Franconia Mennonite School - Laureate Yearbook (Souderton, PA)

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 88

 

Franconia Mennonite School - Laureate Yearbook (Souderton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1953 Edition, Franconia Mennonite School - Laureate Yearbook (Souderton, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1953 Edition, Franconia Mennonite School - Laureate Yearbook (Souderton, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1953 Edition, Franconia Mennonite School - Laureate Yearbook (Souderton, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1953 Edition, Franconia Mennonite School - Laureate Yearbook (Souderton, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1953 volume:

-xx :f 1 " , F .-"N ' . ,if4'L L 'r 531 . ' 3-"iff f- - W E25 I E. ,.., ' 1'1" 1.?.-nf' -I2 5 api, ' Eight? wi? . w 0g'1'Ef2,, at ' H vrhjl.,-3. , V . , -fyh if Y . L - --2 ' - - xv, L Y .a XX W .F 1:24 , l ,A I , x'-, fig, - nth- '13:?g-if , ,:f- 5- .I :fs---Q" - .. - . " A Jigs V HA '-' ' . z ff- -- J-- if . W '1' C ? 2:-ff5f'ffffx V. ' " ' 1,1 'v.' ' I1-f 1,"' ', f -1 ,L ff Q5.,,.f -- - f .hz imffi'-1? . A i .- ll 'Amt Q V71 V ,L A1 . V ,. Y V 9: H. T ,3- h K 'Q , " 1 :I L V :iw . N uf. . U1-I. . V ,v, ,fri - I. - 2 , 4 L. -j, fx-143 --ffjk . .. AV 1 ng l 314, , M, V. , x , , , . . 'm-pQ':g'J .-' - ,f :A ., -. H 1 ,. 1 wk 1 Q . 9- . - ,, 'v .1 ..,- ' if, an A. , Pi. , , . - , 11--:. - 1 , . A - . Q. -zifkfv-1" ,Z 4? 421.1 , - .V :fr ' ,c,.1, - ., fa 'im yq, 5. L, 'Wg . n. x " . , " 1 eigggiifl ..ffj5.,5.f, ". v . ..,i:!'aw!:f .' ,, f-1 ufggxff, , iqidy? , ' .f,f,Q-5y7,ai'19' ,N X , . . A, .:.,it,,. V 53. ,, 52-1' ",',:1J- ,r MA.: ' W 45. ' '- I , I I Pmcorura MENNQNQTE SCHOOL' 5 4 A- . b 1 K. LAUIPEATE 1953 preyented by the grzzduczfey 0 f Fmizmmkz fllefmoiezfe Safeco! ibeckcafion To Mr. Robert Lehmon, who unselfishly gove his time for two ond one-holf yeors os o teocher ot our school ond who olso spon- sored the "LAUREATE" oll of his time here, we gratefully dedicote this book. 6 l"0I'l'l ik? .sidoof gourd Dear Graduates: In the course of life there are many stepping stones. We, the Board of Trustees, congratulate each of you for successfully reaching this stepping stone in your life, the completion of ten years of school work. Schooling is a necessary part of every individual's life. In this present fast moving society, with its temptations and worldly attractions, you need to be equipped. You need a certain amount of secular knowledge to properly and profitably discharge your responsibilities in your vocation in life. You need a growing and a never ending amount of spiritual knowledge and equipment to help you remain firm for Christ when the Adversary faces you through the impacts he makes on you in every area of life. You need wisdom, knowledge, and understanding to prepare you to meet problems and to make decisions in life. Our Franconia Mennonite Day School is dedicated to the task of supplying you with this secular and spiritual equipment through Christian teaching and Bible study. During the school years spent at F. M. S. we believe that you have applied yourselves in your studies and availed yourselves of the opportunities afforded you in our school program. As you leave F. M. S. for further schooling or to begin a lifeis vocation, allow Christ to be your constant Guide. Accept the advice of the great Apostle Paul to Timothy. I Tim. 4: 12 - Let no man despise thy youth .... May you say with the psalmist: The Lord is my shepherd . . . Psalm 2311. Remember the words of Jesus. John 15 :5 . . . for without me ye can do nothing. Board Chairman, Russell B. Musselman 8 rincilaa! ana! .xdoluiziorh eddage Dear Graduates, You are the fifth and the largest tenth-grade class to receive diplomas from our school. The experience of graduation will bring you a rightful satis- faction. However, a diploma will not assure your success and happiness in life unless it represents more than scholastic achievement. As you leave, it is our hope that the influences of the school terms you have enjoyed may have strengthened your character, broadened your vision, lifted your ideals, and created within you a deep desire to know and to do God's will. In his words of Proverbs 526, the wise man has given a sure guide for happy living: In all thy way! acknowledge Him, and He Jloall direct thy paths. As yet you do not know all of the ways you will be traveling. But God does. Have the courage to place your life unreservedly into His hands and look forward with confidence to the plan He will reveal for your highest happiness and greatest service. Richard Detweiler l O A D U A T l"el0Cl,l"0 !0l" j0I'l'l0I'I"0l,U JANET BERGEY Likes pretzels . . . quiet until you learn to know her . . . likes to read. PAUL CASSEL Well-groomed . . . has a broad grin . . . studious . . . polite . . . possesses a neat penmanship. MARY CLEMENS Good sport . . . always happy . . . possesses a "Mary" chuckle . . . wavy hair . . . nice to be around. WAYNE CLEMENS Often seen with a camera . . . likes to talk . . . ping-pong player . . . geometry student. DORIS CLEMMER Usually seen with Marilyn . . . rather quiet . . . acquainted with the accordian . . . modest. RUTH DELP Enjoys playing the piano . . . frank, open manner of expressing herself . . . likes history? ? ? Outdoor girl. GLADYS DETWEILER Plays piano well . . . rosy cheeks . . . intelligent . . . talented . . . her sneeze!!! attractive appearance . . . fun-loving. MIRIAM DETWEILER Better known as "Mini" . . . likes to tease big, blue eyes. 12 . . . full of vigor, vim, and vitality . . . l"Q,9CLl"Q for j0l'I'l0l"I"0l,U MARK GARIS Artistic ability . . . baseball fan interested in farming . . . blushable, but not crushahle. .I EAN GODSHALL Studious scholar . . . not afraid when work is around . . . her first year at l".M.S .... hails from Telford. MIRIAM GODSHALL Future student at E.M.t'. . . . willing to help others . . . sincere . . . fine Christian attitude. JOHN GOTWA LS "Grump" is our efficient class president . . . mischievous blue eyes . . . happy-go- lucky . . . witty . . . fluent speaker . future professor. PAUL HALTEMAN we QP lletter known as "l'rest" . . . l,auline's twin brother . . . always 'seen with Stan I X at . . . blue eyes . . . unpredictable. , PAULINE HALTEMAN t'lass Secretary-Treasurer . . . daint likes to sew . . . small hut mighty great Laureate seller. WILBUR HENDRICKS y. Hill-'l'op Call editor . . . abundance ot' brown wavy hair . . . consiientious possesses a true Christian character. KATHRYN HUNSBERGER Witty . . . likes to tease and trick Odds and linds reporter . . . keeps tl lively . . . energetic. tin ,QIQ J K has I .V 2 . I Qi ' Q .5 Ei. ' :Sift ,Qffi - fl! ik? 6 4 l"el0CU"Q !0I" 0l'l'l0l'l"0LU joJag MONROE HUNSBERGER hails from Perkasie . . . likes Geometry . . . active. ARLENE LANDES Speaks slowly . . . spends a lot of her time reading books . . . likes German? ?? . . . likes to laugh. MARILYN LANDIS Friendly smile punctuated with dimples . . . our oldest graduate . . . unique originality . . . dependable . . . genuine friend. JAMES LAPP Manly . . . skillful basketball player . . . full of fun . . . willing worker . . . six- footer always ready for a good time. LORRAINE LEATHERMAN Joined us in our sophomore year . . rather quiet . . . pleasant alto voice . . . friendly smile. RUTH MOYER Outdoor girl . . . half day student . . . speaks her thoughts . . . likes peanuts and jelly beans . . . likes to be different. EVELYN MUSSELMAN Enjoys sports . . . often seen with "Mim" . . . likes hoagies . . . varied interests . . . neat. JOAN MUSSELMAN Musical abilities . . . future student at l'I.M.C .... enjoys nature . . . pleasing personality . . . talented. 14 Short and lively . . . likes to argue . . . l'el9CLI"e !0I" .l0HN MUSSELMAN Likes to sing . . . possesses a hearty laugh . . . gentleman . . . enjoys sports . . . full of life. STANLEY NICE Enjoys horse-back riding . . . amusing manner of speaking . . . skates well . . . hookworm . . . youngest in class. FAYE RUTH Always neat in appearance . . . slim . . . popular . . . one of our bus patrols . . . large wardrobe. MARLOWE STUTZMAN Tall and lanky . . . bashful . . . likes to drive . . . future farmer . . . cooperative. SHIRLEY SWARTLEY Abundance of nieces and nephews . . . leave her with a hook and she's content . . . well-dressed . . . quiet. LOIS WISMER Musical ahilities . . . lives close to school . . . dark eyes and dark hair . . . can be serious. 30711 0I"l"0l,U I5 l"el9Cl,l"e for j0I'l'l0l"l"0LU CLASS PRESIDENTIS MESSAGE "Prepare for tomorrow todayf, May we as the graduating class of 1953 realize that even though we have spent the last ten years preparing for to- morrow, we must continue to prepare for there will never a day come when we may cease learning and preparing for tomorrow. We have undergone many changes since we first entered school. I am sure that none of us has regretted the happy times we have spent at F. M.S. As we enter our various fields of service we will often remember with joy the many blessings that we have received while attending F. M. S. Some may continue in their schooling while others may begin the field of service they have selected. We will have many opportunities to serve our Master in the years to come. Our days spent at F. M. S. will provide us with confidence for these tasks. JOHN GOTWALS CLASS OFFICERS President, john Gotwals, Secretary, Pauline Halteman CLASS MOTTO Prepare for tomorrow today. CLASS POEM PREPARE FOR TOMORROW ToDAY In this world of war and strife The skies are sometimes gray, But don't be discouraged, keep looking up And prepare for tomorrow today. Our road may be rough And our faith might give way But giving of our best We'll prepare for tomorrow today. If we do Christ's will and bidding And we follow in His way, Our future will be brighter, As we prepare for tomorrow today. MIRIAM GODSHALL CLASS FLOWER Carnation CLASS COLORS Green and Ivory 16 l"el06U"Q !0l" j0I'l'l0I"l"0lfU I. Kathryn llunsherger, 2. Lorraine Leatherman, 3. Pauline and l'aul Halteman, -I. Faye Ruth, 5. Mary Vlemens, 6. Wayne Clemens, 7. Gladys Detweiler, 8. John Gotwals, 9. lVlariIyn Landis, 10. Doris Vlemmer ll. Wilbur Hendricks, 12. Monroe Hunsherger, 13. .lean Godshall, 14, Paul Cassel. I7 I"Ql0Cl,l"2 MOI' 0l'l'l0l"l"0LU V ,. .. W ' Q l. Janet Bergrey. 2. Shirley Swartley, 3. Evelyn Musselman, 4. Joan Musselmzln, 5. John Musselman 6. Ruth Help. 7. Ruth Moyer, 8. Arlene Landis, 9. Lois Wisnler. 10. James Lapp, ll. Miriam Cmishall. 18 repafe Al' 0l'l'l0I"l"0l,U 66144 - 52- 53 KATHRYN Nice AND ESTHER RUTH janet Bergey wills her dark eyes to Suzanne Christophel. Paul Cassel leaves his vacancy in the ping-pong room to be capably filled by jon Clemens. Wayne Clemens wills his left hand curves to Paul Long, hoping he will be more of a help to the ninth grade baseball team. ' Mary Clemens will gladly give Jean Alderfer a few of her extra pounds. Doris Clemmer desires Esther Ruth to inherit her soft, slow way of speaking. Ruth Delp wills her love of sports to Marilyn Kriebel. Gladys Detweiler renders her slim figure to Marie Krupp. Miriam Detweiler wills her blond hair to Mary Rittenhouse. Mark Garis wills his artistic talent to Eleanor Derstine. jean Godshall wills her studiousness to Richard Delp, whom we are quite sure appreciates this gift. Miriam Godshall wishes Lester Alderfer to please the teachers by continuing her good classroom attention. John Gotwals will rent Lorraine Moyer his mathematical brains for her tenth year at F. M. S. Paul Halteman leaves his supply of excuses to be fully used by Glenn Garis. Pauline Halteman desires Betty Garges to possess her quickness of getting around. Wilbur Hendricks regretfully wills his wavy hair to Rachel Kulp. Kathryn Hunsberger wills Esther Cassel her inexhaustible supply of jokes and witty ideas. Monroe Hunsberger wills his shortness of stature to Marvin Smith. Arlene Landis leaves Arlene Moyer a large portion of her bashfulness. Marilyn Landis wills her sixteen years of living to LeRoy Alderfer. james Lapp wills Robert Gehman his abundance of freckles. Lorraine Leatherman gladly gives her glasses to Murray Biedler, hoping they will help him in his reading. Ruth Moyer wills her half days at school to Mary Mack, who is one of the first at school in the morning. Evelyn Musselman regretfully leaves her position as softball pitcher for Kathryn Nice. joan Musselman wills Daniel Lapp her neat penmanship, hoping he will make the best use of this gift. john Musselman leaves David Meyers his bass voice. Stanley Nice desires Clyde Leatherman to fill his place in the hall chatting with the irls. 8 Faye Ruth wills her friendship with all her classmates to Carolyn Ruth. Marlowe Stutzman wills Stanley Godshall a few inches of his tall height. Shirley Swartley wills a few of her baby sitting jobs, of her nieces and nephews, to Arlene Clemens. Lois Wismer sorrowfully wills her clear soprano voice to Marie Gehman. I9 I"el9Cl,I"e !0I" j0I'l'l0l"l"0LU Wew yall jfiya The graduating class of F. M. S. would like to share some of the highlight features of our New York Trip with you. We started our trip from the Day School at 6:15 A.M. We stopped at johnny's Diner for the benefit of those who didn't have time for breakfast and for those who were ready for their second one. We entered New York through the Holland Tunnel. First we went on a three-hour guided tour by boat around Manhattan Island. We saw many interesting things on this tour. Many of us made use of our cameras when we saw the Statue of Liberty. After the boat ride our next stop was LaGuardia Airport. Soon after we arrived we saw crowds of people and photographers crowd around some one who had just come off a plane. Later we found out that we had seen the first prisoner of war to return home to New York. By this time everyone was hungry so we went to the Hotel Empire and checked in, and had turkey for supper. Our next stop was the tallest building in the world, the Empire State Building. Most of the students went to the hundred-second story, but a few of the girls didn't have the nerve. Later we went to the planetarium where we heard an interesting lecture on "Messengers from Space." Ruth Moyer decided to sleep through the lecture instead of in the hotel. On the way to the hotel we went for a ride on Broadway. Before we went to our hotel rooms we had a devotion period. Miss Peachey, the girls' chaperone, went to investigate some unusual noises and locked herself out of the room Caccidently of courseb. About seven o'clock the next morning, one of the operators from the hotel called each room and told us it was seven o'clock. After breakfast we visited the United Nations and the cathedral of john the Divine. Many students thought the United Nations building was the most interesting place we visited. After this tour we went back to the hotel for lunch and then checked out. Next on our schedule was the Rockefeller Center and the N.B.C. Radio and Television Centers. We had to take the subway to get the bus at 49th street. Everyone rushed in and out of the subway because they didn't want to be left behind. After we boarded the bus we went through Chinatown and the Bowery. We had a twelve-course meal at a Chinese restaurant in Chinatown. The smell of some of the food kept some of us from tasting it. Before we left for home we had time to shop in Chinatown. On the way home we stopped at johnny's Diner, because some people didn't like Chinese food. We arrived at school around 10:30, after a wonderful time. Marilyn Landis Doris Clemmer 20 l"2l9CLl"0 for 0l'l'l0I'I"0lfU I. - 2. La Guardia Airport Model of St. John's Fathedral 3. The first prisoner of war to return to La Guardia Airport 6. Lower Manhattan Skyline -1. A view from our boat sailing around Manhattan Island. 22 l"el9Cll"Q ki' 0I'7l0l"l"0l,U 30610 23 X L, . ' ,my- ISN L , l'el9Cl,I"e !0l" 0l'l'l0I"I"0lll C1056 M019 QC? One day as Mr. Lehman and his wife were touring Washington, they stopped at the Library of Congress. While browsing around in the Library their attention was drawn to a large book and they read, "The Graduates of U. S. A. in 1953." They turned to the contents and saw M. S." on page 3,822. Mr. Lehman was very interested, since he taught that year, but had to stop before the year was over. They turned to the page and saw the graduates' names and their addresses. They got paper and pencil, and copied the names. They decided to start visiting the next day. They went to their cabin and made an outline for their trip. They decided to start in Pennsylvania, since Mr. Lehman liked it so well there! When morning came they packed and started on their tour. They arrived in Souderton at 12:00. They were hungry, so they decided to look for a place to eat. No sooner had they decided than they saw an attractive place with a sign out saying, "Mim and Evie's Hoagie Shop." Mr. Lehman stopped the car and went in. When he got in he recognized tne owners to be Miriam Detweiler and Evelyn Musselman. Mim, recog- nizing him, asked him in a very business-like manner if she could help him. He told them he wanted two hoagies. While Mim and Evie made them they were talking with Mr. Lehman, recalling their school days. When the hoagies were finished the girls decided to give them to Mr. Lehman for half price. After they had finished eating, they started out again, but had only gone a mile before Mr. Lehman discovered that his car wasn't working right. They soon came to a garage. Mr. Lehman went in and asked for someone to repair his car. Soon James Lapp came, a very eflicient mechanic. jim, by this time, was taller than Mr. Lehman. Mr. Lehman found out that Jim was a very good mechanic. Jim asked him if he had been to the Christopher Dock School. Mr. Lehman said he was going there next. When they arrived they went in the entrance and saw no one. They looked in a room and saw Wayne Clemens teaching a class of Plane Geometry students. They knocked on the door and Professor Clemens came and smilingly invited them in. After awhile Mr. Lehman and his wife looked around. They found the dietitian in the cafeteria to be Ruth Moyer. Ruth was busily engaged preparing food, but took a few minutes off to speak with them. They returned upstairs and found a door that said, "Nurse," Wondering who the nurse was, they knocked on the door and heard a voice say, "Come in." Stepping in, Mr. Lehman recognized the nurse to be Lois Wismer, who was bandaging one or the pupil's hands. After she was flnished she sat down and talked with them. Soon it was time for school to leave out, so they went on their way. After school left out they came to a beautiful farm. They looked on the mail box and saw it was owned by Paul Cassel. Mr. Lehman drove in to look around. When he went in Paul soon came along and showed him around. He told him that he was raising chickens and had thirty head of milking cows. Paul gave Mr. Lehman a dozen of eggs to show him how good they were. Mr. Lehman asked him if he could buy some land to build a house. Paul thought awhile, then said he could. From there they went to Mark Garis, the architect, to get a blue print for the house. His secretary was Pauline Halteman. They talked awhile with her, and found out that she was married and was keeping house. Then they asked Mark to recommend a good carpenter. He suggested Wilbur Hendricks and Monroe Hunsberger, who were in partnership. So they went to Perkasie, talked with them, and asked them when they could build his house. They called in their secretary and told her to check the books. The secretary was Marilyn Landis. She told them that they could start building the house in a month. 24 Pepafe LI' j0l'l'l0l'I"0l.U From there they went to Hatfield, to "Bergey's Elecric," to buy some electrical appliances. When they went to pay the secretary, there was a handsome young man standing there talking to the secretary who was janet Bergey. When janet saw Mr. Lehman she introduced him to the man, who was her husband. Mr. Lehman paid his bill and went on his way. . Driving along, they came to a large factory. Recognizing the name of the hosiery, they decided to go in. They saw an information desk and inquired who worked there. The woman at the desk said she would show them around. Soon Mr. Lehman noticed two seamers whom he recognized as Arlene Landis and Lorraine Leatherman, so he stopped to talk with them. After awhile they started on again. Suddenly Mr. Lehman spied a nice looking young lady at the other end of the room. Thinking she looked familiar, he went over to see her better. Sure enough, it was Gladys Detweiler. Talking with her, he found out that she was married. They thanked the guide and went to their car. After they left they spied a nice looking grocery store. They went in to see what they could buy to eat. After looking around for awhile, a clerk came and asked if she could help them. Mr. Lehman recognized her as Shirley Swartley. She got the things they wanted and then they went to pay the cashier, who they recognized as Kathryn Hunsberger. He was wondering if she could add correctly and give the right change. He found out she was doing real well. They went on to hunt the remaining students. Soon Mr. Lehman saw a little fellow fall with his bike. He quickly stopped the car and picked up the little fellow. He saw that he was bleeding, so he took him to Grand View Hospital. As he walked in the door he saw an attractive nurse come toward him. Sure enough, it was Miriam Godshall. She cleaned up the little fellow, and they talked about the past. Then Mr. Lehman took the boy home. They went to their car and started to go to the Harleysville Ins iranze ofhcc. When they got there they saw Faye Ruth. She showed them around, since it was quitting time. They appreciated it and left her to go home. They were driving along when they came to a nice house. A sign was out that said "Dressmaking." Even though Mr. Lehman wasn't interested, his wife was, so they went in. A young woman came to the door with a measuring tape around her neck. Mr. Lehman recognized her immediately as Mary Clemens. They talked with her for awhile. Mrs. Lehman promised her she would come back to her to get her dresses made after they moved. From there they went to Philadelphia and stayed in a boarding house over night. In the morning they went and bought a chicken from jean Godshall. She told them that she and her husband went down there to market every week for three days. Soon they came to a large building, "Musselman, Incorp." They went in and saw a young gentleman sitting at a desk in a white shirt, reading the newspaper. It was john Musselman. After talking with john, he found out that he was a Ford dealer. john showed Mr. Lehman around the building and they came to a room where two secretaries were sitting. They were Joan Musselman and Doris Clemmer. Joan was talking on the telephone, so Mr. Lehman talked with Doris. She told him that joan and she were married. He talked for awhile, thanked john for showing them around, and went. They were riding awhile when they came to Hanover, Pa. They saw a large farm with a lot of horses. They drove in and found Stanley Nice and Paul Halteman to be the owners. They went horseback riding and enjoyed it very much. When Mr. Lehman wanted to start his car it wouldn't start, so they bought a horse and a buggy and went their way. 25 Q A. M f,'1 .., BACK RCW: John Ruth, Rachel Kulp, Murray Beidler, Marvin Smith, Jon Clemens FOURTH ROW: Marie Gehman, Kathryn Nice, Clyde Leatherman, Suzanne Christophel, Glenn Garis THIRD ROW: Esther Ruth, Mary Mack, Carolyn Ruth, Marilyn Kriehel, Lorraine Moyer, Mary Rittenhouse SECOND ROW: Arlene Clemens, Richard Delp, LeRoy Alderfer, Elaine Landes, Eileen Alderfer, Eleanor Derstine FIRST ROW: James Souder, David Meyers, Daniel Lapp NOT ON l'lC'l'URE: .lean Alderfer, Lester Alderfer, Robert Gehman, Marie Krupp, Paul Long, Stanley Godshall, Betty Landis, Arlene Moyer Hail, Qmale Our ninth grade class has thirty-five pupils. There are twenty-one girls and fourteen boys with Miss Peachey for homeroom teacher. Our days are full of studies and different activities. Our subjects are Civics, General Business, Science, English, Bible, Algebra, Shop, and Home Economics. We had a choice between General Business and Algebra or Science. Some students decided to take two electives, while a few ambitious ones took all three. This year the singers in our class were in either the Mixed Chorus or Girls' Chorus or in both. We enjoyed singing at various programs both in our school and in different churches of our district. In Science Class we went star gazing, and our ride to LeRoys was the beginning of a happy evening. The Snappy Shutters, where we learned much about photography, the taking, developing, and tinting of pictures, was a lot of help to camera fans and was enjoyed by all who attended the meetings. We thank Wfarren Wenger for his guidance in this club. This year we have learned new things and reviewed old things and we have increased our knowledge greatly. Class President, jon Clemens 28 ISAVIQ ROW: Wilbur Kriehel, Harold Alderfer, Paul Detweiler, Merle Stutzman, Clayton Golwals leon .Xlderfer 'l'llllCll RUW: Raeliel Meyers, Nloyer, .laeoh Rittenhouse, lilea Sl'll'UND ROW: Harleigh Moy Joseph Cressnian, Audrey Metz, Laverne Hendricks, Samuel Lapp lern nor lletweiler er, Lourene Godshall, Sylvia Alderfer, Emily Shisler, Shirley Pclfru l"IRS'I' RUW: ,Krlan Moyer, Roherl flemens, Sharon Hunsheriger, Ray Gehman, Glenn Freed, vlll'llN ltr Ill lidna llul'l'or1l, Ruth Lantlis, Ru We were a clas IS boys and ll gir Miss liergey. Miss studying the telepho Telephone Building. can1e to tl1e building mathematics teacher. in shop class. Miss Uetweiler instructs, now have a gym in xx been taught many th GPCLLJQ s of SO pupils, but one has moved so that leaves with us 29, ls. We were taught English, spelling, and literature by Peachey taught us history and science, When we were ne in science class, we went on a trip to the Lansdale Bell We went through the building and saw how the calls and then to where we dialed. Mr. Reinford was our capable Mr. Leasa was our music teacher. He also taught us boys Bergey instructed the girls' home economics class. Mr. l suppose, tl1e most loved class, physical education. We 'hich we can play on rainy days, or in tl1e winter. We have ings which, l am sure, will help us in o11r future life. Class President, Clayton K. Gotwals 29 BACK RUW: Joan Souder, Betty Jane Landis, Dallas Shelley, David Kulp, Merrill Hunsherger, Ernest Clemens FOURTH ROW: Lawrence Kratz, Wayne Kratz, Leonard Ruth, Gerald Musselman, Ralph Alderfer, Clude Alderfer, Allan Alderfer, Glenn Kriebel, Harold Bergey, Jay Moyer THIRD ROW: Earl Delp, Betty Godshall, Ruth Landis, Merrill Histand, Wesley Detweiler, Harold Halteman, Larry Landes SECOND ROW: Darlene Beidler, Earlene Delp, Richard Moyer, Glenn Alderfer, Edgar Bolton, Norman Fredrick FIRST ROW: Anna Derstine, Loreta Halteman, Annetta Heebner, Lois Mininger, Elaine Moyer Qlleflfh glndbfe We started out this year with four new classmates. But we also lost three that were with us last year. This year we have Five teachers instead of one. Going from one classroom to another gives us exercise, Miss Bergey is our home room teacher. We enjoy our shop period, which is a new subject. The girls have Home Economics. We also enjoy our Physical Education periods better since we have our new Gymnasium. In our history class we studied about France and made different projects: homes, castles and manors and other interesting things. We are now looking forward to eighth grade. Class President, Larry Landis 30 THE STAFF Editor: Wilbur Hendricks Associate Editonx Marilyn Landis Mary Mack Art Editor: Esther Ruth Ciimroom Actitfitiers Paul Detweiler Miriam Godshall Highlight Features: Earl Delp, jr. Pauline Halteman Public Eventrs Ruth Landis Oddr and Ends: Kathryn Hunsberger Faculty Advi.r0r.r: Miss Peachy Mr. Reinford Jtttop clit "Jello," "jello,', "jello" Someone want to buy Jello? "What should Christmas mean to a Christian?" "Students see flying saucer-lOth Grade German Class Witness unusual sight!" "Beware of the Ides of Marchlv These are only a few of the opening statements you would have found in the "Call" during the past year. The stalf was composed of members from grades 7 to 10, although contributions were made from all the grades. All the patrons received copies as well as other Christian Day Schools with which we exchanged school papers. Wilbur Hendricks, Editor 32 THE STAFF lfdimrm' joan Musselman, john Musselman Afsiflant Edimrfx Gladys Detweiler, Elaine Landcs Bnfrneu Manager: john Gotwals Adrfertifing Manager: jon Clemens Ploolography Manager: Wayne Clemens Artist: Mark Garis Adrfimrx Mr. Leasa Clufeafe .SQCL We as the Laureate Staff have again tried to record and present to you the incidents of our past school term. We hope you will enjoy our hook. It has been work to get together a book for you, hut due to our sponsors. Mr. Lehman and Mr. Leasa, and our hard working staff we hope to have a good hook for you. John Musselman 33 Seated: Left to right: Leon Alderfer, Ruth Landis, Loretta Halteman, Gerald Musselman Standing: Left to right: James Lapp, Evelyn Musselman, Suzanne Christophel, Leroy Alderfer .gzccfenf gounci There were eight members on the Student Council. There were two from each grade in the high school. Mr. Detweiler was our advisor and with his help we did accomplish a few things. One matter was the planning of a Young Peoples Bible Meeting program which was given at the Plain Mennonite Church by some of the students. The purpose of the Council was to keep good relationships between teachers and pupils. James Lapp 34 gif 4 ' 6401144 "Hear our prayer, O Lord, Hear our prayer, O Lord, Incline thine ear to me, and grant us thy peace. Amen." If one would step into the school building on Wednesday mornings during the first period one might hear the strains of this song or others. ' Girls' Chorus meets Wednesday mornings and is made up of the ninth and tenth grade girls. It is led by Miss Peachy whom we appreciate very much. Besides singing at school we sing at churches occasionally. Psalms 96:1-O sing unto the Lord a new song: sing unto the Lord all the earth. By Lois Wismer Wmxevl Czorua f 7701! liafumd At the beginning of the year a mixed chorus was organized, with Mr. Leh- man as director. Our chorus meets once a week, usually on Tuesday mornings. We sang at the school Christmas Program, the Book Week Program, and at various churches. In the month of February we were sorry to see our director leave us. Mr. Leasa then took over the the job of being the director of our chorus. We enjoy this method of witnessing for Christ. By Miriam Godshall 35 -Milk serving begun in SEPTEMBER -School begins -Noah Mack guest speaker -Lawrence Morgen, Indian boy from Minnesota, guest speaker OCTOBER -School pictures taken -Vacation, teachers go to L.M.S. -Tenth grade boys hike up Haycock Mountain l7-Christian Life Confer- ence - Stanley Shenk, speaker -Tenth grade Hallowe'en social NOVEMBER -Ike wins upper grades -Aaron Shenk guest speaker -Book-Week program -Clyde Allebach guest speaker -Vacation, Teachers' Insti- tute at E.M.C. -Laureate dummy com- pleted KCLAHLJCLI' WSH M U ,I Q , Seat, who are than EM 36 Y HRS -Chester Lehman -Mrs. Willis Lederach speaks about -Mixed Chorus gives program at -Grades l-6 give Christmas program -Grades 7-I0 give Christmas program DECEMBER gives travel talk in assembly Andrew jantzi guest speaker Tenth grade social goes to Planetarium Mr. Reinford ordained as minister at Skippaek the needs of the world Boyertown -Ninth and tenth grades go Christmas earoling -january 4-Vacation JANUARY -Back to school A specialty-We learn Mr. Detweiler is engaged -Inauguration of President Eisenhower 3-Semester tests FEBRUARY -Tenth grade enjoys a social with Deep Run graduates -Tenth grade has a fare-well social for Mr. Lehman -Laureate Sales Program given in assembly -Mr. Leasa's first day at F.M.S. -Mr. Lehman gives us his last words -Mr. Lehman visits us 37 MARCH 5-Tenth grade begins cookie- selling drive 6-Seventh to ninth grades go on class trips, tenth grade vacation 13-Seventh and eighth grades give program in assembly 20-Howard Hammer guest speaker APRIL 3-6-Easter vacation 7-E.M.C. Touring Chorus gives program 9-J. Mark Stauffer speaks to tenth grade 10-john Lapp gives prizes for best Non-resistant essays Andrew Jantzi guest speaker 24-Paul Roth speaks in as- sembly 50-Tenth grade starts on New York trip MAY l-Tenth grade returns to school, after having a wonderful time 8-Open house I5-Field day 22-Tenth grade has ice cream party for highest Laureate sales GERTRUDE MININGER: First Grade MRS. DANIEL KRADY, Fourth Grade IRENE BENNER: Fifth Grade RUTH KURTZ: Second Grade Cnot on picturej BETTY CLEMMER: Third Grade 40 .gixfd gfatle ll.M'K ROW: Mary Landis, Ruth Shisler, Marilyn lierggey, llonald Hedrick, Verna Clemens, Rhoda Alderfer l"Il"'l'H ROW: Arlene Hunsherger. Gladys Landis, Ernest Gehman. Brian Alderfer, Nancy Musselman. Reheeea Bishop, Kathryn Hendricks I"OUR'l'H ROW: Gerald Benner, liilly Ruth, Mary Leatherman, Anna Mae Detweiler, Doris Garis, Edna Mark THIRD ROW: Rhoda llc-rgey, Elsie Moyer, Rose Marie Madford, Sara Frederick, Henry Longaere. Abram Kratz SICVONIJ ROW: Geraldine Leatherman, Pauline Delp, Darlene Hunsberger, Ruth Clemmer, Harold Moyer, David Landis FIRST ROW: Naomi Rittenhouse, Gerald Derstine, Geraldine llerstine, Kenneth Gehman, William Meyers NOT ON I'lt"l'lTRl'I: livelyn Anders, Rose Marie Christophel, Gerald Halteman, Stanley' Halteman, Glenn Hnnsherger ' Al im gm 6 RACK ROW: Willy Landis, Donald Stutzman, Lois Kulp, Esther Souder, Lois Mininger, Paul Shisler, Douglas Smith. THIRD ROW: Nevin Heebner, John Merrill Souder, Earl Godshall, James Shelley, Audrey Kriehel. Mary Nice. SECOND ROW: Laverne Kratz, David Bolton, Arlene Alderfer, Hannah Mack, Judy Moyer, Lois Alderfer. FIRST ROW: Richard Benner, Samuel Kulp. Lester liulp, Bernice Detweiler, Marie Histand, Delores Godshall, Joan Alderfer, Rhoda Detweiler. NOT ON PICTURE: Carolyn Derstine, John Ehst, John Detweiler, Eva Halteman, Robert Leister. 42 .liufarld 9111110 ISAVK RUW: Lorraine Krall, lieu-rly Godshall, l'ep:gy Halteman, Allan Gunlz, Paul Wisnwr. .lusl-ph Lapp. llayid L1-atlivrman. SIGVUNID ROW: liva Landis, Sara Ann Landis, Sylvia Moyer, Eileen Landis, Donald lla-idlcr, Virginia lyric-lu-I, llnrnlhy Wismvr, Susan Landis. l"IRS'I' ROW: Stanley Gmlshall, IH-tor Vhristnllhcl, Lvonard Walter, Wilmer Garis, lim-ily l'vll'rvy. Mary l'Ille-n llalh-man. Varolyn lfvnnvr. lfsllwr li0lIIllZlI1, .loam-Ile Niro. ,,. . I .,.. y V . , NUI UN Ill ll lllu: luvvlyn .lnclm-rs, Judy lh-two.-iler, lxathryn Hackman, Norman Halieman, Flytlv llunsln-rgor, l'varl Hunslwrge-r. lidgar Landis, .lay Reed. 43 VISIT BAFFIN ISLAND R-r-rip, r-r-rip, r-r-rip. Paper was being torn. We were going to make igloos of papier-mache, covered with salt and flour paste, for our Baffin Island scene. A polar bear, a walrus, dogs, and seals were made of soap. Icebergs were made of wax, and a kayak of wood. The boys carved while the girls made suits for the dolls. We had a happy time making it all. Wouldn't you have, too? Susan Landis WE LIKE MUSIC just before Christmas we were curi- ous about what was in the big box under the table. When the box was opened we found a record player inside. Our teacher read to us interesting stories of famous musicians: Franz joseph Haydn, George Frederick Handel, Wolfgang Mozart, and Ludwig Van Beethoven. Now we listen to music that they wrote. One of our favorite records is Handel's Water Mmic, which we were hearing when this picture was taken. Stanley Godshall AN IMPORTANT VISITOR On the twentieth of March the fourth grade children were hopping up and down with excitement. We were going to have an important visitor! So we got buckets and rags, soap and water. We scrubbed the desks, the walls, the windows and the wood work. At one minute after five Spring came and peeped in the windows. We are glad that our visitor found the room clean and shiny. Donald Beidler Qmle 4 44 f7Airc! gina: e llAt'K ROW: Merrill Moyer, .Xrlin Kriehel, Bruce Moyer, James Alderfer. Donald Detweiler, Glenn Kratz. Glenn llvrstine. Sl'It'tlNIl RUW: Sara Lapp, John Frederick, Linda Lee Musselnmn. lilaine Kulp, Harriet llelp. Jimmy Landis l"lRS'I' RUW: Donna Bishop. lilizahetli llunslierger, listher l"rederiek. Stanley Moyer. James Halteman. Rene llustard, Paul t'lL-mens. NUI' ON l'lt"l'l'l!lC: Walter lletueiler, Willard Hackman, Richard Halteman, Jimmy Dale Hange. lidith llunslzerger. .lane Ann ln-ister, Mary Ann Martin, Allan Swartley. 45 .7Airc! grcwle i 4 V' 46 J I j UCOITC Pal 8 ISAVK RUWZ Rhoda Benner, Marie Moyvr, Elaine Ruth, lflorencv liulp, Ralph Leatherman. Barbara Landis 'I'lllRD ICUW: Abram Derstine, Mark Mininger, Lois Guntz, Earl Landos, Dale Stutzman. Sl'X'0ND ROW: Arlan Ray Moyer, Nlargret Shisler, Martha Gotwalv, Gloria Detweiler, Ivan fi0l1lllllll. l"lRS'I' ROW: Donald l'vll'ry, David Soudvr, Roy Dale Musselman, David Landis, liarl Ga-hman. 47 Hook Week Program: The W0rld's Children for Jesus are Painting Rhythm Sticks Making Place Mats 3--2 in Champion Ready-Jell Salesman Christmas Project 48 l 5 Em! liAt'It ROW: lflsther liratz, Gloria Detweiler, .loan .limmie lirnhaker, Ada Gehman, Richard Moyer, t'l Sl'X'ONll ROW: Walter Landis, Jimmie Ilelp, M lilaine Alderfer, Kenneth Hunshergrer, Lorraine Mo . Wilson Kulp, Janie t'lemmer, Jonathan l"lRS'I' ROW: Ruth Rittenhouse Vressman, Orie Walter, Marlin .--' yrle Reinfo a ' , w PCL! C' .gf llergey, Roy Dale Shelly, Janet t'assel, Charles llelp. rd. ry Ruth David Landis, Ruth Lapp, Leon Godshall. jer. .l a mes Nloyer. e Hackman. Kathryn Gehman, Leora Gehman, Eugene liishop. ji 49 ' el":f Ogefhel' HOWARD LANDIS: Our capable, efficient, and obliging janitor. BUS DRIVERS: Left to right, Elmer Detweiler, Granville Moyer, Jacob Rittenhouse Roscoe Leatherman. NOT PRESENT ON PICTURE: John Alderfer, Kenneth Clemmer. 50 eelo Wan lirifricf UNION SCHOOL - Grades 6 - 10 FRIENDSHIP SCHOOL - Grades 1 - 5 S2 3400! KOH!!! Left In right: Urie Kindy, Charles Myers, treasurer. Gideon Moyer, secretary. lac' 2105 IVlARG.KRl'I'l' lJl'IRS'l'lNE Teaelmer of Upper Grades NAUMI MUYICR Teacher ol' Lower Grades. Cunt pietured5 53 nion Slzoof .xdcfiuified During the school year we had many good times and did interesting things. In social studies we had some varied projects. Sixth grade made a Palestinian village and also a relief map of Palestine. During the year seventh and eighth grades made Indian villages, early American kitchens, and a products map of the Middle Atlantic States. At recess you might find us playing jacks, ping pong, prisoner's base, or football for studying memory worklb. We have been selling Ready-jell desserts. It looks as though we will teach our goal of 3000 boxes. Among those who have visited our school this year was Mrs. Edwin Weaver, a missionary from India. By telling us about life in India, she again reminded us of the many things we have which we sometimes do not fully appreciate. For devotions on Tuesdays we have missionary stories and mission news. On Wednesdays we have student devotions and on Fridays we have a song service. We hope that because of this school year we will be better fitted for God's service in the future. Grace Meyers .grierwbkiia Slzoog Qyracleri f-5 The first day we came to our new school I was surprised at the inside. It was so nice and fresh and clean waiting for all thirty-seven of us to come, work, play, sing and pray inside its walls. Our school is on the Cold Spring Creamery Road near Doylestown. It was built in 1877. We have a fish acquarium with eight fish on one window sill and on another window sill we have a little turtle called "Snapper." He is a baby mud turtle. At the back of the room on the one bulletin board we have pictures of missionaries. Some are from India, China, Porto Rico, Africa and oh so many other places. We were glad to have Mrs. Edwin Weaver, one of the missionaries from India, to come and tell us about life in India. Our theme for the Christmas program was "Christ for the Whole World." There were scenes of the shepherds, Mary and Joseph, the wise men and the last one was a group of six missionaries and six foreign children. At the end of the program we took an offering for the "India Missionaries Library Fund." On February 15 we had a Valentine party for our mothers. There was a short program, a few games and refreshments. In art we did many different things. Now we are making small dishes out of paper strips and flour paste. Our motto for the year has been J-O-Y which means jesus first, others next and yourself last. This was sometimes hard to keep, but we have had many nice times together for which we thank God. Nancy Lou Walter 54 ,duck DONALD DETWEILER Always has an answer . . . dark wavy hair . . . comical . . . rich bass voice . . . likes plaid shirts. ROBERT DETWEILER Good outfielder . . . carefree . . . enjoys hunting . . . likes to argue . . . youngest in class . . . class acrobat. ELSIE GAHMAN Tall and slender . . . bashful . . . friendly smile . . . modest . . . quiet . . . plays piano well. BETTY LOU GRAYBILL Active salesgirl . . . takes daily exercise talkative . . .town girl. NANCY HISTAND Willing spirit . . . neat penmanship . . . enjoys reading . . . likes to be different . . . class secretary. PAUL MILLER Long legs . . . shy . . . co-operative . . . witty. GLENN MYERS Yokel . . . carefree . . . ruddy complexion . . . intelligent . . . class President. MARTHA MYERS lllushes . . . studious . . . smallfry . . . mindful . . . sympathetic. orec! in e im 55 EUNICE REEDEL Likes needlework . . . witty . . . future clerk . . . likes to laugh. LORETTA TRAUGER Wavy hair . . . brown eyes . . . fast run- ner . . . good baseball player . . . alto voice. .f4ncAorec! in CLASS PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE In this world today we see so many who are drifting and do not have an anchor to keep them firm. They are tossed about with every wind. May we as the graduating class of 1955 be "Anchored in Him," and challenge the world by the firmness of our anchor. Glenn Myers EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Donald Detweiler, Glenn Myers, Premlent Elsie Gahman, Nancy Histand, Secretary 56 .xgnckorecl in im CLASS PROPHECY On December 31, 1963 while sitting in our office, looking out at the beautiful snow we decided to call on our former classmates. First we went to see Eunice Reedel, who told us about teaching Algebra to the hard learning students of Ohio. In the little village of Pine Run, we met Nancy Histand. She told us of the interesting happenings at the Bell Telephone Company. Next we went to the Clear Lake Dairy Farms, where Glenn Myers and Paul Miller were doing the evening chores. Then we stopped at the Detweiler Rug Cleaning Company, and saw Robert Detweiler instructing a large group of men in the weaving of rugs. For our next stop, we went to the Myers home. Martha was busily sewing some dresses for her little girls. Then we came to Bedminster township to see Elsie Gahman. We found her taking care of her sick sister. She is taking up nursing at Grand View Hospital. For our last stop we went to Dublin, where we saw Donald Detweiler building a ranch house for his family. H Loretta Trauger and Betty Lou Graybill CLASS WILL Paul Miller wills his long legs to the sixth grade. Loretta Trauger regretfully bestows her wavy hair upon Mary Emma Yothers. Elsie Gahman gladly wills her slim figure to the eighth grade. Betty Lou Graybill regretfully wills her artistic ability to the sixth grade. Martha Myers wills her ability to sell jello to her brothers. Glenn Myers gladly wills some of his intelligence to Walter Histand. Eunice Reedel gladly bestows her good penmanship to the seventh grade. Nancy Histand regretfully wills her willing spirit to the sixth grade. Donald Detweiler gladly wills his talent to sing to Walter Histand. Robert Detweiler wills his ability to play baseball to the sixth grade. Ronald and Robert Detweiler 57 ,xdnckorecl in im ANCHORED IN HIM Nancy Himzml We who are of His care- Though tossed about each day- Have all our hopes, fears and trust "Anchored in Him." Not as a boat needs an anchor Or stern to keep it straight, But we, with Christ as our Captain Are "Anchored in Him." May we, who follow Jesus, As ships at sea be guided To love and to do His bidding And ever be "Anchored in Him." CLASS COLORS Pink and Gray CLASS FLOWER Pink Carnation CLASS SONG "I've Anchored in Jesus" 58 Ewing gfariri There are twelve pupils from grades six to ten in our sewing class which started in November. Every two weeks we meet with Miss Derstine as our instructor. We have one electric sewing machine for ten girls. We lay out and cut our materials on the ping pong table. Before Christmas the seventh to tenth grade pupils made covers for tissue boxes. The sixth grade girls made holders for tissues. The new year was started by making skirts, that is by those who had finished their tissue box covers and had a pattern and material. The sixth grade girls are making purses out of "WC21VC-lIS.,, In the future we plan to make blouses while the sixth grade girls continue with "Weave-Irs" and embroidery work. Eunice Reedel Martha Myers My 59 mfiiiop Every other Friday the fellows have a period for workshop. It is a time looked forward to by all of us. We usually have a period of study first during which we sometimes become restless because we are eager to work on our projects. Omar Showalter, our instructor, helps us to understand more about wood, woodworking and using tools. We each have a workbook and sometimes he gives us assignments to be done outside of class. We were permitted to choose the projects we wished to make. Three boys enjoyed making bookends with their initials. Some other projects made included a bow, a letter holder, magazine rack, and a footstool. The other boys found pleasure in making a Chinese polo game to use at school. Glenn Myers 60 lower graJe5 .xgcfiuillieri f 61 incenf Cibidfricf .Sllwof Koay! Norman Bechtel, Clayton Stauffer, Paul Benner 62 R .U'lC SHOW A L'l'l'I R OLUGI' gfallerf .lac QI' loloer gracled lac ICR M A STA U F gl"6LJbL6ti86 ARLEN MOYER Artistic . . . friendly . . . tenor singer . likes sports . . . jolly laugh. JESSE MACK Quiet . . . good natured . . . enjoys music . . . friendly . . . future farmer. CAM 'MA jesse Mack sadly bestows his enjoyment of reading on Donald Moyer. Arlen Moyer regretfully gives his artistic ability to anyone who will make good use of it. cfm, f0,,,,9a, We look into the near but not promised future and see Miss Showalter driving along a country road. She sees in the distance a new house being built. When she comes nearer she notices Arlen, who has taken over his father's business as a building contractor, directing the labor. She continues on her tripg and when an attractive farm catches her interest, she stops at a store to inquire about the owner. "That farm belongs to jesse Mack," the storekeeper informs her. "He supplies the vegetables and fruits for my store." We leave Miss Showalter thinking of the yesterdays which have made today's men and women. 64 IQIQQI' GPG, JQJ OLUQI' QFCLCIQJ llfzmgi 65 A vw! W Wifi Yi ' Q ,.i1'g ? 3 g, me exam I., Rip' x 67 WN gums-wwmiu qw HOCA? Qclge fibidfricf Quakertown School Board-Left to right: la-on Horst, Abram Yoder, Ammon Moyer. Nl RS. S'l'UI,'l'Zl"llS Teacher ol' Lower Grades MISS Vl'.XGNl'IR 'l't-aeller ol' l'pper Grades Cnot pieturedl. Greetings to the pupils and parents of the Christian Day School. I tall this it wonderful privilege to witness and testify of the grace of God. Our children have many privileges in the Chris- tiin Day School, that of the opportunity of learning under the instruction and inlluence of Christian lL'.lKllL'l'S. We as a hoard of the Quakertown School Dis- ll'lll solitit your prayers and help in any way. lo all the thildren l would say as Pauls advige to Timothy, l Tim. flzll, l,et no man desp L thy yoivh hui he IlIO'l 'in exunple of the believers in wtrl in tonver it' ' ' A ' ' laith, in purity. DL, ' ' S1 IOII, Ill Cllllflly, lll Splflf, l found ihis to he truef 'Trust in the Lord with all thine heart, and lean not unto thine o . understanding. In all thy ways acknowledge him, and he shall direct thy paths Prov 35 6 69 1 .. . ., . 71 an mi ROSENBERGER'S DAIRIES Fine Dairy Products Frozen Food Locker Service DIAL 3425 HATFIELD, PA. JACOB A. ALLEBACH I INTERIOR DECORATING I Imperial, Thompson's and I Nancy Warren Papers Phone: Horleysville 3441 I I DETWEILER BROS. I PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS and AUDITORS I TAX SERVICE INSURANCE Office: Diol 2l62 Residence Dial 7591 9 Main Street Souderton Penno I ELWYN L. MOYER PORTABLE HAMMERMILL SERVICE Feed Grinding and Mixing with Molasses I Barn Spraying and Seed Grain Cleaning and Treating in Season I 301 S. Main Street Phone: Souderton 869 Telford Po ISAIAH T. LANDES 81 SON Phone: Horleysville 2888 MAINLAND, PA. Plumbing and Heating in All Branches I Pumps, Fixtures and Supplies Petro Oil Burner Units W 7?f 7- -f- AY-1 -2-,L f --4 74 MARVIN L. RUTH Freihofers Sonny Boy Bread SOUDERTON 7143 COMPLIMENTS OF W. B. MOYER Almont, Pa. L. A. MOYER General Merchandise EMLET BROS' Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Ame 0' messed Poultry Eggs Power Mowers We give green and yellow Trading Stamps VERNFIELD, PA. Phone: Harleysville 2871 Graded and Candled Personalized Service Phone 2345 Harleysville, Pa WEBER 8- SHISLER Building Contractors and Cabinet Makers Your patronage will be appreciated. HARLEYSVILLE 2426 or 2806 Guldin's Quality Chicks Day Old and Started RITTENHOUSE HATCHERY FRANCONIA, PA. Phone: Souderton 7333 Refrigerators Water Heaters Stoves Broader Stoves Heaters BLUE FLAME GAS SERVICE GEORGE L. HOCKMAN Perkasie, Penna. Telephone: Dublin 4575 RIDGE HOSIERY COMPANY Quakertown, Pa. Case and New Idea Farm Equipment Eclipse Power Lawn Mowers Sales and Service A. G. ALLEBACH KULPSVILLE, PA. TOWN HOMES AND FARMS A Specialty Business Opportunities R. B. SOUDER Real Estate Dial 2413 Reliance Road Souderton, Pa Compliments of H. W. LONGACRE Fancy Dressed Poultry-Eggs WHOLESALE AND RETAH. Phone: Souderton 2690 FRANCONIA, PA. CHICKS MOYER'S HATCH ERY Indian River Cross-New Hampshires lNicl'1olsl Sex Link CNedlar-Harcol -Rhode lslanrl Red Cl-larcol Leghorn CMt. Hopel Turkey Poults- Bronze and Beltsville Whites Phone 4'l QUAKERTOWN, PA. 76 Electric Dressing Equipment and Dyes ALLEN S. WALTER All Kinds of SHOE REPAIRING Neotly Done Laces of All Line Lexington Description Penna. LANDIS FOOD STORE Fresh and Smoked Meats Frankford Groceries DELIVERY SERVICE I39 Main Sf. Telford, Po CASSEL'S GREEN HOUSE Cut Flowers - Potted Plants Telegraph Delivery Service Phone 2024 Souderton, Po. BERGEY'S GARAGE FRANCONIA, PA. General Tires RECAPPING Phone: Souderton 2117 Compliments of ALDERFER'S MARKET SOUDERTON, PA. Hillside Ave. Phone 2549 CLAUDE B. MEYERS CARPENTER SOUDERTON sas Compliments of CROUTHAMEL BROS. SOUDERTON, PA. Phone 2310 ROY B. MUSSELMAN CHOICE MEATS Beef - Pork - Veal - Lamb SHARON HILL FARMER'S MARKET -.,,,,,,1,,,,...,,,. ,, ,..,7:,-:ll, 77 ,. Al 1 To Ro Power and Hand Mowers Sales and Service Free Pick-Up SINCLAIR SERVICE STATION HARTLEY RHINES Telford, Pennsylvania Phone: Souderton 3534 FREDERlCK'S SHOE STORE Serving the Community SINCE I839 SOUDERTON, PA. DETWEILER'S AMOCO SERVICE Main and Chestnut Sts. EDGAR M. LANDIS Beef, Pork, Veal and Lamb WHOLESALE and RETAIL I SOUDERTON, PA. FRANCONM PA' I PHONE 3532 Phone: Souderton 480 I WARREN GEHMAN I Home Dressed Choice Meats MORWOOD, PA. Phone: Souderton 3131 Phone: l-larleysville 2777 W. A. MOYER Electrical Contractor Horleysville, Pa. Hot Point Electrical Ranges, Water Heaters, Refrigerators, Etc. MAYTAG WASHERS AND IRONERS I SALES SERVICE I When You Have a Prescription to BERGEYI5 be Compounded Think of I ELECTRICAL sskvice I Wmard S. Bergey, prop. F. A. BUNTING, Druggist Fixtures and Electrical Souderton's First Drug Store I Appliances SOUDERTON, PA. Phone: Souderton 472, Hatfield, Po. - I 1 I K I T I Y 1 ' Jamesway Barn Equipment-DeLavaI Milkers Firestone - Goodyear Tires and Tubes Wilson Freezers and Milk Coolers I. G. ROSENBERGER John Deere Sales and Service SILVERDALE, PA. New Holland Balers DeKalb Chix and Corn-Papec Field Harvesters Water Pumps-Jacobsen and Reo Power Mowers THE SOUDER STORE Family Outfitters Specializing in Yard Goods MAIN AND SUMMIT STREETS SOUDERTON, PA. 79 EVERY DAY IS SAVINGS DAY AT ,E-SUP!-'H MARKET I I I II I I I 815-17 WEST MAIN ST. LANSDALE, I PENNA. I, I PLENTY FREE ' PARKING F' ii .ir N if 5' 2 we -g1g1.. ...,..,,.,, ---- , - :gas .. ...... . V --Ywffffwdf - H . .Iii -'fij Iiifi ' ,W fm W" z 2 f' ., 1 X Y- V W A- Z x,'25"lRIggg Xb. 'R ,-, L 'N A ""' 'I. iff- m i' ' S' 'ZZ ix5'::ilf3.f Wing 1552 L... ',1.-'95-7112-Qffx '--- f.,e.. 1.'f"' U j-,:j'j- ""' A .:?- 5 If j '. ,iii r e ' ' 'I iv. 3 .eiliffk T1 '-4A ,-.-,-,-A: :,:,H 4,,4 ...... .... - e " ' " 'ff 7, -qs?-xr "-'g:,:::::g:g. -4 , ., ..M.,..,....,- .. 1, - 51' -b--,- ':Ffi'3" 1 1j..1:::. 1 , ' .rf ' 5g ,.f: .':l Hl-35123 Z Ajgjgg, , .. ..,. .. ' Q : jjl ffigf- .... 231,15 , 1 3:3'jf s---5 Q.-H ,551 .,,,j ------' e '--- - -e H 2 j':,: sg-g1g1'1::- .32 ggi iI'Zi 5s25E 1..'..L'iZ git: V, 351.1 .... i: Ffff 3533554 'N ' W' ....... '-'-' 'V ' . . " , 1- img P8 ? ""' I W A Y gy A S We . 51 , r 1. , ' . SH ELLY 81 FENSTERMACHER SOUDERTON, PA. PERKASIE, PA. PHONE 421 PHONE 514 serene You BUY---ALWAYS TRY FlSHER'S Furniture Store SOUDERTON, PA. Determined "Never To Be UndersoId" 81 Compliments of ' CHAS. W. BOLTON 8- SONS Reg. Aberdeen Angus Cattle NORMAN G. GOOD Automatic Heating Equipment SALES and SERVICE Winkler L. P. Oil Burners PLUMBING Phone 2707 Souderton, Po. METZ BROS. Home Dressed Meats MAINLAND, PA. Phone: Horleysville 3544 Phone: Horleysville 2611 HECKLER'S STORE SELF SERVICE GROCERIES and GENERAL MDSE. Member Frankford Grocery Frozen Food Center Commercial Freezing Supplies Cold Storage Lockers for Rent HARLEYSVILLE, PA. Phone: Horleysville 27ll PERRY D. KOFFEL Contractor and Builder ESTIMATES GlVEN VERNFIELD, PA. GOSHOW'S Jewelry and Gifts WATCH AND CLOCK REPAIRING Elgin, Bulova, Hamilton, Gotham, LeCoultre, Longine Wittnauer Watches 'I847 Rogers and Community Silverware International Sterling 17 W. Brood Street Phone 405 WILLIS K. LEDERACH Real Estate Lederoch, Po. Phone: Schwenksville 473l WlSMER'S BARBER SHOP 252 E. Summit, Souderton, Pa. Open Daily Except Monday Open Thurs. and Friday Nights SHICKS SALES 82 HATFIELD PACKING COMPANY HATFIELD, PA. Manufacturers of HIGH GRADE PORK PRODUCTS HICKORY SMOKED HAMS BACON a Specialty Phone: Lansdale 5I5I Ask for HATFIELD BRAND FRANKFURTERS JOHN L. KULP PAINTING PAPERHANGING Interior and Exterior-Residential and Commercial Main and Forty Foot Road Phone 4517 Lansdale, R GRANITE HOSIERY MILLS, INC. SOUDERTON, PA. CLARENCE G. HAGEY BUSES RENTED Harleysville Pike, Franconia Souderton 2328 83 SYS'-JM' 'U XX 'sg 0 X,


Suggestions in the Franconia Mennonite School - Laureate Yearbook (Souderton, PA) collection:

Franconia Mennonite School - Laureate Yearbook (Souderton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

Franconia Mennonite School - Laureate Yearbook (Souderton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

Franconia Mennonite School - Laureate Yearbook (Souderton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

Franconia Mennonite School - Laureate Yearbook (Souderton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

Franconia Mennonite School - Laureate Yearbook (Souderton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 17

1953, pg 17

Franconia Mennonite School - Laureate Yearbook (Souderton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 35

1953, pg 35

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