiii C Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One F RESHMAN HISTORY MoT'ro: The road called Tail Ieadr to the my called .Slucrerf CoLoRs: Old Rafe and Silver FLOWER: American Beauty Rafe What a relief it was to the Freshman Class, on September 2, 1930, to learn that there wouldn't be any initiating. The first meeting was called to order, with all the Class in attendance. The following were elected to hold Class offices: Preyident ..., Ross PONTIUS Historian . . . MAE SHETTEL Vice-Preridezzr . . WILLIAM BooNE Hikefnarter . . GEORGE CORNICELLI .Yeeretary ..,. PEARL RAKE Arrirtrzrzt Hike- Treamrer .... BETTY SPRINKLE znartcr . . .JOSEPH FENICLE Hikemaster George Cornicelli selected a night in September for the Freshmen's Hrst hike. Some of the boys became quite enthusiastic and played football with a lantern on the bridge at Heck's Dam. The lantern finally landed in the water, which gave Walter Harm the honor of jumping in after it. Miss Riegel, who was chaperoning the Class, was greatly annoyed by the actions ofthe boys. The Freshman Science Class visited the Pennsylvania Dairy Products Company on January 13, 1931, making the trip by bus. John Boone, a Senior who accompanied us, drank two bottles of milk. Everyone had a merry time and the trip was acclaimed by all to have been a great success. Miss Riegel chaperoned a crowd of Freshmen who went ice-skating on Italian Lake on January 17, 1931. MAE Sl-IETTEL l32l A IVTIE8 1331 'T H E E C H 0 Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One THE GIRL RESERVE CLUB President .... . . EVELYN D1sNEv Vice-Prerident . . . . . EVELYN HAssLER .Yecretmjy .... . . DOROTHY COOPER Treururer . ........... LUCILLE HAMBERGER i The Girl Reserve movement is part ofthe work of the Y. W. C. A. which is devoted to girls of high-school age. The symbol of the Girl Reserves is a blue triangle enclosed in a circle. The triangle pictures three sides of a growing personality+body, mind, and spiritA while the circle is the expression of this personality as it touches others in work, play, fellowship, and worship. The Girl Reserve Club of Enola was organized iust one year ago this past March. At first we had about thirty girlsg now we have fifty girls and two advisors, Miss Riegel and Miss Skelly. The Seniors of the Club wish to thank Miss Riegel and Miss Slcelly for everything they have done in the past year. We've appreciated their assistance. During the Christmas holidays we tried to bring cheer to several families in our vicinity by giving them food, some clothing, and toys. Dolls, dressed by the girls in the Club, were given to the Welfare. Very interesting programs are always planned for each meeting. Not long ago we had "Nonsense Night." At another meeting our underlying theme was the "How, When, and Where of Songs, Poems, Pictures, Etc." Then came "Etiquette Night." Happiness can always be found at our meetings. l34l Nirzeteen Hundred Thirty-One 'T H E E C H 0 HI - Y CLUB OFFICERS Prefidenf . . . ...... CHARLES W. PATTERSON Vice-Preyident. . . KENNETH DIENER .fecrefag . . . EUGENE WINGERT Treamrer ............ JOHN HElPI'ORD The Hi-Y Club is an aliiliation of the Young Men's Christian Association, and is composed of high-school boys who plan to make a success of their lives, boys who Want to make the biggest possible contribution to the world, boys who want to know God and the deeper mysteries of lifeg and boys who want to direct their course toward the straight and narrow path. The purpose of all Hi-Y Clubs is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. Their platform is clean speech, clean sports, clean scholarship, and clean living. Our Club meets once a Week. Since the Hi-Y was introduced into Enola, four years ago, the Club has been performing its duties well in and around school. During this time the Enola Hi-Y has had the privilege of meeting and hearing a great many very prominent and famous men. Up to February, 1931, our Club ranks seventh among 150 Hi-Y Clubs in the state. Merits given are based on attendance, the amount of work done, etc. Our Club is privileged to have five honorary advisors. They are: Prof. F. Douglass Biedelg Mr. Chauncey E. Davis, Attorney-at-Law John L. Bitnerg Mr. Kenneth E. Sheetzg and Mr. Charles Walker. 1351 L an U1 us :1: n- Z 5 an E E 94 no Nineteen Hundred 'Thirty-One T H E E C H O "RIDING DOWN THE SKY" N OPERETTA, "Riding Down the Sky," by Geoffrey O'l-lara, was presented by pupils of the Enola High School on December 18 and 19, 1930. The story takes place in Hermonza, the capital city of a South American republic, where a great festival is being held in honor of the birthday of Carmelita, the daughter of the president. At the time, this young lady's father is greatly troubled because he is unable to obtain the necessary money to pay his army. The army threatens to revolt unless they re- ceive their wages, and, under the leadership of Francisco, it looks as though the revolution will be a great success. The only solution available is to have Carmelita marry Don Jose, a middle-aged man of great wealth. But Carmelita does not love him, and refuses to obey her father, declaring that she has a will of her own. Then a very exciting thing happens. An airplane is forced to land near the city, and three young American gentlemen make their entrance: Ben, the pilot, McDonald, the millionaire Hnancierg and Josiah, the deck-hand. Much to the distress of McDonald, they are unable to repair the plane, but Ben is not the least bit alarmed and spends his time courting Carmelita. The revolutionists dynamite the Waterworks, but instead of causing destruction, they open a way to great wealth, for, to the astonishment of all, they find huge quanti- ties of oil rushing from the ground. Francisco is hailed as the hero of the day. McDonald buys the oil-field, and the president is so overjoyed with his good fortune that he finds no objection when Carmelita announces that Ben is to become his son-in-law. The cast of characters included: BEN BAKER, a young American aviator .... GEO. MCDONALD, a mining expert ..... JOSIAH SCROGGINS, the deck-hand on the airplane DON PEDRO DE GARVANZE, the President of Santa CARMELITA, his young and charming daughter . PE1-'xTA, her friend and companion ..... ROSA FISCONDIDO, a matronly duenna ..... DON Joss DEL MOLINA, an elderly suitor . . . FRANCISCO BANDINO, a revolutionary conspirator MARIA BANDINO, his Wife .......... SERGEANT TIMOTHY RILEY, of U. S. Marines . FERNANDO GONZOLES, the President's bodyguard Delmonica. joe Ritchie Ralph Bratz Prerton Dallmeyer Kenneth Diener Marie .feltq Ida Whittornb Dorothea Walterr Frank Hurner Charles Patterson Ruth Gardner Donald Martin Donald Harren JUANITA, a Spanish dancer ................ Ruth Kiner There was also a chorus of twenty-seven that made a very striking appearance in their beautiful costumes of bright colors, with stenciled designs on the circular skirts. Much credit must be given to Miss julia Wierman, Supervisor of Art, and to Ermine Thompson White, Supervisor of Music in the West Shore Schools, for their splendid participa- tion which helped to make this production a success. We Want to thank Dorothy Cooper, the accompanist, who gave her unerring service at all times. N9 l37l 4 A -cf T H E E C H O Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One " THE CHARM SCHOOL " UR CLASS PLAY, "The Charm School," by Alice Duer Miller and Robert Milton made a striking hit when it was presented to the public on the evenings of March 9 and 10. The humor and plot were greatly appreciated by the audiences, which ac counts for the overwhelming success of the production. The cast includes the following: AUSTIN BEVANS, An automobile salesman . . DAVID MACKENZIE, A law student . . . . Gnonon BOYD, An expert accountant . . , . JIM SIMPKINS . l TIM SIMPKINS The twins ........ , . 1 Homme Joims, Guardian of Elise Benedotti . . . Eusu BENEDOTTI, President of the senior class . Miss HAYS, Head of the school ...... . Miss CURTIS, Secretary of the school . . . . SALLY BOYD, George Boyd's sister . . . Other glrlt of the ,rclaool ore- MURIEL DOUGHTY . . ETHEL SPELVIN . . . Aux MERCIER . . . . LILLIAN STAFFORD . . . MADGE KENT . . . CELIA CHALLONER Dorsm GRAY . , Clvarlef Patterfon Donald Martifz . George Cullen Preyton Dollfneyer fonn Ulricb . . Ralph Bretz EUEUIZ Difney . Dorothy Cooper Lucille Hezmberger . Mau Bitner . Hazel .Sluvzrtq . Pauline Burrif Beatrice Tezrrnan Margaret Wendler Euebfn Hauler Mercedef Hedley . . Marie .feitq qu "WY " ' " """""" 'C' iss Qu wb Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One T H E E C H 0 nt in 4. 4 Ncidig Rader Weis Bitner Stair Broske Sln:llypAtlvisorJ Cullen Klmg Bowman Shadel Pontius Wctzlcr Troup Hidlcy Disney Patterson Seitz Carlin Fake Kincr HI NEWS The Hi News had its origin in our school the early part of the fall term of 1930, when the staff was elected and news items were collected and ar- ranged into the first mimeograph copy. The English instructors gave their efforts to advise the staff and reporters as to the proper form for writing newspaper items. Each copy, from the first publication to the sixth, con- sisted of mimeograph sheets, but a better paper was inevitable, due to the interest and efforts of our English teachers. A printer in Newville published our first printed paper on February 26, 1931. Issues have been planned to appear twice a month, at a cost of 5 cents each. Q1 'M' lb l39l 'N THE ECHO Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One ALUMNI N EWS " PRESENT OFFICERS Pruidmt ....... CI-IAR1.ns YETTER, '23 Secretary. . . MRS. EVELYN BBNDBR MBLLINGBR, '28 First Vice-President . . . JOHN L. BITNER, '16 Trcarurrr . . JIM KEPNER, '25 Second Vice-President . . Keeper of Rall: and Recardff . . GRACE SNYDRR, '24 Executive Cvmmittec ..... Chairman, H. RAYMOND TARMAN, '22, PHILIP FORTNBY, '11, ESTHBR RIEGEL, '20 SIGN IFICAN CE It is well written-The church, the home, and the school, are the basic foundation wherein are the principles of our religion, our moral life, and our social life, that de- termines a nation's rise or fall. We name these principles, Citizenship. In that we are a citizen, we are indebted to our nation and these three foundations by which our nation has strengthened. May we, in our indebtedness, reverence, respect and honor our privileges. For that part which this community offers as indebted- ness to our nation, and for that part which we, the graduates of Enola High School, owe our community, permit our expression: We, the Alumni Organization of Enola High School, have partaken of the knowledge our community offers, and have become enriched in that we have perceived, in common, high ideals physically, morally, and mentally. May we partake, be benefited, and return to our com- munity to make it bigger and better. WHO'S WHO JOHN L. BITNRR, '16. Attorney-at-law, Enola, Pa. FRANKLIN SI-IUMAN CDr.D, '22. Representative District Manager, Insurance of Central and Western Penn- sylvania. PAUL HARKINSON, '16. Successful automobile dealer, Lemoyne. MARGARET I-lAssLaR, '19. Secretary to Dr. Kelley, State Education Association. THBLMA WAY, '24. State Nurse, Cumberland County, Pennsylvania. KATHRYN MIN1cIc, '24. Technician, Philadelphia, Pa. JAMES Mimcx, '16. Architect, Harrisburg, Pa. GEORGE I. FISHER, '16. Newspaper correspondent. FLOYD LICHTENBERGER, '21. Principal Hershey High School. Joi-IN Knamnn, '23. Principal junior High School, Los Angeles, Calif. Bin--rx' Booz, '22. News Reporter, Harrisburg, Pa. Where Could They Be?-"I Ask You" FRANCES Down, '27. New York City. MBLVIN BBRRS, '2S. Brooklyn, N. Y. SARA TRovP, '24. New York City. Auzx HOOVER, '23. "Somewhere in Old Wyoming." EDNA GROW, '22. Pittsburgh, Pa. EvA Etc:-n1I.nnRonR, '23. Altoona, Pa. ELMBR BLUMENSTEIN, '22. New York City. EARL PONTIUS, '25, Philadelphia, Pa. MARION ERB, '25. Boston, Mass. MATILDA KLAISS, '23, Philadelphia, Pa. MILDRED KAPP, '21. Aliquippa, Pa. MRS. RUTH Rmonr. Woons, '22. Philadelphia, Pa. Lnsun HIIIM, '22. Somewhere on the broad waves of the mighty Atlantic. Qlf HUMOR Do we remember Peggy Taylor,'24? Yes !-Who said that? Judge Horning, '26. As stout as ever-and can he talk? Beans Heims, '22. The Association's biggest eater. The T. Y. W. Club have some fond recollections- Cottage at Goldsboro. The S. A. E. Club, '26, girls' organization. The fellows always wondered what it meant! Did they ever find out? Wesley Pattison, '30. The Association's Clown. The long and short of it-Floyd Licthenberger, 6 feet and then some, and Lawrence Humer CShrimpD, 3 feet minus. Theodore Sweger, '3O. The Association's best-known chauffeur? He will take the girls anywherwin some other person's car! Minnie Miller, '30, I want a good mark-my pop's a school director. The wisest men you ever knew Have never dreamed it treason To rest a bit-and jest a bit, And balance up their reason, To laugh a bit-and chaff a bit, And joke a bit in season. -'TONY'S SCRAP Booic CLASS MOTTOES 1911 to 1919. "Shoot and shoot straight-run and run 1920. fast." "Now we launch--where shall we anchor?" 1921 Sail on." 1922. "Not evening but dawn." 1923. "Seize the opportunity." 1925. "Onward in our aim." 1926. "Less than our best is failure." 1928. "Live to learn-learn to live." 1929 "With the ropes of the past we will ring the bells of the future." 1930. "Before us lies the timber, let us build." Class of 2000 A.D. "Speed, boys, speed." Don't look for flaws in the art we've played, And even should you lindp them, It's wise and kind to be somewhat blind And look for the virtue behind them. 'TONYlS SCRAP Booic CSignedD COMMITTEE-Es'mnR FAMOUS, H. RAYMOND TARMAN,JIM KBPNER. lb 1401 4 Ae eve vb Nineteen Hundred 'Thirty-One T H E E C H 0 ALUMNI dl -c- I41I 'W' Mb TH E E C H O Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One WE WONDER WHY Seniors are required to take exams. Beatrice Tarman is such a flirt. Lucille Hamberger likes curly hair. Jack Ronalder is always sleepy. Helen Smith finds such an attraction in Carlisle. Pete Fasick isn't susceptible to the fair sex. Preston Dallmeyer thinks he's "It." Sara Romberger takes them to raise. A charming person like Esther Riegel still writes "Miss" before her name. Vance Kimmel is so quiet. Mr. Sheetz doesn't grow a mustache. Mercedes Hidley is interested in chemistry. Elmer Evinger moved to Enola Hazel Swartz wears dark glasses. Miss Naomi Peters isn't an orator instead of a history teacher. Mr. Mouer likes a "Chevy" better than a Lincoln. Erma Mumma blushes more than she used to. Boyd Rader talks so much. Mr. Biedel still talks about the World War. Margy Wendler doesn't have a "beau," Ralph Bretz thinks he's a lady's man. Miss Skelly prefers Latin to domestic science. John Ulrich is always seen smiling. Dot Cooper falls so hard. Mr. Zimmerman has such a gift of gab. Don Martin has rosy cheeks. The "kids" like buggy rides. Marie Seitz doesn't bob her hair. Evelyn Disney wears a '29 Class ring. Charles Patterson hasn't become a "matinee idol." Eve Hassler takes her glasses off so she can hear. Mr. Rudy chose the profession of teaching school rather than that of preaching the gospel. dw Ib I42 431 llrf "-'tl'-..,-,,-,,,,,,, I fx Or.-v jf' ' . 135 . l ,A f 'gt K x :L .wh ' 1 , - ,. .. . 1 .If I 1, : ,df P V ff - . 3 W Q ,.-.. .os . ,. V ': -.42 , 4' ffrf V V V . if -.nb fr H E E c H 0 Eqa22QZQiZ1,Z4a5ga C1-1,my-one . C f T P, -all i J l . A , . Jia: 1 Way, Mgr. Pierce Trout Evingcr McQu.ud Heller Shettel Blurncnstcin Miller rl. Boom' Ritchie Patterson Dallmeycr Bret: VV. Boone Broslte H.irt:ull,Cn,1rh lille Rader Brayon Pontius NVelker Bassler Fasitk Null FOOTBALL Although the football season is over, the achievement of the team dur- ing 193Owill live forever in our minds as a thing of which to be justly proud. The Enola High School football squad defeated all other football teams ofits class with which it played. The defeat handed New Cumberland stood out above all other victories. For the first time in history, New Cum herland tasted defeat from an Enola High School eleven. Lemoyne, Edison, and Camp Curtin also fell before the skilful playing of Coach Hartzell's warriors. The opening game of the season, played with the strong Steelton aggre- gation, resulted in a defeat for the Enola team. The team should be COITI- mended, however, for putting up such a plucky fight against a team so far out of its class. The game with Middletown marked the close of the season. Our team was not at its best on account of the injuries received by three of our best players in previous games. The boys played well, however, in spite of these handicaps. Enola Opponent C N Steelton . . . O 59 oath Hartzell Lemoyne ' Q U . h 32 O Camp Curtin . . . . 7 6 New Cumberland . . 6 O Edison ...... . 6 O Oberlin . . . . .20 18 Middletown . . O 13 ll 1441 QI , L..- ,.-- lb Nineteen Hundred Tbimfy-One T H E E C H O l Ulrich Clvlgrj Shuey ' Pontius Rudy KCC-achl Diebler Finncle Emenhciser Dallmeyer Harold Hildchmnt Boone Knight Trout Evinger Broskc BOYS' BASKETBALL Talk about classy cage-work! Say, Enola High School had the greatest team in all the history of the West Shore. Mr. Rudy, our wonder ul coach, turned out another very successful team this year. He is a great coach and a lot of credit is due to him. The team, as a whole, worked well together. "Ed" Heller, tall, lanky center, outjumped almost every man who played opposite him. The success of the team is greatly due to the cooperation of the forwards, Boone, a sure shot, and his running mate, "Bill" Knight. A team cannot work without guards, and the two that helped our team to success were Trout and Evinger. Trout, the all West Shore guard for two consecutive years, played very well. He is accurate, passing and getting the ball off opponents' backboard very neatly. The other guard, Evinger, played a fast game. He had the people wondering whether his bones were made of rubber, and seemed to roll over the floor as much as he ran over it. Trout and Evinger held the opponents' best scoring forwards to very few points through fine guarding. Manager "Johnnie" Ulrich deserves a great deal of credit for lending a helping hand at all times. WEST SHORE HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL LEAGUE GAMES VARSITY SCORES' Home Team Oppancntf Home Team Oppnnmtr Enola .... 33 Marysville . , 18 Enola .... 32 Mechanicsbutg .... 13 Enola .... 26 New Cumberland Enola .... 37 Marysville ...... 11 Enola ..,. 20 Lemoyne ....... Enola .... 20 New Cumberland . . . 14 Enola .... 33 Mechanicsburg .... Enola .... 26 Lemoyne ...... 28 Enola ..., 32 Newville . . . Enola .... 25 Newville ..... .18 Enola .... 34 Camp Hill ...... Enola .... 25 Boiling Springs .... 11 Enola .... 31 Boiling Springs .... Enola .... 24 Camp Hill . . . . . 16 Total . 398 Total . . . . 228 l45l dll n TH E E C H 0 Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One Gardner ' Shettel Peters CCoachJ M. Comicelli Woodwzxrd Brownhill Walter Burris McMorris Wierich Erford Stuckey Stair Taylor L. Cornicelli Knaby Beck Smith Huston K. Comicelli GIRLS' BASKETBALL The basketball season of 1930-31 proved fairly successful for the girls. They won five games, tied one, and lost four. Our fast, dashing forwards ran up 246 points against their opponents. Fine teamwork was displayed by Smith, L. Cornicelli, and Knaby in their co- operation in order to help one another. Our defense was also strengthened by our guards, K. Cornicelli, Burris, Beck, and Huston. These little ladies play a mighty fine game of basketball, and it was very hard for the opponents to get around. GIRLS' WEST SHORE SCHOLASTIC LEAGUE VARSITY SCORES' Home Team Opponmtr Home Tmrn Oppanmn Enola .... Marysville . . . . 10 Enola .... 31 Marysville . . . . 13 Enola .... Lemoyne , . , .18 Enola .... 23 Lemoyne . . . 18 Enola .,.. Newville . . . . . 31 Enola .... 21 Ncwville . , . . 25 Enola .... Boiling Springs . . 23 Enola .... 16 Camp Hill . . . . . 29 Enola ,... Camp Hill . . . . 25 Enola .... 19 Boiling Springs . . . . 15 Total . 219 Total . . . . . 207 I46 Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One 'TH E E C H 0 BASEBALL With the coaching of Mr. Sheetz, the Enola High School baseball team completed the best season since the days when Mr. Sheetz played on the Enola team. Five veterans from last year's mediocre team were all that remained as a nucleus for the new team. "Slim" Evinger, who played third base last year, was shifted to shortstop, and performed there as Charley Gelbert did for St. Louis during the past World Series. George Barrow played his usual position in right field. Maynard Stuckey was at second base and "Fat" Trout at first base. Joe Morrett, last year's shortstop, was shifted to left field. A new catcher, from the Freshman Class, proved to be a remarkable find. "Gene" Wingert and Dave Shettel for the hrst time in their lives tried High School pitching and performed very creditably. John Boone, another new man, covered center field in a very praiseworthy fashion. The team made very few errors during the season, and yet, at the same time, had re- markable batting strength. Batting honors went to Stuckey, with Barrow and Evinger close seconds. The honors for the most runs scored and bases stolen went to Captain A'Slim" Evinger. A few of the high lights of the season were: Shuey's remarkable feat of jumping about 3 feet into the air, to stab a one-handed line drive in the Lemoyne game, Barrow's winning the Mechanicsburg game with three hits which he did Cwe were to1dD with his eyes closedg Wingert's allowing Marysville only two hits and no runsg the losing of the Mechanicsburg game because we were without the service of "Kip" Null the last four inningsg "Slim" Evinger's single-handed winning of the Lemoyne game, allowing only two hits and driving in five runs with a three-base hit and a home-rung and last, but not least, Finacle's question- able scorekeeping. in 1 4' H 7 W - -'-- '--- A.- -f--M lb T H E E C H 0 Nineteen Hundred Thirty-One CLASS HSI THE STORE EVERYBODY IS TALKING ABOUT Always Rell able utrl Clothing f Hats f Shoes Furnishings 320 MARKET STREET i HARRISBURG, PA. ALM AC QAbridgedJ SEPTEMBER Back in the dear old halls once again. Everybody glad to see the next person and everybody trying to talk at once. We have in our midst two new teachers: Miss Nye and Mr. Zimmerman. Still some doubt and bewilderment as to what subjects to take, although everyone is getting settled nicely. George "Deitz" Cullen decided to come back to school after all. The Seniors held a Class Meeting and had the nominations for Class Ofiicers. Senior Class held election of oliicers. Those elected are: Lloyd Trout, President, Ralph Bretz, Vice-President, George Broske, Secretary, Margaret Wendler, Treasurer, Charles Patterson, Hikemaster, Myra Frampton, Historian. Seniors held a meeting and decided to change the design of the pennant, but to keep the original colors. A meeting was held to discuss the proposition of publish- in a school-paper. "Charley" Patterson was elected Etitor-in-Chief. Professor Beidel explained to Seniors why they are not permitted to take the usual trip to Washington. What about that BIG Senior hike? I recall that about eleven persons heated leather on the road to the stone- quarry near Marysville. Mr. and Mrs. Sheetz were our chaperons. Mn. ZIMMERMAN: "Why is cash an asset?" Jon Rircuiaz "Because it's not a liability." ,lack Ronalder was found to be asleep Csoutidlyl when called to recite from the M.O.S. book, COnly naturalj Hi News, Enola High's lirst school-paper, made its appearance today. On: Monrh to Our Credit QU" 'wig-A V V WV?" W YY T' - T M ll l49l OCTOBER Representative of Curtis Publishing Company explained magazine campaign. Rah! Rah! Rah! New Cheer-Leaders tested their lungs in a peppy "Pep" Meeting. "Fat"Trout chosen Football Captain. Good luck, "Fat." The terrific clash between Enola and Steelton at Steelton. Captain Trout piloted his men well but they were going against too great odds. Score was 59-O. Watch us go from now on though! Senior Class held a Class Meeting in guidance period. President Trout took charge. They decided to have a Bake Sale. QP. S. They just decided.D Enola Hi defeats New Cumberland, 6-0. Heller, flying high, took a neat pass from Captain Trout for the final score in the last quarter. Institute week, CNO hard feelingsD Seniors received pennants, dinks, and berets. Myra Frampton, our beloved classmate, left us to move to Dillsburg. Percy Ranck returned to school. Received our first report card. Much disappointment. First boys' basketball practise. Girls of Enola Hi went to Lemoyne to hear a very in- teresting talk by Mrs. Wells Wood. Decided about Senior pictures. Smith is to take charge of them. Girls have basketball practise. Enola Hi beats Lemoyne, 32-0. Null, Evinger, Trout, Heller, our drillers, took the pigskin over. Rah! Rah! Rah! Watch us go! After a Senior English exam, Mr. Sheetz asked how many didn't put 'iGosh" as a nominative of exclamation. MR. Smzarzz "Boyd, whydidn't you put it down as that?" BOYD RADER: "I didn't get that far." CONTINUED ON mos 51 gs.. CHARLES F . BUCK Groceries, Cigars, and Conkctionery ENOLA, PENNA. Pennsylvania Milk Products Corporation 2115-19 North Fourth Street, HARRISBURG, PA. Y P onage Will Be Appreciated by PROMPT SERVICE WITH E F FRIESE, Route S l man A SMILE I 1 29 ll 3 4 5 6 7 ALMANAC, coN'r1Nusn 1moM mon 49 The girls went to Lemoyne to hear Mrs. Wells Wood's second lecture. Enola Hi beats Camp Curtin, 7-6. Evinger, receiving a flat pass, ran 45 yards for a touchdown. Yea, Team!! Annua High School Hallowe'en Party in the Gym. NOVEMBER Our long-lost operetta books have arrived! Now we'll work! MARY Bnwaa: "What time is it back there?" Do'r Coomm: "Same time as it is up there." Mock election in History Class. Dot Cooper to Mr. Sheetz in English Class: "What do lyou call those clauses you stick on places?" A ter Cooper asked Mr. Sheetz a question, and he wasn't in a hurry to answer her, Mercedes Hidley pipes up: "Well, why don't you tell the girl?" Enola Hi's boys hear Mrs. Wells Wood speak at Lemoyne. The entire school was filled with excitement this morn- ing. "Fat" Trout walked in with a new pair of pants added to his wardrobe. And my!! WHAT an addition!! Once again, Yea, Team!! Enola Hi beats Edison, 6-0. Evinger, our plucky quarterback, runs 65 yards for touchdown. 9 10 13 14 15 16 19 20 22 book about George Washington once, and he was the biggest bootlegger of the time." Oh! joy! Oh, rapture unrefined! Our basketball quintet revealed mme knowledge in playing basketball tonight. They defeated the New Cumberland team with a 26-19 score. Some of those wonderful pictures arrived today. Lemoyne boys at Enola Cand what a gamell. Score 20-11, our favor. Some of the Class had a trip through Pennsylvania Milk Products dairy. "You know--they must have their milk." Of course! jack Ronalder is still sleeping in History and English Classes. The girls take a lil-king. Lost to Lemoyne, 18-15. CNot so hotlj Enola boys trim Camp Curtin, 21-17. CNo use, you can't beat us D That Enola quintet know too much. just look what they did to Mechanicsburg! Beat them by 13 points. Score was 33-20. CPretry hot! Pretty hot!!D The monoton of school seems terrible at times. "What would we dlo without basketball games?" I . U H 23 What! Beat Newville? Sure! Boys and girls. Boys 10 Some picture proofs were received, and Oh Boy!, the 32-4, Girls 34-31. CPretty neat! Pretty neat!D results' . . . 25 M1ssR1aGaL: "Name twelve animalsin the PolarRegion." 12. Returned to school after a one-day vacation, Armistice HOWARD WAY. --Six seals and six bears -' Day. ., ' ,, ' 13 Election of Red Cross officers. Seniors elected Marie 27 Our. Strong live W0Mh0f1YC9n'CS'Cd gamc ff0mC4mP Seitz as Historian to fill vacancy left by Myra Frampton. Egggllt' score 34-25' Looks lllcc a cllamplon' Mn. Snsmz Cin studying Burke's Speech on Concilia- , ' . . . l .. . .. 30 My, oh My! Those boys are making my head whirl. H3231 :fl sldc was-Bull' always on? They seem to take you to dizzy heights and then . e other side. . . . . . quickly let you fall onto the broken rocks below which 14 No football game. Seniors enloyed a History test.. H look nn at yon with wldgnncn months to Swallow your MR- SHHBTQ3 What vflsgolns Oh hm 1h Amcflca? Tonight they won from Boiling Springs with n 31-20 MCQU'-'DI Prohibition- score. Too bad, Girls, that you lost! Better luck next 19 Still practising for operetta. "Watch us shine." time! Girls' score 23-11. 20 Rah! Rah! Rah! Enola Hi wins from Oberlin, 20-18. FEBRUARY Rltclllf S lllllllllg goes through' 3 We had a most wonderful game tonight. Camp Hill 27 Enola High Closed F most Shcccssfhllscasoh Oh Turkey girls visited our Enola sextet. And what do you think? Day by playing Middletown. Even if we did lose, with Tncy held them to a 25-25 score. Yea, Glrlsll ll score of who' we Won the lest' 6 Enola handed Mechanicsburg another defeat tonight. DECEMBER The score was only 32-13. How wonderful!! 1 Once more back to school, with a belly full of turkey. 9 Eggs rx: ill:g:lg'Th2:rallsgllofguslglgnl 9- First boys' baskcfblll game 9f the FCISOH lf Oberlin- Oberlin rallied like "wiltdfire." When the final whistle Bad luck, Fellows, but we ll forgive you th1S UIUC- blew the score was 30-18, their favor. It must have Score 33-20 . H . . been Oberlin's lucky night. 17 Scglczolfmd mums' of our opcrcml Rldmg Down fb' 10. While the Seniors were practising for their play this . Y' . ,, . . evening, after school, Charles Patterson made a 18 First evening performance of operetta. Riding Down terrible break' Listen' the Skx seems to be ll howlmg success' PATTY 'ro D1sNaY: "I am good whether this school is 19. Second night of that marvelous operetta. It seems to here or not." tak? Efmla by Storm: l 11. B1'rNan: "Are the Sophomores deep thinkers?" 22- A m2l9f1fY Of the Scmor glfls are nowhere to bCl5CCfl, Znniin: "I think so, so far none of their ideas have but if you will take a trip to Harrisburg, you will see ever Come to the surface." them scattered through the fllhcfmf hVc'ahd'teh' 12. As usual, our quintet lost the "odor of de feet" tonight. fchf Sfhfcs- l They trimmed Marysville with a 37 to 11 score. 23' Glfls bljikcfbslll simon opfns' Rahl Rah! They Wm 17. New Cumberland felt like beating us tonight, but they mm arlysvl 9 y a 23- 0 SFOR' , didn't. The score was 26-19, our favor. Here we go ora nice long vacation, and we won t be back 19 MAURICE PE-rush Ulf I knew the tim: and place of my '1""CX'YCa" JANUARY death, I'd be as far from that place at the time as . . . possible." 5. Back once again to the delightful grind. Everybody 20 Toni ht.s 3 hcav ni ht The bo S la cd at Hanover comes back with a string of New Year's resolutions ' ang oh howythci did get likfdlym-15 Boys to study' Iwondm , , aren't you ashamed? Why, the girls won tonight. 6 Enola boys at Marysville. The crowd arrived, and, And they Won from Lcmovnc, too, with a score of finding no team to compete with, were about'ready to 23-18. Once again I ask yon, arcn't yon ashamed? go hcilmfc' :Ilan Ill: .lmllfmbcrs 0vQfhg31ffgfYgV1'l'jgjm 24. Well! Well! This is a sad disappointment. But there is PCCPC ln C ,oo ', C score as , ' ll ,' no use in crying over spilled milk. In an extra period 8. When we were discussing George Washington in English with the Lemoyne lads at Lemoyne, our --strong nvcu Class, George Cullen suddenly piped up: "I read a CONTINUED ON ,Ana S3 ..q.- -- l-l ng.. IS11 THE REGAL COMPANY UMBRELLAS, TRUNKS and LEATHER Goons Specials in Graduation Goods ana' School Luggage 0 Second and Walnut Streets HARRISBURG, PENNA. FOUNDED 1858 J. D. JOHNSON co., Inc. Manufacturers ana' Dealers Plumbing Material Wrought Iron and Steel Pipe Fittings, Valves, Etc. 47 South Fourteenth Street HARRISBURG, PENNA TELEPHONE 2-3809 QE? Smith Staclio 'Portraits of Tistinctiom 221 MARKET STREET HARRISBURG, PA. UNION EMBLEM COMPANY Manufacturers of Class Pennants, Caps, ana' Felt Novelties F U L L L I N E Class Rings, Pins, College jewelry, and Invitations ALMANAC-CONTINUED felt defeat for the first time this season in a league 9. game. Phoocy on that extra period! Score 28-26. 27. Tonight we took a long trip to Newville. The boys returned home with a victory, while the girls came 10, home with a defeat. Boys' score was 25-18. Girls', 25-21, Newville's favor. 12. 5. The grand spillin party. The Seniors needed a buggy for their annua play. Ten of them piled into Ham- berger's Ford truck and away they went for a buggy. They finally found one a short distance from our city. On brin ing it home, they had a wild time. The main event of the evening was the buggy-wheel flying off' when coming down Main Street. We had a big laugh MARCH 5 17. mom PAGE 51 A matinee of the Senior Play, "The Charm School," was given at 2.30. At 8, the first evening performance was presented. All went well. Seniors gave second evening presentation of their play. Gifts of appreciation were presented to Miss Riegel and Mr. Beidel. Once again, all went well. What a relief! MR. Bernal.: "l'm going to give you a piece of my mind." Mus. Bizimzz.: "just a helping, please." Well, Irishman, where is your green? Say, what do you think? Our strong Enola quintet won a game from Camp Hill tonight, and that puts us in first place. Three cheers for the team! They are now considered as league leaders. P.S. I thought that all along. and no one was Seriously iniurcd, although some of 20. Down with M.O.S. Up with classics CProf.D Sheetz. the party did spill out in the street. But March 5 is a 26. Guidance Period-The usual line, "If you don't keep night to be remembered in the memory of ten Seniors. quiet you will all stay in tonight." CPeters.D .-Q13 l 53 I gb.. QUALITY - SUSQUEHANNA OIL E? PAINT - INTELLIGENT SERVICE U. S. DECK PAINT "6I" QUICK DRYING E NAMEL "6I" QUICK DRYING VARNISH The Best Paint Products Made The Best Is Always the Cheapest 956 SUSQUEHANNA OIL E99 PAINT CO. I7 South Third Street, Harrisburg, Pa. THE PLACE fro Bur PAINT ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN - JOBS LARGE OR SMALL RITTER BROTHERS General Qontractors 27 North Cameron St., HARRISBURG, PA. G50 --:IIPHONE 2-0469IZf1'- FLEET OF INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS I54 BOTH PHONES ffgcwe It with 165' ESTABLISHED 1914 H. H. CLARK IITHE ICE MANI SOUTH ENOLA, PENNSYLVANIA Q ICE refrigerators have been perfected in tune with the times. Now the best refrigerators built use ICE-by no means the most expensive, -however. ICE refrigerators, approved for temperatures and durability, as well as smartly styled, come as low as 535. ICE operates on the principle of constant, automatic, washedfair circulation-moist enough, dry enough-cold enough for keeping all foods at their very best. It is that steady flow of fresh, cold air that makes ICE refrigeration superior to all other methods. ICE costs but a few cents a day to have plenty of ICE for every household need. Don't run short! ' 'Dil BEST ICE SERVICE ON WEST SHOREIPP' COMMUNITY DISCOUNT CO. 224 North Second Street Harrisburg, Pa. 551 L. G. BALEOUR CG. OOO Jllanufvzcturing jewelers and Engravers OOO CLASS RINGS AND PINS, NAME CARDS COMMENCEMENT ANNOUNCEMENTS BELT BUCKLES W. G. ROSS, Manager, Class '22, E.H.S. , 43 Columbia Road, Enola, Pa. HERMAN L. HOFFMIRE BLQSERS For your RCA RADIQLA Embalme-T ZTSI Market St. Camp H ll P Funeral Director I I Q llllflllsa , , Q ,, ,X ,, ,F'lll'-ls ,ll 1- fy , N55 2 lll X vii X f I This Emblem., on a school annual, an encyclopedia or other technical Publication, or on a commercial catalogue, at once marks excellence of workmanship from plan to completed book. Our representatives are ready at all times to consult with business houses, schools, and colleges regardf ing Printing Problems. J. Horace McFarland Componfzy bjibunz' Pleasant Press ISBU pENNSYLVAN IA 571 "KEEP THE HOME FIRES BURNING" WITH F A M 0 U S READING ANTHRACITE 28201NE LEHR COAL CO. BZ Main Office and Yards 916 Hemlock Street HARRISBURG, PENNA. West Share Delivery ez Specialty CCMPLIMENTS I I R. S. Hamberger PEQPLES BANK Tlum bing H I N G Checking Accounts AN D T I N N I N G 'Time Savings Accounts 1 Christmas Savings, Time Certijicates Cashier's Checks, Bank Drafts . Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent Mortgage Participating Certificates EN OLA, PENNSYLVANIA Phone 3-3319 ENQLA, PENNA. For Money-Saving Sake Remember Us for Shoe Repairing of the Better Kind l SHOE REPAIRING CO. 325 Market Street HARRISBURG, PENNA S. O. ERFCRD Milk and Cream -5- 431- 4' ENOLA, PENNSYLVANIA ISI PAUL L. BENDER FIRE AND AUTO INSURANCE NOTARY PUBLIC ENOLA, PENNSYLVANIA ARROW SHOES 24 North Third St. Harrisburg, Pa. "Eddie" Kuntzlernan is here to tell you about the snappiest line of styles ever shown at five bucks. High or Medium Heels Sizes 216 to 8 - - AAA to C COME INeLOOK THEM OVER Jw. CAMPBELL -51--5'-3' GROCERIES AND GENERAL MERCHANDISE 4-Q4 SOUTH ENOLA, PENNA. Phone 58jI Compliments of G. O. MURPHY COMPANY SERVICE WITH A SMILE I60I X-RAY AR GE Repairing in All Branches Auto-Radio Batteries Charged 0 2 ENOLA, PENNA. Phone: 3-2798 You can dress stylishly with greatest economy at I Mazza THE STORE DEPENDABLE THIRD ee MARKET 'STs. HARRISBURG, PENNA. Five Floors of Dresses, Coats, Furs, Millinery, Shoes, Hosiery, and Lingerie Bovn RADER Cboastfullyyz "I don't know the meaning of fear." MARTHA KLING: "Well, I wouldn't let a little word like that stump me, look it up in the dictionary." BILL KNIGHT: "Food is getting so scarce that a man lived for two weeks on onions alone." ,Ion RITCHIEI "Well, any guy who lives on onions ought to live alone." PETE FAsxcK: "I'm looking for a job, sir." Emvrovizix: "You look pretty good to me, but we can't afford any more help at present." PETE: "But I won't be much help, sir." Maurice Peters always combs his hair before he goes to bed, for fear he might meet the girl of his dreams. Sum EVINGER: "Yes, I'm a big gun at the school now." FATHER: "Well, then, I'd like to hear some better reports from now on." MR. Uuucuz "When I was young I thought nothing of walking fifteen miles in an afternoon." JOHN: "I don't think very much of it myself." LLoYn TROUT! "I won't leave you for a minute after we're married!" MARY: "Why, you suspicious thing!" "I'm about all in," sighed the worm as the crow took another gulp. MARIE SBITZ: "Was that a sad show?" Miiumca PETERS: "Sad? Why, even the seats were in tiers." DoT Coovan: "You know there's something dove-like about you?" Pmzs: "Noi Really?" DoT: "Yes, you're pigeon-toed." l61l WE CAN GIVE YOU THE RIGHT CUT THAT WILL PLEASE YOU 3' ll 6 Ill! C I . ug YA. I t f lie we 1 el - : Z Cbildren's Hair Cutting Beauty Parlor Service Permanent Waving Beauty That Am-acts When Work Is Done Right BOWERS Barber Shop On 3d Street - Harrisburg, Pa. A. S. HOUK ENOLA, PA. J. W. HARM GA RA GE EN OLA, PENNSYLVANIA QUALITY S M. E. PLANTZ fSuccessor to H. L. Hojfmanj South Enola, Pa. GENERAL MERCHANDISE BOLDOSSERS STORE SUMMERDALE, PENNA. P NE 3'9I8'L WE DELIVER PAUL R. HILDEBRAND E RUTTER WALL PAPER J' ' PAINTING DECORATING GENERAL MERCHANDISE CONTRACTING A SPECIALTY 4. 4. an Wall Papers that Beauty-y BELL PHONE Summerdale, Pa. N. L. KAPP BUILDER - CONTRACTOR ENOLA, PENNA. J. W. RIEGEL'S BARBER SHOP IUNIATA STREET, ENOLA, PA. 162 9752 K OZ Y SHOPPE L- B- MCCALEB DORA KONN Fresh and Smoked Meats 41. 4. 451. Oysters in Season Enola 'Drive South 6'nola, Ta. ENOLA, PA. THE SHOEMAKER CQMPLIMENCTS C9196 237 Enola Road Next to Bank SERVICE GllARAN'l'EED ES'FlMA'l'E FURNISHE D. A. COMP CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER Jgen! for Shingles SOUTH ENOLA, PENNSYLVANIA DAVE REIGEL Formerly of Bower's Barber Shop in Harrisburg BARBER SHOP At Dauphin fr Wyoming Ave., Enola, Pa. BANKS E. SHULL Insurance Agency 156 Cumberland Road, Enola, Pa. PIANO STUDIO Second Floor of Enola Fire Hall MRS. CARRIE BOOKS TEACHER or PIANO AND RHYTHMIC ORCHESTRA WORK Full Course Given YEARLY RECITALS GIVEN BY PUPILS 631 qua W rl, fag 35255 AU.T O GTRAP H s 5353 . 5 . 'KJ x I ll 'i E 3 'Q f 1 3 1 8 2 i 5 E 7 E L L a 3 i Q 5 1 F 5 Q 3 5 I E , s 5 5 i u ! 5 I u ! F E E E Q 5 I 2 i E E 5 3 z E 2 5 1: A E 1 I C 5 5 i .. ! ,. I Q F: E V f 3 r: Y E P4 i 5 4 1 '1 3 G i ! ' sv 2345 J " 17 471525- sw -z-rv, fl? .F f'3,-as j ,Q :ff-ai-V Vmwi-.M-4. H: Eff? -lj Q.. 557332


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