Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 68


Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1936 Edition, Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1936 Edition, Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1936 Edition, Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1936 Edition, Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1936 Edition, Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1936 Edition, Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1936 Edition, Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1936 Edition, Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1936 Edition, Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1936 Edition, Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1936 Edition, Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1936 Edition, Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1936 volume:

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Q . 534' Q -451-f iA'!r4.. ...AAA -.-.Af H , ,,, -551 .. .'.- ,ah ' 2 Agiejfw-Ti., Xx R S tr- QQ :qw W- nk ' v Q -.ooylvgl ,GA Q, -N.. , -... 4 X N yy! :.: , S Q f LA' - W 'li' 1... g ,L KX lg- Pl i , l' 1 SENIOR CLASS '36 The l 9 3 fi CANNIDN-AID EEE EEEEE EE IE f 3 ' ' """"""'i'-in ' ' - ,'-iifiifijfii' 1,,."" Y KEN Y ... H' 1 'lv M l 1 I gggl m ll Eiliiiliiii EEAEEHEE EEEEEEEEE Eilyiiiliii Eiiyiiiiiill Ezzliiiiii . A O O O O .lx all E in 'gf' i. :,-- it il .mul 'Wlllll'llllllillllll EEEEE!YEEE EEEEEEEEE EEEQEElEEE Eiiliiiliii EEBEEEEEE EEEEEEEEE J., llliflllyllfillll U , Q lllllllll ,,,,, mmm lllllllll mmm ulnmll ll l'lllllI urllnm nm A04 llll 1' ' im Y ' 'WE---E l :: E-Q3 E EEEEZEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE R E We have sought to present in this issue of the Cannon-Aid the cherished memories of our classmates, our activities, and our beloved high school and the true spirit and life while in school. In the Art Theme it has been our endeavor to depict vividly our local battlefield by means of sketches of the most famous monuments. We hope that these drawings will recall something of the battle which was fought here and which still lives in our history down through the ages. May they also cause us to think about and honor those men who gave up their lives here. These two things we have done in the hope that today the bool: may be a treasured possessiong tomorrow, a lireside joy. 1-xEnM1NuSTRMuoN CLASSES ACTIVITIES ADVERTISEMENTS EDI ATI N The green fields lay peaceful in the warm shimmering sunlight. The little town of Get- tysburg had not yet been racked or shaken by the ominous thunderbolts of that great god, War. It knew naught of strife or suffering. And so, it lay there, lazy, cheerful, and happy. A score of years had passed. The little town no longer was joyful. Its countenance was clouded with anxiety, and worried frowns were continually on its brow. The great can- nons resounded with nerve-racking rumblings. People everywhere sought safety-War had come to Gettysburg. Never since the crusades had such blood been spilled into such a momentous cause. The crisis of the great struggle to keep a nation unified was being enacted at Gettysburg. The fate of a country was in the hands of the brave men fighting here. What that fate was to be, only the Almighty knew. War rolled on. North met south, Blue faced Gray, brothers fought brothers, men kill- ed and were killed, the rich brushed shoulders with the poor, laborers fought side by side with the kings of industry and commerce, penniless poverty was blood brother to the millionaire, class distinction and antagonism were forgotten. War, like some great blotter, Had, for the time, absorbed the petty trivialities from the minds of the people. We see the battleheld as a smooth expanse of green rolling sod, leafy trees rustling in the breeze, and tall white marble monuments stretching their graceful spires to the sky. What we do not see is that bloodshed, that strife and cruelty which it once held, not do we hear those dire prophets of war send out their whistling messengers of death. We of today have been saved from all that misery by our brave ancestors. As a class one for all and all for one, we dedicate this book to this great battlefield which spelled liberty for our country, and to those "brave men living and dead who struggled here." This battlefield is to us a reminder of "that great task yet remaining before us." We will carry on as befit the sons and daughters of those who gave their life for freedom and democracy. . ig X X N 3 X. . ,aa . -. .. at Q? 113 SX Sq YA fulfil, .. NNN WUI . H 1 1 I ,I 'C ,MEI vmzflfmmwr ww XM' Nh ,J , ,, NN JW A w' Wii at gy ,uw Jw 9 fam? -:jf Mkin ' Wk INN Xxx KK R, ""'Wwf + W M, ' , QM s , 5' my Xi , EAC? ' fl . .xi ' I fmowt l X L'--at L .IIIWWY +' v , K l w Wm 'WIN' ' - H J -, , 1 v, f ,fn 1 '+sU41'f' w ' 2 J IH p UNM MM Nu umm ADDIINISTBATIHN LLOYD KEEFAUVER SUPERINTENDENT Too much cannot be said in praise of our loyal and likable superintendent. His sympathy and good will are evident in everything he undertakes-Our hats are off to Mr. Keefauver. ANN MUMPER ART The tasteful art decorations in the school are due to Miss Mumper,s special supervision. She always strives for the best--and gets it. She is delightful to work with, for her good will cannot be measured. GERTRUDE LITTLE COMMERCIAL All typing for school publications is in charge of Miss Little. She has cooperated in all school affairs with a splendid willingness so vital for the success of anything. EDWIN LONGANECKER ENGLISH, MUSIC The Debating Club's chief aide and guide. His interest in this work and in the orchestra is boundless. Whenever a friend is needed, Mr. Longanecker is always there. RUTH SCOTT ENGLISH Miss Scott has ably assisted the dramatic department. Her timely aids and words have saved many a major catastrophe. She is beloved by' students and faculty. FRED TROXELL MATHEMATICS At all football games or school plays, Mr. Troxell is always there, taking charge of the financial end of the matter. His good humor seems to permeate everywhere. DOROTHY BRINDLE MUSIC Her pleasing personality is always evident. No cross words ever come from Miss Brindle's lips. Sh: has a heart of gold-ready for service and doing her duty cheerfully. RUSSELL GILBERT SCIENCE, HISTORY "A friend in need is a friend indeedf, This exactly describes Mr. Gilbert. In athletics, in studies and at play, he is an outstanding figure. He is never too tired to lend a helping hand. MARY JANE SNYDER LIBRARIAN An indispensable faculty member. Books are her specialty and she is always striving for better books, thus creating a better library. Her ceaseless energy is admired everywhere. FRED HAEHNLEN SCIENCE Another teacher who has always given his most ardent cooperation in athletics. His good nature has made him popular everywhere. He has always a ready smile with which to greet all the students. N. LOUISE RAMER HISTORY Her splendid work in assisting the Maroon and White staff has gained for her a host of friends. She is always ready to lend a helping hand to whoever needs help. RELDA GREEN HEALTH, SCIENCE "All good things come in small packages." This old adage exactly describes Miss Green. She may be petite but she has a heart big enough to hold everyone. ANNA PIEINTZELMAN LATIN, ENGLISH The tireless worker with the Year Book Staff. Mrs. Heintzelman always finds time to help every- one. The success of our year book is, in great measure, due to her. GUILE LEFEVER N PRINCIPAL The success of all of the affairs and works of Gettysburg High School is due to the splendid cooperation and deep understanding of our successful principal. XVe greatly admire and respect him. GUY WOLF COMMERCIAL We owe a great deal of thanks to this teacher. Mr. Wolf has most ably and capably taken charge of all school finances. His splendid management of this branch has proved his sterling qualities. MIRIAM WALTEMYER LATIN Miss Waltemyer goes about doing her work and helping others!but quietly. Her unassuming attitude makes her liked and admired by both students and faculty. In assisting the debating club, she proved most efficient. ' ROBERT FIDLER HISTORY, SOCIAL STUDIES His joviality and good humor holds him in high stead everywhere. He always has a witty remark or sally to make the day brighter. He knows how to make friends and how to hold them. JOHN BLACK MATHEMATICS, SCIENCE From the beginning of this school year, Mr. Black, although a new teacher, gained the immediate respect and admiration of everyone. He has always been most helpful in all school activities. RUTH MCILHENNY ENGLISH Miss McIlhenny has the art of being a good conversationalist. Her deep and tacit understandi"' makes her likable to all the girls. She has always been a wonderful coach in the dramatic affairs of the school, GEORGE FORNEY HEALTH, SCIENCE To Mr. Forney's splendid coaching, Gettysburg High School owes its athletic tactics. He always strives to bring out the best in all of his boys. RUTH SPANGLER ENGLISH, FRENCH An interesting subject and an interesting woman go hand in hand. Miss Spangler shows the French to be as interesting as possible. She is always ready to do anyone a good turn. L:-I-. mfg , M y 1 , . l v . 1 Y c 1 . , . , 1+ 15" r 1 . ,,-H'--.:.5,,.,-..', , . V- .,,1 . fri:-: .mf- -lm... . '..,,.!,..-..,, A., . . . ww. I .:g:,-.-112,-19. .-T.: 111 Q .Q- - I -Y , Fr!-. ,. X v , Q! 4'g,,m!i,f, f- " : , 3 " ff , .y ., -- , ,s , .M ,.,,x -5 1 , n - . ,Tr w K, . . ,.v 'R f -5 ul . A 1'-'J V Q: lf . w NAL, u, n -v , 1- 'L A ',x'I. Q.. ."c: 3 x' , ,, -, .M i", ,. ALI. .. V . 4 -4-1 -V. ,:. 5, M., - ..f3 1 :Iwi ,, X C Qw Zgff , lf, , ' f F131 r y f x , ff Wf1nfxf1f1uwy11HI'l S + ' " M I , ',v M m'11uWv:1zypaavnGfwHfffP'nF 1 ,H rv ' " la M ff SN Iii yrwmw WH W F 1 i HH!1M1l'IlJ1J'S,S ,J S 1' 'fW ""S 'FIT . l M11IIIIIM W 5 S CLASSES M E x EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEMEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEQ HE2EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE EEE! UEEEEEIIIIEII SENIOR CLASS HISTORY It was with insecure and faltering steps that the noble seniors of today passed through the frowning portals of this institution in "32" and with protuberant, excited eyes that they gazed at the multitudinous assemblage which had convened within the clean white walls re- sembling rectangular blocks of heaped snow fnot for longlj. The first day swiftly transpired as home rooms were located and schedules adjusted, finally classes and real work were be- gun and the neophytes were precipitated with dazzling swifmess, as it seems now, thru the initial year. "The student's choicev of that year was Charles D. Binning whose unremitting labors afforded us with a handsome class party, resplendent in decorations of "Ole Bill" Waters who has continued in his tedious capacity as decorator and designer throughout the high school career. The sophomore year saw Phil Everhart in the executive chair. It was this year that we inveigled the permission to regale ourselves with an orchestra at the party. Then from the disagreeable obscurity of puerility we rose to the half-light which glimmers unsteadily and waveringly over the scholars of third year category. And from this period of awkward un- certainty we finally transcended to eminence of the senior year and basked in the golden glow of the Seniority. Occasionally a mist arose and darkened the customary brilliance of the position but whether the disconcerting mist emanated from us who enjoyed the gleam be- low or from those above us who move gracefully about like majestic banks of clouds which sometimes drop the sun,-concealing moisture, it always passed away leaving the atmosphere a clear and crystalline when we first entered the delightful state of shortlived nobility. From Fred Troxell's successful sovereignty over the junior year we, in uniform transition, passed into an eventful "last passage." The social events of this final year were given impetus by the Fall dance which was held in the weird, ghostly atmosphere of the Hallowe'en season. The commendable embellishments which were originated for the occasion had the remarkable efficacy to produce titillating chills of momentary fright to shiver the spine. Several plays and under class parties constitute the entirety of social functions. We were well represented on the field of battle by Phil Everhart, Willie Weikert, George Hayberger, John Yingling, and other more recent stalwarts. Many of them have fought for the Maroon and White banner for three years laying aside all aspirations of per- sonal gain and striving seduously, diligently, collectively for the pearls of supremacy to place, in radiant glory, around the name, Gettysburg High School. In dramatic circles, Miss Mcllhenny cultivated and polished with marked success the latent talent which abounded in several members of our class. The junior class play, "Top of the Worldf' cleverly portrayed by a cast including: Marg Hoffman, Francis Snyder, James Harness, Marian Sheely, Margaret Scott, Fred Troxell, Rachel Everhart, John Crouse, Reginald Zeigler, Dorothy Brown, Edna Trimmer, Mary K. Moticka, met with startling success and since that production our proficient performers have capably enacted other roles. As one last, grand, climactic gesture as a well-meaning class to the appreciative, general public the Senior class has chosen a popular and widely-recognized vehicle, Sidney I-Ioward's "The Late Christopher Bean," which will require, for successful reproduction, the best that the class and directors can give it. Our journalistic friends have inaugurated some surprising, anomalous innovations into the venerable Maroon and White, which have been accepted.-We now leave to our suc- cessors an augmented paper, somewhat changed in principle and practice. In a month or so, at this writing, the music will "go round and roundi' in the gym and couples will trip lightly to the scintillating harmonies of an orchestra playing for the peren- nial Spring Dance. Ar the same time the plans for a sojourn of several days in Washington must be realized. In the meantime, our thoughts proceed further to the grave, sobering matters of commencement, graduation and the vast, beckoning future. Soon we shall depart from school, surrendering our stations to an infiux of anxious, waiting successors, other faces will replace the familiar ones of the 36ers. Those same faces will go reluctantly for the last time from the sagacious chambers in which were manifested to us all the profundities of clandestine knowledge. Lost forever are the debates of Prof. Fidlerfs amateur politicians, gone is the trenchant satire evoked by negligent French scholars, a pleasant memory remains of Euclid and his researches. This fellowship of our class may dissolve materially but its spirit will live inextinguishably in the individual retrospections of our classmates. SENICR OFFICERS President 7, , John Crouse Vice President Philip Everhart Recording Secretaryn, , , Margaret Scott Corresponding Secretary Mildred Daugherty Treasurer , , sWilliam Waters Adviser Mrs. I-letntzelman Class Colors, ,,,,, , Blue and Gray Class Flower ,, ,,,,, American Beauty Rose Class Motto , 'qClimb tho' the rocks be rugged" Amid the clamor and noise of the memorable first class meeting, there was distinguished a voice, pregnant with dominance and assurance, as its owner, the former class president, stood appealing for order and forbearance from audible loquacity. I-Iastily, as though to regain lost minutes of turbulent disorder, but in reality to attract immediate attention to the business of electing ofhcers, white slips were pushed into the hands of more than a hundred seniors. Instructions were given and the selected ones were enumerated. A small bit of friction, which interrupted the voting, was calmly and logically repulsed. The results were made known in the following edition of the school sheet. They were, as we all know, as they have been given above. The bandmasters of the other three years were: junior: President Y , ,t,s ,, , Fred' Troxell Vice President Y , Marian Sheely Secretary Margaret Ploflfman Treasurer ,, , John Crouse Sophomore: President , ,,,, Philip Everhart Vice President George Amiclc Secretary , , , , Lois Kadel Treasurer , Marian Sheely Freshman: President , 7 . r,,,Charles Binning Vice Presidente, Philip Everhart Secretary Jane Carlsen Treasurer , Mary Shirlc ware GEORGE H. AMICK, JR. "SPEED,' Academicg Track 35 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Latin 15 Chemistry 4, Class Vice President 25 Operettas 1, 2, 3, 45 "Top of the World." This lad aspires to reach the Metro- politan opera. With his ambition and voice we know he will be a success. "A hard nut to crack." DONALD BAKER "PETE" General5 Track 35 I-Ii-Y fseniorj 45 Chess 2, 35 Scout 15 Class Basketball 2, 3, 4. just because he doesn't argue all the time doesn't say Pete doesn't know how. Praise be to the man who can make him change his mind when he knows what's right. "Quiet and reserved in all thingsf' DANIEL BIERER "DAN', Commercialg Football 3, 45 Hi-Y fseniorj Z, 3, 45 Latin 15 Chorus 15 "The Wedding." "Dan" aims to be a big business man and with his experience his ambition will no doubt be realized. "Little :ludying does he do, but relies on his bluff to carry him through." VIRGINIA BIESECKER "GINNIE" Academicg Basketball 1, 2, 45 Girls' Athletic Association 25 Library 35 Library Council 45 Etiquette lg Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3 fTreas. 4l5 Maroon and White 2, 3, 45 Year Book 4. An ardent Girl Reserve, a good worker and a Fine girl. "Ginnie" will go far in her chosen pro- fession. Lots of luck! "Her heart ir as true as steelf, MARY BILHEIMER "BILLY" Academicg Latin 15 Etiquette 25 Library 35 Chorus 35 Girl Reserves 2, 35 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Maroon and Whiteg Year Book. This little girl will probably follow in her father's footsteps. She desires to become a physical uedf' instructor. Her ability will carry her through. "Good at fight, but better at play." CHARLES BINNING 'lBIN" Scientificg Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Mask and Wig 45 Chess 15 Chemistry 45 Class Basketball 2, 3, 45 Maroon and White 25 Drum Major 3, 45 "The Wedding Guestng k'Miss Collegiate"5 "Oh! Doctor"5 "Tune In." Gettysburg High School's second Rubinoff. "A good looking lad who ir not very good, but not very bad." CARLETON BOLLINGER "SI-IRIMPW Commercialg Scout 15 Hi-Y fseniorl 2, 3, 45 Baseball Manager 4. "Shrimp," as his name would indicate is without a doubt one of our most modest boys. In reality he is quite an intellectual wonder. Carleton always looks on the bright side of life. "The wall is but a trifle, why worry." DONALD BOWSER "LEFTY" Generalg Baseball 25 Hi-Y 15 Band 15 Chorus 15 "Count and the Co-ed." This student is quite a baseball star. If he keeps up the good work, he will be G-burg's Schoolboy Roe. '36 wishes you every success. "A mind not to he changed by place or time." Mg," 'f-, THAT THIS NATION i -'v UNDER GOD MIGHT ,Q All MEI m. ii, A Qlgig, . HAVE A NEW BIRTH OF FREEDOM AND THAT THE Au,.,A,4 .ez DOROTHY BROWN "BROWNIE" Academicg Dramatic lg Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Mask and Wig 3, 4g Chemistry lsec.l 4g Chorus 2, 3, 43 "Top of the World,'g "Riding Down the Sky"g "Ohl Doctorug "Tune Inf, "Never idle, never spill, Always talking, talk she will." 'X V wtf KENNETH C. BROWN XD T Jus "BROWNIE" Generalg Hi-Y 33 Chemistry 4. Did you ever find "Brownie" angry? Ever find him sore? No, of course not. He gives his welcome smile to anybody and everybody as long as "Brownie" knows he's a good fellow and willing to smile back. "For his a fully good fellowf, GRACE BUMBAUG1-I Ku ' Commercialg Penmanship 2, Library 3g Knitting 4, 5. Gra as never stated her preference for any particular field of work. hat she does she does well. However, she is interested in knitting and does much of it in her spare time. "She fired the :bot beard 'round the World." LEILAH CARVER 'QLIL" Commercial, Etiquette lg Penmanship 25 Knitting 35 Typing 4. Silent, modest, and retiring-that best describes Leilah. Leilah is a good sport and has made many friends while in high school. We're sure that this reserved manner will take her far in the field of nursing. "A sweet little lass." JOHN PAUL CESSNA I"-IACK" Scientificg Latin lg C ss 23 Surveying 3, Science 4. Jack is our most outstanding chemistry student. The manner in which he performs in the laboratory is quite amazing. He also astounds his fellow stu- dents with his solutions to the trigonometric functions. Behold our class philosopher. "Of :rienre and logic he chatters." ARLENE CLAPSADDLE "ARLENE" Commercialg Etiquette lg Penmanship 23 Knitting 33 Typing 4g Basket- ball 2, 3, 4. Arlene is always ready to do a good deed for someone. She is an enthusiastic fan of sports, indoors and out. She is a game person on the basketball floor, football field and baseball diamond. "Vim, vigor and vitality." CLARE COOK "COOKIE" Academicg Latin lg Etiquette 1, Z3 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Library 3. Clare evidently does not believe in the theory of studying, nevertheless, she is loved 'by all her classmates. Her sympathetic nature will be an asset to her when working at the bedside of the sick. "Never let' work interfere with pleasure." ANNABELLE CRABILL "FRITZ" Academicg Etiquette 1, 23 Basketball 2, 45 Baseball 39 Library 3g Chemistry 4. Annabelle is one of our quiet classmates. She performs all of her duties well. She is very outstanding in her work in the lab io: thelznannels inhuihich she executes her experiments. "You'll always find er we wort nf ie." W af if Xi .Qff""'!0! ,iff ,. ii J I W i.i:i V -ABL ,al . 6 ,ICWL u ' P 1. V PILJ Q 'fp 44-AA--'gg Iicragrv 'V ' JOHN clzoUsE i L Q 'KJOHNNIEH Academicg Band 1, 35 Orc estra 1, 2, 35 Hi-Y 25 Chorus 3, 45 Mask and Wig 3, lv. p. 415 Class Treasurer 35 Class President 45 Ma- roon and White 25 Class Basketball 2, 3, 45 "Top of the Worldvg "Not Quite Such a Gooseng '1Oh! Doctor"5 1'Tune Inf, "So live, so all will judge you a manf, MILDRED DAUGHERTY 'QMILLYU Commercial5 Mathematical Recreation 15 Class Vice President 15 Girl eserves Z, 35 G. A. A. 25 Basketball 15 Orchestra 1, Z, 35 Band 1, 2. 3, 45 Maroon and White Typist 45 Typing 45 Class Secretary 45 National Honor Society 45 "Tune In',5 "Oh! Doctor." "Nature made ber ar the should, not too lnarl, not too gooalf, SIDNEY DONALDSON "SID" Academicg Latin 15 Surveying 35 Stage 3, 45 Class Basketball 2, 35 Year Book 45 Mask and Wig 3, 45 Chorus Z, 35 "Riding Down the Sky"5 "Oh! Doctor." ' , "Time will explain it all. He if a talker LJ' 'V Ana' needs no questioning before he spealesfi ETI-IEL ECKERT "TUD" Commercial, Track 15 Etiquette 1, 25 Dramatic 35 Typing 4. "Tud,' is just a little ray of sunshine. Wherever she goes a good time is cer- tain to gio hand in hand with her. It won't be long until "Tud" will be somebody's stenog. Happy days ahead! "Don't worry about the future." 1 -qgau PATA. fnrvv-QR " 711' H -Allifff Mfg." MARY ELIZABETH ECKERT '1 ' "TIS" Academicg Latin 15 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Library Council Z5 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Maroon and Whiteg Chemistry 45 1'Riding Down the Sky,'5 "Oh! Doctor"'5 "Tune In." "Politeness is to do ana' say The kindest things in the kindest way." M H aeufui pst vufg -F411 in-7 F5 u uvv. DONALD EVERHART "SMEAR" Academicg Chess 15 Maroon and White 1, Z5 Orchestra Z, 3, 45 Banu 1, 4, 45 Chorus 2, 35 President 45 Library 4 lv. p.j5 'kiainf Down the Sky,'5 "Oh! Doctor"5 "Tune In." "Smear" hopes to attend a music conservatory to take up voice training. Hats off to you, Don! "l'm happiest when lim Jingingf' PHILIP EVERI-IART "PI-IILD Generalg Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Chemistry 4 fpresjg Class Vice President 1, 45 Class President 25 Year Book Staff 45 Track 1, 2, 35 Chorus 25 Basketball 1, lvarsity 2, 3, 4j5 Baseball 3, 4 fvarsityj5 boot- ball 1, 2, 3, 4 fvarsityl. "Phil's" future is not planned but we are all with him. "In all athletics, 'Pbifsl a clvampf, RACHEL EVERI-IART "RAC1-I" Academic5 Basketball 25 Mask and Wig 45 Dramatic 15 Maroon and White 3, 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Etiquette 25 Newspaper Club 45 Year Book 45 Chorus 3, 45 t'Top of the World"5 "Miss Collegiateng "Oh! Doctor,'5 "Tune In." Introducing another Clara Barton from the class of ,36. "Little girls do big things." GOVERNMENT OF THE ,,,',,,,9, PEOPLE, BY THE PEOPLE, Z5 afadfgf' UFUKVT' ... -1- 4 - IKXN I fh' ' 'li-ll' ' 0 AND EOR THE PEOPLE MAY ,M , X NOT PERISH FROM THE .gases - WJMA? TRUMAN EYLER "GUMSHOE" Commercialg Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Football 1, 23 Track 1, lvarsity 31g Year Book 4g Scout Ig Typing 3, 4. Truman has a great love for typewriters, at least, all indications point that way as he can be found in Miss Little's room every evening after school. "Be not simply goodg be good for somethingf, EDITH FISSEL "EDIE" Commercialg Etiquette 1, 29 Typing 3g Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Baseball 3, 4g Debating 4. "Edie" loves to debate. Perhaps it was due to her interest that the Negative team won all its contests. Edith hopes to go on with commercial work. May your future hold much. "Not too serious, not too gay." 'W' 5 L,I .',.j....n l-gram-. r,i2,-.-ffl-N V 1,3 .3,,,,, 'Ng,4a, 1:4223 ahah .Q-wJ-whim MARIE FISSEL 'QSKEETER' Commercial, Girl Reserves lg Knitting 3g Typing 4. Marie is another quiet, reserved member of the Class. She shows quite a lot of action on the basketball floor. Whether a winner or a loser, she is always a good sport. "Sometimes quiet, sometimes gay-always nice " JEANNE FITZGERALD NJEANIE' Scientificg Knitting 3g Typing 4, York High School 1, 23 Girl Re- serves 3, 4. Jeanne made her entrance to G-burg High her junior year and since then has found her stay with us very pleasant. She is planning to take up nursing as a career. "As happy as the day is long." WAYNE FORTNA "WAYNE, Classicalg Scout lg Hi-Y lseniorl 3, 4g Class Basketball 2, 3, 43 Track 3, 4. Only one thing is certain about Wayne and that is that you can count on him always. Great or small, as long as it is Wayne's job he'll always have it clone. "Those who work are sure to winf, HELEN GALBRAITH "HELEN" Commercialg Dramatic lg Chorus 3, 43 Etiquette lg Typing 4g "Oh! Doctorng "Tune In." Helen is one of our most industrious students. In all her work she never gives up but ties a knot in the end of the rope and hangs on. "Never a duty does she slvirkf' HARRY GILBERT "JUNIE" Scientificg Basketball l, 2, 3, 45 Track 35 Latin lg Chess 2, Aviation 35 Year Book 43 "The Late Christopher Bean." ",Iunie" possesses a rhythm all his own and believes that his dancing is comparable to Fred Astaire's. We wonder! "Love a lot of girls a little, but not a little girl a lot." MARJORIE GRANT "MARGIE" Academicg Etiquette Z5 Girl Reserves 23 Basketball 3g Maroon and White 35 Chorus 3, 4g Debating 45 Year Book 4s "Ol-i! Doctorng "Tune In." "A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the best of men." RICHARD GRIFFIN UDICKI' Commercial, Baseball 3, 4, Band 3, Hi-Y lseniorl Z, 4. Innocence may be bliss all right but "Dick" always seems to do his share of mischief. Q'Dick', has one bad habit, one which our studious classmates don't have, he'd rather play baseball than study English. Imagine itl "Innocence is blissf, MERLE GUISE "GUISIE" Commercial, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Typing Club 3, 4. "Guisie" has already gotten farther than most people get in this world. He's past the six-foot mark. To look at him and know him you'd always say, "He has a slern look but a gentle heart." II i, JAMES HARNESS QS "JIM" Scientific, Scout Club I, Hi-Y 2, Mixed Chorus Z, 3, 4, Maroon and White lHumot Editorj 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Mask and Wig 4, Library Club 4, "Riding Down the Sky", "Top of the Worldv, 'KOh! Doctor", l'Tune In", 'QMoon Signs." "One mighty sweet man is be." f GEORGE I-IAYBERGE E I Classical, Football 2, 3, ack 1 , 4, C o . ' Orchestg 1, Z, Band 1, 2, 3, Chess - 4' " 1 - e Co-eclf' Whatever George does he cl s with ill. e is N- r most out- standing members of the t ck team. May s es fo you through life. "Hercules is still ali'Ve.', MARGARET HOFFMAN "MARG" Commercial, Mask and Wig 3, 4, Year Book 4, Maroosn and White Staff, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society 4, Class Secre- tary 3, "Miss Collegiate", "Top of the World", "Not Quite Such a Goose", "Riding Down the Skyv, "Oh! Doctor", "Tune In", "The Late Christopher Bean." "A lover of fun." FRED HUGHES "FREDDIE" Commercial, Chorus 3 laccompanist 4l, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y Z, Latin 1, Typing 4, "Oh! Doctorv, "Tune In" laccompanistj. "Freddie" surely can tickle the ivories. They simply dance when he sets his nimble Hngers to the keyboard, We wish you luck. "A true musical sense combined with ambitiorzfj . Q l .MUCH FERDINAND JONESK'-'G - '- U"""4J UJINGLESH Commercial, Basketball 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, Pen- manship 1, Hi-Y 4, Aviation 3, Class Club 2. ujinglesl' is silent all right, but you know "empty cans rattle the loudest." His greatest asset is his curve ball to the left-handed 'batters lwhen they're not lookingl. "Silence is golden." ,, LOIS KADEL Z ' ' Classical, Chorus , 2, , 4, Year Book talf 4, Girl eserves 1, Z, 3, 4, Library Coun 3, Etiquette 1, Class Secretary 2, Dramatic Club 2, "The Count and the Co-ed", l'Riding Down the Sky", "Ol-i! Doctor", 'iTune Inf, Lois is a genius at the organ. "Whatever she does, she always does right." if WZ: EARTH." HOW THESE WORDS . ECHO AND RE-ECHO f- ,gif ,Qs I 1 xiii? f "4 Q W' Qin THROUGH THE MINDS AND SOULS OF US WHO HAVE . A JAMES KENDLEHART "jIM,' Scientific, Chorus Z, 3' ess 1, Z, 4' Dramaticsg Aviation 3g Foot- ball 2, 3, 4g Scientific , "Oh! Doctor'? "Tune, In." "Jim" takes his dance steps seriously. Maybe some day we'll see him in the bright lights. Nevertheless, he's a good student and so good luckl "Beneath this mila' exterior there lies a deal of mischief." MAYBELLE KROUSHOUR Q'MAYBE" Commercialg Dramatics lg Etiquette Zg Knitting 3g Typing 43 Girl Reserves 3. "Maybe" is interested in everything. She is always waiting for something new. Maybelle is sure to be a success in her chosen work. A successful future. "One of our gay members-a good .vport." CHARLES LACKNER "CHARLIE" Track 3, 4g Chorus 45 Orchestra 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 2, 4g Maroon and White Staff 2, Dramatics 1, 39 "Tune In"g "Miss Col- legiate." "Charlie" is the little drummer of our band-and a fine one he. has been. May you continue drumming your way to success! "Nature has formed Jtrange fellows." MARGARET LARSON Bid di idol' ik "MARG" Commercialg Dramatics lg Girl Reserves 1, 2g Etiquette 2g Knitting 3, 4. "Marg" doesn't believe in taking anything seriously. She lets come what will and go what may. However, she is considering Home Economics as her future work. May happiness and fortune be yours! "I want to be among tire boys." . . l Ou' mufmal -f,QenJ ' l:CoYu,ZryuG5 s CLYDE LITTLE J "MOE Scientificg Basketball 3, 4g Baseball 3, 4g Football 45 Chess Club 25 Year Book Staff 45 Maroon and White Staff 3, 4g Debating Club 3g Latin Club l. "Moe's" ability not only lies in the baseball diamond lint also in the classroom. Keep up the good work! "He has earned the est." MARLIN McCLEAF "MAC" Scientificg Debating Club 4. "Mac" is set on being a preacher and he's going to be a good one. A preacher has to be kind and good to everyone whether he likes him or not and that's exactly ow Mac is. f" A ,rHere ir a dear and true industrious friendf L M 9. f It LYDIA MILLER "LYDIA" Academicg Knitting Club 4. Lydia came to us in our senior yegg and a worthwhile addition to the class she has been. f' hou H s e is very quiet and reserved in her manners and acti s, Q e ce is always to be felt. "Little friends tum out to be grest ' . Y MARY KATHERINE MOTICKA CADDIEU Classical- Latin 1- Knittin 2- Year Book Staff 4' Mar and White Q Q S 9 r 2, 3, 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Newspaper Club Z5 Literary Club 33 Mask and Wig 43 "Miss Collegiate", "Top of the World"g "The Cata- logue." '36 hopes for you a joyous career. "I do what I like because l like it.', ll lllwahz' sling? lin 'M , vials' HIM Ili gf lf 'N .xl ' bs.-r,?y,,l' Uwe ' -- -4 LXSL-.h - 4--i i...13.l!l. WILLIAM MUMPER "BILL" Commercial, Scout Club 1, Hi-Y 2, 3, Typing Club 4. Perhaps readin', writin' and 'rithmetic don't appeal to "Bill', as much as some other things, but it appears than he can handle whatever he undertakes to do, generally with good success to all concerned. "Never be dis- couraged by triflesf' ADAM MYERS f "ADAM" General, Band 1, , 33'jScout Club 1, Ch?s. M 3, 4. Maybe Adam can't explain the Marxian theory of Flistorical Realism but a kinder friend and a 'better pal was never to be found among the ranks of those who could la pal is better than a theory anywayj. "Amiable d ' ." .05 an sincere - X 9? ' Lulu' ' t 'JK' M MIRIAM NUNEMAKER L, Cb "NUNNIE" Academic, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic 1, Girl Reserves 1, 2, Knitting 4, Etiquette 2, "Count and the Co-edn, "Riding Down the Sky", "Ohl Doctor", "Tune Inf, "Nunnie" seldom has a serious moment, however, she has set nursing as her life's ambition. "Seriausness runs close to the surface of her comedyf' Y JOHN NUSS ,OQZM - "JOHN" Classical, Cho s 2, 3, 4, Dra atic Club 1, Debating Club 4, "Riding Down the Sky", "Chl Doctor', "Tune Inf, When John knows he's right there's no turning him aside, for he certainly has the blessing of determination and self-will. "His heart as far from fraud as heaven from ia-fth 'fall GUYHAJS t eil MQ-- GEORGE ILLIAM LINGER .. "VON" Scientific, Chorus 2, 3, 4, Orchestra Z,.3iv,'Ban R , Debating Club lg Scout Club 2, Library 4, "Riding Down t Sky", "Chl Doctor", "Tune In." George is a musically inclined ember of the class and ought to go far in this field of work. "A happy-go-lucky, carefree lad." C If .-' .ZA KATHRYN ORNER A "KATHRYN', Classical, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1, Etiquette 1, Knitting 4, "Count and the Co-ed", "Riding Down the Sky", "Chl Doctor", "Tune ln." Very quiet, very studious, and very neat-this describes Kathryn. Good luck in anything you undertake to do. "Most generous and free from all contrivingf' KENNETH OYLER "KEN" Academic, Football 1, 2, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Chess Club 3, 4, Engineer- ing Club 2, Hi-Y Club 1. "Ken" wouldn't be called a "bad boy" but just as sure as there is some mischievous fun going on, he will be there to lend capable assistance. "Faint heart never won f ir lady." JOHN PLANTZ "GH Commercial, Basketball 3, , Baseball 3, 4, Chess Club 2, 3, 4, Dramatics 1. The staunches of trees must have a firm foundation. "G" is a staunch tree. But 'no kidding he's a really good fellow ready to do anything for you if you're an honest fellow. "lf it is not true, do not say iff' LIVED WITHIN THE VERY ASPECTS CF THE SCENE OF THE GREAT CRISIS! NEVER HAVE MORTAL WORDS SO ADELLE REAVER NADELLEH Academic, Dramatic 25 Library Council 4, Etiquette lg Knitting Club 3, 4. Ready for work and fun, always a good sport. Adelle's good nature has brought her many friends in G. H. S. She's usually bubbling over with cheer. Heaps of success! "Nor is the wide world ignorant of ber Worth." LILLIAN ELIZABETH REDDING 'KLOVERH Commercial, Chorus Z, 3, 49 Mathematics lg Knitting 4, "Ohl Doc- tor", "Tune In." Kind-hearted, generous, and sincere are Lillian's out- standing characteristics. She is a person to be depended upon, rain or shine. Always willing to do some little deed for a friend. "The truly generous is the truly wise." GLADYS ROSE MFUZZYH Commercial, Basketball 3, 43 Girl's Baseballg Dramatic Club 3g "Oh! Doctor." "Fuzzy" is one of our most outstanding players on the basket- ball floor. She is one of the snappiest forwards these portals have ever seen. We know you will succeed. "If you start, you never will stop." RUTH ANNA ROTHHAUPT "RUTH" Classical, Year Book Staff 4g Maroon and White Staff 1, 2, 3, 4g Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society 4g Library Council 33 Library Club 3, Etiquette Club lg Dramatic Club 2. Those who know Ruth Anna know that her ambition is to become a second Florence Night- ingale. "Kindness often has greater re ults than force" M Mwst Un Smut lm f MMP 9 GLENN SACI-IS "PARSON" Scientificg Basketball 3, 43 Chorus 4g Hi-Y Club lg Engineering Club 23 Chemistry Club 33 Business Manager of Year Book Staff 43 Circu- lation Manager of Maroon and White Staff 3, 4, National Honor Society 4, Quill and Scroll Society 45 journalistic Club 4. "Business be- fore pleasure but who likes to Workf, RODNEY SACHS "ROD" Scientific, Football 2, 3, 4g Basketball 2, 3, 43 Baseball 3, 4, Honor Society 3, 4g Quill and Scroll 4g Mask and Wig 4, Maroon and White Business Manager 3, 45 Year Book Staff 45 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Oper- ettas 1 lcast 2, 3, 413 "Top of the Worldv, "The Late Christopher Beanf' "May life be one sweet songf, MARGARET SADLER "PEGGY" Commercial, Basketball 1, 2, Maroon and White Typist 4, Girl Re- serves lg Mathematics Club 1, Knitting Club 2, 3, 4. npeggyv is small but her ability to get things accomplished is great. She is always busy doing something for some one. May success be yours. "Good good: rome in small packages." RUTH SCI-IWARTZ 'KSISU Academicg Etiquette lg Knitting 2, 3, 4. "The Late Christopher Bean." Ruth is a little lass from the country, She is a very studious girl and she is a very pleasant member of the class. She is a prominent worker in the county 4-H club. "Let joy be unconjinedf' KL its XMIM F ,g5g,,.,l. ws-M b-Nil K , - X 5 1 Z ' My . IN' + MARGARET KNOX SCOTT "SCOTTYl' Academic5 Girls' Athletic Association 25 Mask and Wig 45 Year Book Staff 45 National Honor Society 45 Latin Club 15 Library Club 3, 45 Library Council 25 Class Secretary 45 Basketball 25 "Top of the World"5 "Miss Collegiate." "Scotty', is bound to be a success. "I have a way with the Fresbmenfi CORETTA SHEALER "CREADY" Commercialg Business Club Z5 Etiquette 15 Library 35 Knitting 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Always looking for a good time-that's "Cready." You never see this lassie worry, not with her sunny disposition. She takes life as a bowl of cherries. May your success continue! "To laugh is to be wisef' RUTH SHEALER "SIS" Commercialg Mathematics Club 15 Etiquette Club 25 Chorus 3, 45 Knitting 45 Typing Club 45 National Honor Society 45 Maroon and White Staff ltypistlg "Oh! Doctor"5 "Tune In." Here's wishing Ruth success and happiness in the path of life she chooses to follow. "A bet- ter girl you can never fna'." MARIAN SHEELY "MARIAN"' Academic5 Maroon and White 1, 2, 3, 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Class Treasurer 25 Class Vice President 35 National Honor Society 3, 45 Mask and Wig 3, 45 Quill and Scroll 45 Year Book Editor 45 "Top of the World"5 i'The Touchdown"5 "The Late Christopher Bean"5 "The Finger of God.', "A friend to all." DELLA MAE SHIELDS "DEL" Generalg Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35 Etiquette 1, Z5 Knitting 3, 4. You've heard of optimistic persons, now let us introduce you to one. "Del" al- ways looks on the cheery side of life--never sad, always gay. We all know that with her disposition she will be successful. "Cheerful, im- petuous and sinreref' 41 MARY SHIRK 4.4 44 ,D.4z4," . - - .."sH1RK1E'f Commercial5 Class Treasurer 15 Amateur Dramatic Club 15 Girl Re- serves l, 25 Chorus 3, 45 G. A. A. 25 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Typing 45 "Oh! Doctor"5 '4Tune Inf' Mary may seem wistful to you but un- derneath she is really a fun-loving girl. Here's to your success! "In a blue and penxive moodf' CHARLES SHUMAN "DOC" Academic5 Chess 15 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Library 45 Football Manager 45 Mask and Wig 45 Year Book Staff 45 "Riding Down the Sky',5 "Oh! Doctor"5 "Tune Inl'5 "The Late Christopher Bean"5 "The Finger of God." One of "Doc's" pastimes is to increase his vocabulary. "By jovef It ix a perfectly superfluous objective." ALICE SNYDER "ALICE" Commercial5 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Etiquette 15 Chorus 2, 35 Base- ball 35 Basketball 35 'tRiding Down the Sky"5 "Oh! Doctor." Here's a sweet girl if there ever was one. She is always willing to put herself at a disadvantage to help someone. Best wishes to you! "Rich in common ,, sense. aw. if ' TRULY EXPRESSED HUMAN ,IE THOUGHTS SO CLOSELY TO If kb I - -. CS fs ln J 'Z l A ffl? i ifilllvfri i l wg -- THE DIVINEMNEVER WAS A Q 2 GREAT BATTLEFIELD MORE -8.25 49+-.' 4 .9.,:1.0:X-:3Sh:f-9- W""j? fmt! Q BETTY JANE SNYDER "B.'J." Academicg Latin 1, 2, Girl Reserves 1, Z, 39 Mask and Wig 2, 3, 4, Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g Year Book Stal? 45 "The Count and the Co-ed", "Riding Down the Skyug "Ol-i! Doctor", "Tune In"g "The Third Floor Front", "Not Quite Such a Goose", "The Touchdownng "Miss Collegiatef, "Variety is the spire of life." CAROLINE SNYDER "KITTY', Commercial, Etiquette 15 Basketball 1, 29 Baseball 33 Knitting 3, 4, Chorus 3g Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, "Riding Down the Sky." 'lKitty" has a smile which draws many. She likes jokes and lots of fun but when it comes to books she is serious. Good luckl "She'x small but ah, my!" FRANCIS SNYDER "NANCY" Academic, Scout Ig Surveying Zg Debating 3g Chemistry 4, Mask and Wig 4g "Top of the World." "Nancy,' has an excellent mind when he desires to apply himself. Here's success for "Nancy." It ought not be hard for him to obtain. "Wit and Wisdom are born with a man." HARRY SNYDER "SNYDER" Academicg Chess Club 1, 25 Aviation Club 3, Debating Club 4g Maroon and White 3, 4, Year Bock Staff 4. Harry is a nice looking lad with many excellent qualities. He has become very popular with his classmates. We are sure he will be successful in future years. "Bom for success." FLORENCE ELLEN SPANGLER "ELLEN" Academic, Girl Reserves Z, 33 Latin Club 15 Chemistry Club 4, Li- brary Club 3g Dramatic Club 2. Behold, a sweet little lass from the rural sections. She is very industrious and is always willing to do some little deed for a friend. "The happy smile she wear: beams xuruhine everywheref' ROY SPANGLER "SPANG" Generalg Dramatic 1, Scout Z, Mathematics 2g Chemistry 3, 45 Track 2, 3. Maybe "Spring" is a nut but if he is he's a jollv good one. If you get in trouble and want a pal to help you fight ask "Spang" and then try to keep up with him. "Big oak: from little acorn: grawf, NELSON SPENCE "SPENCIE" Commercial, Penmanship Club 1, 2, Chemistry Club 3g Typing 4. "Spenciel' doesn't holler his head off all day long but he knows what's what and if you don't believe it try hitting him in the eye lyou'll soon find out whatls whatj. "The bert wheel in the wagon never freaks." JOHN STAHLE "BUCK" Scicntificg Dramatic lg Chess lg Mathematics Z, Hi-Y lSeniorj 3, lprcsident 415 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Track Z5 Baseball 3, 4, Basketball 4. "Buck" has gone in for all sports and has come out successful in all of them. His comic nature has won him many friends. "'Tis better to eat than to hunger." T ii I ,1 X K-fK-,AL.ifL ,, .O S ,J 1 'T' f N. DOROTHY STANTON "DOT" Academic, Etiquette Club 1, 2, Knitting Club 3, 4, Girl Reserves. "Dot" has made friends during her high school days because of her kind good-hearted nature. May her success follow her through her entire life. "Quiet to some, to others gay, modestly she went her way." EARL STITES "STITSIE" Commercial, Mathematics 2, Typing 3, 4, Track lvarsityj 1, Z, 3, 45 Football lvarsityj 1, 2, 3, 4, "Touchdown" Earl has been prominent on the Field of sports. We're sure that his perseverance will carry him through to a successful life, "1 walk in a great golden dream." ,gow A j,,Jl'ce ' ERMA STRICKHOUSER "ERMA" Commercial, Mathematics Club lg Etiquette Club 2, Knitting Club 33 Typing Club 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Erma is one of those good stu- dents and a flashy basketball player combined. Her ability to do well anything she undertakes to do has brought her many friends. "Always willing to lend a band." ri ' as Zfi wwf JULIA SWISHER ,x"' ' "SWISH" Commercial, Mathematics 1, Dramatic 2, Girl Reserves 1, 2, Typing 3, National Honor Society 4, Mask and Wig 4, Library Council 4, Year Book 4, "Not Quite Such a Goose", "Moon Signs", "The Teeth of the Gift I-lorsef' Genuine, sincere, dependable, friendly and lovable is Julia. "One of those rare sweet maidensf' MARGARET THOMAS "MARG" Commercial, Etiquette 1, 3, Girls' Athletic Association 2, Knitting 49 Basketball 1, Z, 3, 4. "Marg" is a very charming girl and popular with everyone. She always has a smile for you. She is quite a star on the basketball Hoor EOD. "My smiles must be sincere or not at all." 77747 few ft if r -ffffo A ffff 1 sf' 1 ' l ' -'f-ffifz ,- BETH THORPE fb' ' V ' C K' lf" 4 "BETH', 'DZ ,X F' u Classical, Girl Reserves 2, Knitting 3, 4, Dramatic Club Z, Basket- ball 4, "Oh! Doctor", "Tune In." Beth says she doesn't like to study but she has always been a good student and well liked by everyone. May your success continue through future years! "Successful mixer of work and play." DOLLY TIMBERS "DOT" Commercial, Etiquette 1, 3, Girl Reserves, Knitting 4. As her name indicates Dolly is as silent as a doll. When she speaks it is always some- thing worth while she has to say. She also has a very contagious little ...giggle ' Future success to you! "Always seen and never lveardf, JOSEPHINE TOOMEY RIO" Commercial, Etiquette 1, Maroon and White 1, 2, Knitting 3, 4. "jo" has a laugh that is as contagious as the measles. She is always cheerful and has a smile and kind word for all. She will probably be 'Qsomebody's stenogf' Good luck! "A merry heart untroubled by care." DESERVING OF A GREAT K ' SPEECH THAN WHEN 'Vx u Af LINCOLN SPOKE HIS ffjyv iii, Q i wt? A Wi sf -iff V - 1' gn A ' s ff 4 f 4' ' A 'I-'Q-nn. R .if'f'lff-qf3,w 3N: El IMMORTAL WORDS OF THE GETTYSBURG BATTLEFIELD IN 1863. MARY TOOMEY l'MARY" Commercialg Etiquette lg Knitting Z, 49 Library 3. Mary is one of those cheering persons whom we all like. She is always gay and ready to laugh. She has made quite a host of friends in school. May good luck be yours forever! "A light heart lives longf' EDNA TRIMMER "REDS', Commercialg Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Girls, Athletic Association 1, 2, 35 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Etiquette lg Knitting 43 "Oh! Doctorug "Tune In"g "Top of the Worldng "The Late Christopher Bean." Whenever we see "Reds" coming we know that fun and jollity are near. Her good nature will take her far. "Minh is God': medicine." 1'F th' f0'8't 0,11 at A boy 7147110 A125 'C FRED TROXELL M: W 7' U - "FRED,' Scientificg Editor Maroon and White 3, 45 National Honor Society 3, 4g Mask and Wig 3, 45 Quill and Scroll 45 Class President 3g Hanover 1. In whatever Fred may decide to do, here's luck to him. "A heart to resolve, a head to tontrive, and a hand to execute." SAMUEL VAUGHN "SAM" Classicalg Chemistry 49 Aviation 33 Latin 1. Sam doesn't make a lot of noise, he doesn't beat up a lot of fellows, he doesn't get anyone elsels home work and he never struts about. What does he do? Why he's "Pure at heart and sound in the head." WILLIAM E. WATERS , "BILL" Scientificg Chess 13 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Mask and Wig lstagel 3, 43 Maroon and White 3 4 Class Treasurer 4' uill and Scroll 4 Christopher Bean .Silence is a virtue but a loud laugh denotes liinli f I X ylyl 1 'ASQ x I 'N .J I f . S f if ,"i1l'l7 ' ll' gg. 0' .F J' va I , 9 , Q A A J istic 45 "Riding Down the Skyng "Oh! Doctorwg "Tune In"g "Th J empty head."V Gig fngg 5 oss Q P miss' FAITH WATSON UFAITI-Il' Generalg Dramatic 4. Faith just joined us this year but she soon proved herself a very industrious and lovable girl. May success be yoursl "Her modest answer and graceful air Show her wise and good as :he is fairfl CATHERINE WEDDLE "KATIE" Commercialg Dramatic lg Penmanship Z5 Knitting 39 Year Book Staff 45 Basketball 2, 4. "Katie" is a conscientious girl who always seems to have something to do. "Katie" is undecided as to her future worlk but here is our success to her! "Be as thy presence, gracious and kin .U FRANCIS WEIKERT "PEEPIE" General, Latin 25 Penmanship 23 Chemistry 4. How much sugar does it take for one cup of coffee-how much dynamite does it take for one big explosion? Well, "Peepie" was made on the same principle as sugar and dynamite and other such things-"Good good: come in small packages." f-Si LJ,6M'.E- n I 1 5 M a t z fun v""fff do ' ' WILLARD CLIFFORD WEIKERT "TARZAN" Commercial3 Track 13 Hi-Y lseniorl 2, 3, 43 Typing 3g Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Baseball 3, 4g Basketball 1, Z, 3, 4. "Jake" has been very active in the sports realm of G. H. S. "I dare do all that becomes a man Wlvo dares do more is none." WAYNE WENTZ 'KWENTZIE" Classical, Hi-Y 1, 2, 33 Track 3g Typing 4. Wayne wants to be an aviator. It has always been said that we should have high ideals, and may you stick to yours, Wayne. But we know that with your determina- tion you will win. Skys of luck! "Civil to all, sociable to many." REGINALD ZEIGLER "ZEIGLER" Commercial3 Year Book Staff 43 Maroon and White Staff 2, 3, 43 Dramatic Club l, Z3 Library Club 3, 43 "Top of the Worldf, We are 1 unable to learn what profession "Reggie,' expects to follow in the future but we hope that he may be very successful. "Tall as a spectre." MIRIAM ZEPP "ZEPPIE" Generalg Latin Ig Etiquette 23 Knitting 33 Chemistry 4. This quiet unobtrusive miss is quite a favorite in old G. H. S. She is ever ready to lend a helping hand to those less brilliant than herself. May the road be easy and pleasant. "A silent tongue denotes a wire beadf' VSV May they never perish from the histories of mankind but remain as a beautiful symbol of one of the greatest sacrifices of American people for freedom and independence-may they inspire the living as well as they have hallowed the dead so that the goals to which these words aspire might be more nearly achieved and more nationally realized than ever before. T lllkxx lllllt II I ,-sxapQf'S -N Vs X ,Q 'X' E ,ef up News '5 " .g " 10935 CQ ll mmm EEN IHEMMGNHM- SENICJR CLASS PROPHECY 5 As I picked up an edition of the Sheen' Newspaper, these blazoned head-lines met my eye, "Young Wayne Wentz Makes New Record in Flight to Asiaf' The name in this cap- tion brought back many familiar memories of school days, and my eye eagerly scanned the paper in hope of finding some other name I knew. Sure enough, there in the right hand corner was this statement, "Betty jane Snyder, Con- tralto, Makes Metropolitan Debut in 'Carmenf Playing opposite is another famous voice, George Amickf' I turned the page in order to take a peek at the amusement column and found royal entertainment offered. Cafe Shuman presented Gilbert and Grant, famous dance team, and also the Crooning Crooner, Don Everhart. Other featured stars were the Hi-De-Ho Boys, namely, James Harness, George Olinger and Freddie Hughes, instrumentalists. At the Hay- berger Theatre, "Marg" Hoffman, john Crouse, Dot Brown and Margaret Scott were play- ing in Edith Fissel's current production, "Misses Collegiate-They're the Top." The swank Spangler night club offered the Three Dixie Daughters, comprising two "blues" vocalists, Dot Stanton and Margaret Thomas, and a Giggly comedian, Dolly Timbers. Tired of reading the paper, I picked up a copy of the Galbraith Gazette, and the first article which met my eye was one written by Professor Jack Cessna, professor of the brain at the Fitzgerald school of nursing. There was an interesting page on music, written by that prominent organist, Lois Kadel. An outstanding novel "Not In by Faith Watson, appeared. I next turned on my Bierer radio and the first voice I heard was that of the prominent news commentator, Francis Snyder. After listening a few.minutes I twisted the dial and the sweet strains of the music of Charles Binning and his Singingeers filled the room. But alas this only lasted a few minutes, and the voice of Rodney Sachs, announcer, announced that the programs, sponsored by the Bollinger Cheese Company, over Station B-A-K-E-R. Again the dial was turned and brought the voice of the Rev. Marlin McCleaf, officiating pastor at Orner University. These names were so familiar to me. I had known these people for years. It seemed only yesterday I saw Julia Swisher in high school and yet not two days ago in the newspaper I had seen that she won a medal in typing for a non-stop flight across the keyboard of a Bowser typewriter. I had also seen mentioned the famous girls' orchestra, "Toots" Eckert and her Tootians, and the victorious basketball team, Captained by Erma Strickhouser. just then a knock sounded on the door and my current events magazine, edited by Bill Waters, was handed to me. The covet announced that John "Buck" Stahle had been elected governor of Kansas. His worthy opponent had been his friend, Wayne Forma. I was anxious to see if Fred Troxell's artificial pearls had been a scientific success, but there was no news on that subject. I turned to the women's section and saw that the Y. W. C. A. at New York had installed new officers, electing Ruthanna Rothhaupt, as President and Virginia Biesecker as Treasurer. A girl Reserve Conference was also being put into effect, with Mary Elizabeth Eckert as officiating hostess. A few pages on informed me that the Everhart Boy Scouts were outing at Lake Carver. I always like to scan the advertisements and while perusing them I saw that the Ever- harte Cosmetique Company had introduced a new shade of Rachelle powder. Another ad told me to use Griffin shoe polish, and a third informed me that the Hnest coffee and dough- nuts were to be purchased at the Larson Coffee House. V I closed the magazine. I resumed my reveries. Yes, I had had fun in those high school days! Efililli-EEEYEE EZMZTEZI EERE: E453 E2EiEEZilEi1Ei E353-EB'EIi'EilEilX X Xi E X' X X X EEMEB-EEE? X! X EJB!! X SIEMENS! 31 EEIEEIK fBEfEivEMHEB.fZ!-X Effiiffiflixfi' X 301 EEEIE kt X X!-Eh! xx X ElEElE EIEBIIEX EiEEKiXE!EJEB2t X-WHERE BDE? XEIZQFE ' '4 1Ei3Ei.EZi '1 i i JUNIOR OFFICERS President- -f-f -Y ,,,,,,, ., ..-Bernard Stock Vice President ,,,,, Dorothy Lee Grimm Secfefafl' ---f----- - . , ...Anna Catherine Hoffman Treasurer H ,,,7f,,,fi Y7VYTed Keefer Adviser f .Miss Relda Green Class Colors Class Flower, . ,,,, ,,,,, . .. .. ., Blue and Gold ., . , . ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, , , ,Trailing Arbutus Class Motto: , , ,,"Put your backbone where your wishbone is." JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY Green as Freshmen, riper as Sophomores, and now, as Juniors, we have almost attained that blush of maturity, which, when Seniors, will be ours. Each year as it passes raises our Juniors a step higher in Gettysburg High School history. 1935 has witnessed the election of our class ofhcersg 1935 has seen our class party, which was very successful with decorations of a cunning rustic arbor, which formed an entrance to the dance floor, green shrubbery and ponds of gold-fish bordering the hall, and with white stars penetrating the mass of blue, which was the ceiling with the orchestra encompassed in a veritable evergreen forest, furnishing ritzy rhythm-with the floor show entertaining as to a French skit, a duet tap dance, and a musical monologue-and with unique wood programs, bound by vari-colored chicken rings, and looped with tasseled cord. 1936 has applauded our play, "Growing Pains," in which Sara Jane Shelter and Tom Benton portrayed the roles of adolescents aching with "growing pains," and jean Culp and Oliver Macpherson, their exasperated parents. 1936 approved the class rings with the num- bers 37 emblazened on their sides. Our contributions to the "Maroon and Wlhitef' the orchestra, the band, the amateur dramatic club, the knitting club, the debating club, the Mask and Wig club, and to foot- ball, baseball, basketball, and track complete our record. Judging from past activity the Class of '37 has launched the boat of success. JUNIOR CLASS Adams, Evelyn I Andrew, Marie I' ' Arendt, Catherinevlef AS Beard, Adeline , xx Beard, Helen lx W Beitler, Donald J' Benner, Anna Mary, I' Benson, Sara NK '60 U g Ben ton, Thomas .N SMA l Bierer, Norma ' Black, Edna Mae Bosak, Amelia Bosak, John Bream, Thelma Bupp, Pauline Bushman, Ruth Chamberlain, Evelyn Cleveland, Jean ' Collins, Vivian 'lfgv-44,v1f Conti, Evelyn Crabill, Frances 4, U' Culp, Jean J ' Cutrens, Louetta Davies, Robert Deatrick, Robert Eckert, Lawrence Eckert, Richard Eiker, Elmer Frazer, Mary Gouker, June Grimm, Dorothy Lee Hanawalt, George Harbach, Janice Hargreaves, Betty Jane Heck, John Hofe, Ruth Hoffman, Anna Catherine Hoffman, Jeanne Hoover, Pauline Horner, Mildred Jacobs, Catherine Keefer, Theodore Kendlehart, John Kessel, Jean Lee, Evelyn Lefever, Robert Little, Paul Livesay, Robert MacPherson, Oliver Martin, George Martin, Irene Martin, William Mashburn, Marion McElroy, Betty McGreagor, Maxine McIntyre, Josephine McKenrick, George Meals, Kenton Miller, Catherine Mundorff, Nellie Louise Myers, Dorothy Myers, John Myers, Kathleen Null, Richard Oyler, Jack Oyler, Thomas Reaver, Lucille Rebert, Anna Redding, Bernard Redding, Nellie Redding, Robert Reynolds, Walter Riggeal, Inez Riley, Anna Marie Ross, Raymond Schroyer, Allan Settle, Margaret Sharrer, Mary Shealer, Grayson Shears, Dorothy Sheffer, Sara Jane Shields, Ellen Shultz, Rita Slaybaugh, Elmira Spangler, Arlene Stanley, Richard Stanton, Catherine Stanton, Cora Starry, Gladys Sterner, Luella Stock, Bernard Stoner, Clifford Strausbaugh, Betty Swope, Betty Tate, James Thomas, Claire, Thomas, Jean ZW! Van Dyke, Rossi Walker, Ruthe Wansel, Joseph Warman, Arthur 1' Weaner, Robert Weaver, Martha Vx? Weaver, Ralph Weikert, Donald Wentz, Ruth Wisler, Kathryn Zinkand, Karlvyn Zinn, John , ,fog som-IQMORE CFFICERS President 777,,,,7,,77,, ,,,,7, 3 ,,,7,7 R obert Troxell Vice President ,77,..77 77,... . .A Betty Frazee Secretary ,,.,,,,,,,,,,A, ,,,,,,,,,A Lucille Grimm Treasurer.. .,.... ,Y,YYY,777,... ,47.. - . .Paul Fox Adviser ,.,.,. e.,.,.. .,.,,,,, M i ss Ruth Spangler Class Colors ,,,ee,,,, ,,,,re,.e ,,,e, O r ange and Brown Class Flower ,,,e,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,e,,,,e,,, B r own-eyed Susan ,,,,,,f'Find a way or make onef, Class Motto SCPI-IOMORE CLASS HISTORY When we, the Class of '38, entered Gettysburg High School for the first time as stu- dents, we were hlled with awe and wondering. How should we ever remember the room numbers? How could we remember which desk was ours? How could we get from one class to the next without being late or getting lost or stumbling into the wrong room? These were but a few of the numerous, perplexing questions which only time and habit answered. Before 'we realized it, that year, happy but strenuous, was over and there was nothing to worry about for three whole months. When we entered this same High School again in the Fall of 1935, we had an alto- gether different outlook on life from the one we had had the previous year. Instead of being tormented, we could torment! The faculty seemed more like old friends than ever before, and the building now held no terrors for us, we were Sophomoresl Our class might well be remembered as the ul-lard Luck Class" when parties are the topic of conversation. Both years our class parties have been postponed from their original dates by a forced school vacation. One year it was the measles and the next year it was bad weather that called the party off, but when they were finally held, the Class of '38 shone! Although this second year has probably caused a little more work, it has been just as much fun and holds just as many happy remembrances as the first. In almost every organization of Gettysburg High School we have members of the Class of '38. We are also very well represented in various school sports such as football, basketball, and baseball. You see now, we hope, that our class is not to be outdone by any other. 'D-TEL. sop QMORE Ass V Becker, Joe ll V Bertram, Katherine. I Bishop, Mary -'yi' Blye, Virginia Bollinger, Charle Bower, Betty 1 Bowers, Earl H Brame, Eugene 1 '..f Brannon, Miriam 'fx Bream, Kathryn'lQ Bream, Maurice Butt, Ralph Carter, Nelson Clabaugh, Theron Clapsadclle, Earl Clapsaddle, George Cromer, Roseanna Davis, Esther Day, Doris Ann Day, Helen Deardorff, Robert Dubbs, Allen Dunkelberger, Dorothy ,lean Duttera, George Dutterer, Evelyn Fair, Leslie Felix, Margaret Q9 Fidler, Richard I , Fiscel, Helen,i'v 757' tw Fox, Paul Frazee, Betty Frazer, Marie Gilbert, Charle Goodermuth, Laura Grimm, Lucille Harbaugh, Ruth Harman, Clifford Hamer, Gladys Heagy, Margaret Heagy Betty Heck, Betty ,lane Hemler, Sylvia Hess, Viola '--, ' Holowka, Eva Horner, Margaret Hossler, Ernest Huff, Edgar Johns, Mar Keller, Lula Kime, Dale Kriembring, Lillian Kump, Marie Larson, Anna Leatherman, Luella Linn, Francis Lynch, Ken McCanns, janet McCleaf, jean McKenrick, Robert McPherson, Raymond Maust, Walter "Mb-f Meininger, Charlotte Menges, Helen Mickley, Curvin Miller, Ethel Null, Edgar Orner, Martha Oyler, Helen Palmer, Mildred Plank, Levi Purdy, Eugene Harness, Russell -.645 Redding, George Redding, Winton Rice, William Riclinger, Betty Jane Rightnour, Wales Roth, Arthur Royer, Howard Saby, john Schriver, Mary Louise Schwartz, Eva ,lane Shealer, Betty Mae Shultz, Maybelle Smith, Lyla Mary Smith, Madelyn Spangler, Gladys Starry, Ethel Sterner, Dorothy Swope, Mary Swope, Samuel Tawney, Beatrice , Troxell, Robert l Waltemyer, William' Warner, Irene Warner, Kathryn Warren, Mabel Weaver, Claire Weikert, Allen Weikert, Peggy , Weikert, Rosanna K Weller, Hovfard Wentz, Frederick Wilson, Ethel May Wisotzkey, Francis Wolf, Mildred Yingst, Sarah F Zeigler, Jean FRESHMAN OFFICERS President , 7,,7,,,.. , ,,.,.,, Arthur Cunningham Vice President t,t,,, t,,t,,,,,, R ichard Thomas Secretary ,,,,,. ...,,,,, .,...,,, E l eanor Hanawalt Treasurer ,,,,,,, ....,,,,,,,,. T homas Miller Adviser ..,,,,e, W ,,,,, Mr. Robert Fidler FRESI-IM AN CLASS HISTORY just one hundred and sixty-three freshmen, that's all. But the class of 1939 is the largest group of curious, big-eyed freshmen ever enrolled in the begirining of the school year. It didn't take long for those ambitious pupils to adapt themselves to the new ways of high school. Now these same freshmen are safely on the road to success, and even mid- years' did not daunt them. At present they are happily enjoying themselves to the fullest extent, taking a large share of the responsibilities given to them and working as hard as they can at the important class activities to engage in. In planning the Freshman party, great school spirit and cooperation was displayed by both boys and girls. The party, held on May the first, was a whopping success, due to the work of the various committees, the class officers, and Mr. Fidler, the class sponsor. Committee members chosen were as follows: entertainment, Lena Hartzell, Ruth Kitzmiller, Rosalind Shank, Betty Martin and Mary Ruth Riceg decoration, Grace Reaver, Hope Reaver, Louise Sachs, David Garfinkle, John Horner, Geraldine Francis, Thelma Warman, Alita Thomas and Roland I-Iessg refreshment, Robert I-land, Bill Everhart, Raymond Singley, Helen Saby, Sara Mehring, Mary Jane Chamberlain and Marion Cluckg ticket, Jeannette Frazer, Anna Deatrich, Mildred Collins and Dorothy Fridingerg invitation, Jack Berger and James Mitchell, clean-up, Billy Collins and Mark Frazer, Kathleen Dickert, Francis Doersom and Merion Durboraw. Joining enthusiastically in most of the projects suggested by the teachers, for school benefit, the personality of the Freshman class won the admiration and respect of a large portion of upperclassmen. When aqperson looks at them, he is bound to immediately prophesy that '39 will be a record class in dear old G. H. S. 1 ,lvl H 'lj I ff' 1' QU ltd l!!l l?5l ltil liil llll lzxl :lil Bl lil 'Xl lXl f lkil a MLLALU Mt'-5'x'n-'KJ liil xl iz' FRESHMAN CLASS 'ul .Xl Adams, Thomas Fissel, George Martin, Betty Shetter, James Andrew, Gertrude Flickinger, Burnell Mehring, Sara Shields, Edward llfl Aulthouse, LeRoy Folkenroth, Betty Mickley, Mary Shindledecker, Sterling Beard, John Foulk, Helen Miller, Ada Shryock, Mary lxl Berger, John Francis, Geraldine Miller, Raymond Sibert, James l?'l Biesecker, John Frazer, Mark Miller, Thomas Singley, Raymond Blye, Cathleen Frazer, Jeanette Mitchell, George Small, Kenneth gil Blye, Frances Fridinger, Dorothy Mitchell, James Smith, Francis 1x1 Bollinger, John Furney, Oma Morgan, Louis Sneeringer, James Bowling, Pauline Garfinkle, David Murray, Frank Spangler, Jean lm Bream, Dorothy Garvin, Henry Musselman, Lois Spangler, Sara lxl Bulleit, Thomas Gelwicks, Eugene Myers, Lewis Spear, Richard Carter, Robert Gladhill, Emma Ohler, Ivan Spriggs, George 'gl Carver, Donald Goodermuth, Roy Oyler, Carl Stanton, Jean llil Cawthorn, Thomas Green, Maurice Oyler, Florence Strausbaugh, Eugene Chamberlain, Mary Jane Hanawalt, Eleanor Oyler, Philip Strausbaugh, Ruth lxl Champlain, Esther Hand, Robert Pittenturf, Marie Swisher, David I, l!!l Charles, Jay Harner, Margaret Plank, Geraldine Swope, Charles ., M Cluck, Clarence Hartman, Eugene Rager, Kathryn ,- Taughinbaugh, George - , I 1,41 Cluck, Marion Hartzell, Lena Reaver, Grace a3lb4'Taughinbaugh, Glady llil Collins, Mildred Heltzell, Lawrence Reaver, Hope Ur' - ' Taughinbaugh, Mary Jane v: Collins, William Hess, Roland Redding, Beatrice Thomas, Alita ml Conover, Betty Jane Heyser, Charles, Jr. Redding, Edward Thomas, Richard ff' llfl Conti, Alberta Hofe, Glenn Redding, Joseph Thompson, Colleen Cook, Russell Hoffman, Catherine Redding, Sarah Timbers, George lxl Cunningham, Arthur Hoffman, Helen Reed, Fern Ullrich, Anna llfl Daley, Samuel Deardorff, Mary Deatrick, Anna Dickert, Kathleen Ditchburn, Robert Doersom, Frances Donaldson, Kathryn Durboraw, Merion Edwards, Kathleen Eiker, John Everhart, William Fair, Cleason Fair, Raymond Feller Evelyn C,.PK,J.KFissel: Donald Horner, John Hughes, Philip Hutchison, William Irvin, Elizabeth Jenkins, Opal Johnson, Robert Kitzmiller, Ruth Kuhn, Floyd Lackner, Violet Lee, George Linn, Ruth McCleaf, William McGlaughlin, Lorraine McSherry, Isabel Marsden, Helen Reed, Lloyd ,- Reinecker, John Rice, Mary Ruth".Jh Saby, Helen j Sachs, Louise ' ,:-' Sanders, James Sanders, Lerew Schultz, Doris Shaffer, Mary Shank, Rosalind Sharrah, Helen Sharrah, Jean Shealer, George Shealer, Raymond Sheffer, Elizabeth Anne Waddell, Donald gil Walter, Franklin ji lx! Warman, Thelma , rw Waslhingtonil George ' lil Wei ert, A en 'U Weikert, Anna 67.1 ' 1 ' Weikert, Dorothy D11 X '. I ff 1 -Dil Weikert, Mary lxxl Weller, Eleanor Woodward, Madeliene Worthington, Erma lxj Wortz, Ruth Jean Wright, Fred 131 Zinn, Edna Dil DQ llil ltfl l!1l llil lm M llil E M E ll! M -,, b . . +,.,. , .MAJ 4 1 ms, ,P 5 m .4 Nix- -'tw-f Q , A-. W5 ,, . ,me ' ,,. ..4fY W rm '5',5'a.E 1 ,ww-'-f-, - ".11,..,v1. f Q hz, 'E wa I ,nl 1- if , P, , qi . . V v .,m,. , I f ,il- r- 14 x 1 . ,-., 1 , 'Q , ...J ,.g-.5,,:- .- M -. . .' ,' V .,, .x ., ,.V pw. 1, I 4. T'- 15. as M, .. . ' rf ,..1' lvl 1. 3 1- , , X W' . ,.f, . - iDL'u-1 ww' rf-A 'n ... Q-44. - 5- if , A :H 1 Z5-H: 1:2 :P "t 1, .. 1-ga. ' apr 655 X Zn YS? r III F Il-. NMKKBIYJU www, w W 1 v 1 1 1 , I r ,TWT rfwfrff11fm I? dj: lk K 31 lllll HUM W' mm v Wa ul ? 0 ' ml! 1 f D . Hum X KIQUKWVW M I Lf 15 N1 'N AWK ml N ' kv ,Q---3? :-"' M1 ' RSX, LII, ' - ,MV ' 5 - - ,ff-'f WAR ,V , MFT C in We 1 W u 11 ' Xxx I , 151-nw "NAA VM I Efaxx MIQWMI W M I mf' " 'lf n gd H I Q H P Yrfffwmmllfw M WA, BACE gf 4, s 0,..,,..,.-,...V1 '- . ...., ,,n4aYHf'Uif'-'1-" WSW .TW .1 - ' ' ACTI ITIES IEIZIZKZJIZEIIZIEEKZIIEEIIZIIZIEIZZEEEIIEIZIEQIZEIIEIEIXIIEIEEK EZFEXEEEEEEX53323353ZEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEIEIZEEEEEEELZEE IZELSLZIEIZEEXEEEXXEZQZEEEEEEEZZIZEEISEEEIZIEEIZEIEIZKEKZIEE 5 .1535 FOOTBALL A! N INN 5-gl, CQ ll ma Am liHWflHQlM5!F1TMP3n9 'LaTeX '5 LETTER-MEN Jones, F .,,,,,.,, ..,.... E nd Weller, H .,..,.. ,,....., G uard Lefever, R. ,,,,, End Tawney, K .,...... ,,,,,.,,,,,,,, C enter Tawney, J .,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,,,..... E nd Everhart, P .....,.., ,,,7,,, Q uarterback Guise, M .,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, T ackle Weikert, W ......... ,,.,,,,,,, H alf Back Stable, J ...,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, T ackle Stites, E .,,,,..,,,, Half Back Yingling, J ....7,.., ,,,,,,7,..,A. G uard Stock, B .,....,.........,. ......,.. I-I alf Back Redding, B. ...... ,,,,,.....,.v.... G uard Hayberger, G .Y,eV,e,e Y,eeee, F ull Back Shuman-Student Manager NON-LETTER-MEN Redding, R. e,,,e, ,,ee, , ,, End Linn, F., ,,,,,e., ,,.,.V,,, r Guard Ecker, P ...,...... ,..,,.... T ackle Maust, W ........ .,............ C enter Ecker, W .,,,,.,ie. .,....,,,,ei,e,,,,,, T ackle Wright, F .,.,..,,,.,e,...,. ......, Q uarterbaclc Little, C. ,ee.,ee ,.,....,............... T ackle Kendlehart, -I .e.,.Y,,e,e., ,ei.....,. H alf Back Stanley, R .,,i..,....,,......,..,..,..,.,,..... Half Back SCHEDULE Gettysburg Opponent 0 .......,..i. ,. ,,,,,,,, Lancaster-Catholic W ,,.,,,,, 6 6 ,,,,,,,.,,,, ,i..,.,.,. 12 ,,,,,,,, 26 ,,,,,,,. 0 ,,,,,,, 19 ,,,,,,,. 0 ........ 18 ,,,,,... 19 .,..,.., Waynesboro .... Mechamcsburg Scotland Chambersburg Shippensburg ,,,,,..,,.r, York Carlisle Hanover 0 6 ,W 6 6 0 LETTER-MEN Guisc, M. , Forward Stock, B. -Forward Gillwcrt, H. Forwarcl and Guard Saclis, R. Forward and Guard Duttera G. Center Little, C. Center and Guarcl Evcrliart, P. Guard Lefcvcr, R. Guard jones, F. Guard NON-LETTER-IVIEN Plantz, nl. Forward Stalilc, Ccntrr Wcikcrt, W. Forward Oylcr, C. Ccntcr Stanley, R. Forward Hosslcr, E. Center Evcrliart, W. . Forward Marist, XV. Gund Hartman, E. Forward Wriglit, F. Guard Hand, R, Forward Swope, S. Guard Olaler, I. Guard BASKETBALL SCHEDULE G-burg Opp. G-lvurg Opp. Wfasllington Township 26 9 Shippensburg 38 16 Scotland 30 9 Waynesboro 25 22 Scotland 42 24 Carlisle 27 41 Shippenshurg Z6 Z0 Hanover 35 58 Carlisle Z4 I7 Chambersburg 36 Z5 Hanover 36 27 Meclianicsburg 52 51 Wayiieslvoro 33 31 Claamberslourg 33 27 Nlcclaanirsburg 31 37 BASKETBALL Q LV qi sglb it lu E43 In ml lixl D11 in ml 5:1 lil ml ,Xl X I l llfl 95' El Lil gl Gil lifl l?il l?1l lfil lxl llfl Fil lfil Dil bil Qfl ml W llil lkil llil E DFI Dil W ll? El E Efl W l2Fl ill 'ul V A 1--. l!l lx lil. Izrl Im Dil liil llil E9 P9 lil my lg. llil lfil l?3l l5l lil lg: lil B11 li gli llil E lx, ml M lxl li ll lm Q9 'Fil lxl lxl W Er. Iii 1 li Ml M E E E B12 E. llfl B1 l W Bi lx. Vlfl li E E E E lil llfl El El lil El lil lil E El gl lil rm I l 1 I l 1 l l 1' ,. I UIQ Mi V ,QQ TRACK ff 5123, fl: LETTER-MEN Hayberger, G. ,,,,,, .......4..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,. 1 0 0-220-Broad jump--relay Yingling, J .,,,,,,,, ,,,,.7,..., h igh jump--javelin-relay Deardorf, Y.7. Y........V......,.,7..A7 D iscus-shorput Hudson, E .,,,,,,,,, ....A,...,..,,,, avelin-broad jump Settle, S., ,, ,, ..,A 100-220-broad jump-relay Spangler, R .,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, M mile-mile Socia, M .,., ,,.,. ,,,,l.,,,,,,.,,,,.,. D i scus--shotput Stites, E .,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,l,, p ole vault Bollinger, .,... , ,,.,, Manager NON-LETTER-MEN Lawver, ,,,,., 7....,, m ile-half mile Cleveland, J .,...,. ,,,,,,, h igh jump Oyler K. ,,,,,,,,,,,, ........,, p ole vault Meals, K ....,...,......,,,l ,,,,,,,,,,,,, m ile Gilbert, H. ,,,,,,, ,,A...,,.,,. b road jump Waltemyer, W .,,,,,,,, ,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,, m ile Amiclc, G. ...,,,, ,,,,,, , nmile-half mile Small, K .,.,,,,,,,.,,,,, ..,..... , half mile Forma, W. , ,, ,,,,...., 100-220-relay Harbaugh, R .,..,,... ....,., ll igh jump Lackner, C. ,, 7 ,,,,,,, mile-half mile Wentz, F ..,,.,,,.,, .,..... h alf mile Redding, B. ,,,e,,, ,.,,., r.......... s 11 otput Linn, J ........... .,..r. M anager LETTER-MEN Stock, B. .. .. ,,,77 lst Base jones, F. ,,,,.77, Pitcher O'Conner, G. ,,,,7 ,.... 2 nd Base Weilcert, W .,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,. O utfield Everhart, P. . , , ,,,.,,7, Short Stop Bowser, D.. ........... ..... O Llffleld Plantz, ....... . ,...,., 3rd Base Bushman, H. ........ ...... O utfield Stahle, ...,. Catcher Nett, E. ......... ........ M anager Phiel, A. .,.... ..,,... P itcher NON-LETTER-MEN Griffin R ..., .... . .....,., R ight Field Reynolds, W. ....... ..... - . Right Field Maust, XV. . ,,... .. ....... Right Field Cleveland, R. ........ ........ 2 nd Base Sachs, R. ,....., . .,.,,.. .. Center Field Little, C. ,.......... ........ 3 rd Base Lefever, R. . , .....,.... lst Base Bollinger, .. ..... Manager Martin, W. . Short Stop SCHEDULE Opponent Gettysburg 13 ..... .......... M ercersburg ........ ........... . .. 7 7 .... ...... ........ M e chanitsburg ........ ........... 6 Z ,,,...... 9 ......... 12 ,..,.... . 0 .,,., ,, 6 ......,,, Westminster Westminster Mechamcsburg Washington Twp. Alumni Old Timers ....................................................... 11 '- NHL fl '- SM'-'4-"' Al' Ag- 1 " I' l f vi I :lf lvliiyjgjk fit BASEBALL f r' H YY WZEEIZEEEZZEEEEEEEE EEElZELZEEEEE EEliEZEIZ X XEfZlZlZEiZlLEliIZllZEE1ZlZJlU XTEEJLZIZ Xl 'X XX'X'3K EDEN! WUEHEEEEBEEHHEEHBEEHEEBXXEEEHXXEBGiH V E Eilfililillillilgii Q E Dil lk! lil Ml lid A .El llil l?S lktf l8l M lkil llil lx' liil lxl lx! 'xl ,xg 'Xl lx, lfil llil 1 f 4 4 Q D4 l is is X. ,rj ful v.. M, N E A r lil M P3 M Bl li E El M lil lE lil lil EJ lg m E IE FZ lx llif lfil 'Xl lit' lx' ll-l l2'l liil PQ ll liil N ll? Ml liil U31 X l ,l li! lm la W l CANNCN-AID STAFF Editors .,....A,,,,,....,.,,,,,,,...,.,,,,,,...,,,,,,,,..,.,,,,,., ,,,,,,....,,,,.,. ,,,,,,...,,,,,,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,., M a rian Sheely Associate Editors ,,,,,,,.. . .,,,.,,,, .Fred Troxell, Margaret Hoffman Art Editor ,t,tt,t.,..,.. t...a,,,,,,,,t,,tt,t.,. ,,,,,,,,...,,t,tt W i lliam Waters Assistants. ,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,, P hilip Everhart, Virginia Biesecker Dramatics ,,,,,,.. , ,...s,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,, ,,,s, . , Betty jane Snyder Sports ,.,,,,,,,.,, ..,,,,,,,s. ,,,.,,..,.,,,,,, ,..., ,s,,...,,,,,, C l y d e Little, Mary Bilheimer Extra-Curricular ,s,...., ,,,,...,, R achel Everhart, Mary Katherine Moticka Feature, ,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,, , ,. ,.., . ,,,,,,,,,, .,,,, ,,t, M a rgie Grant, Charles Shuman Classes ,,,,,, ,,,, . .,,,,,,,, , , .t,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, Margaret Scott Music, t,,t,,, . ,,t,,,,,,,...,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,.,..,,,,,,,,.,,...t,,,,,,,. ,,,,t,,t... , ,,t,, . .,,,,,,,.,.,.,,,,,, L ois Kadel Snapshots ,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,, R u thanna Rothhaupt, Harry Gilbert Typists ,,t,,,, ,,.,,,,, J ulia Swisher, Catherine Weddle, William Mumper, Truman Eyler BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ,,,,, ,, ., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.t .,,,,,,,,,,, . ,.., ,,,,,,,,, , . .,,,,,,, . ...,,, ,,,,,,, , , ,,,,,,Glenn Sachs Assistants ,,,,,,,,,,,r ,,,t,,t,t, t,,, R o dney Sachs, Sidney Donaldson, Harry Snyder, Reginald Zeigler Faculty Adviser tt.t,t ,, ,stst ,.s,sts,..,,, .tst,ttttst,,,t S tsts,t,t 7 ,. ,tt,s, t,s, . Mrs. Heintzelman ILDQWNIHNI r4 Wait l . QEH mfi ?3HEgw4EEg J QL ' 13:1 'fail T 'Jil Q2 A V 5 1 ii' QNX .vs U .181 ti N -l M .- x X Q if N . Ba -Cn,,,,.,I ,Rl 55, 2 T 'A ' N lg . . ' Qi run- ll' 1 2,if 7 MARCON AND WHITE STAFF Editor-in-Chief ,.,,..,,,,,,7,,7,77.77., ,A,,,,77 , ,,,,,,,,,,.,A,,. ,,,,,,,w,,V.,w7.w7w,77,7,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,A,,A7,7777 F r ed Troxell News Editor ,,.7A ,, , ,,,,,,,,,7 , ,7,7, Marian Sheely Feature Editor ,.,... ,,,,,,, D ororhy Lee Grimm Literary ,,,,,r,r, ,,,,,,,,,r,,rr,, B erty McElroy Alumni ,,,......... ,,..... . ,Jeanne Hoffman Humorw .,,,...... james Harness Bernard Stock Headlines .,., ,,,,, ,,..,... ,rr,,v,.,,,,v.....,,.r...,,rrr,...,.,,,.....,...,,........r,,.,,rrrrrr...,.r , ,,,r,,. ,,,, , c , , Rachel Everhart Sports ..,.,,,,,,,..... .,rr,,,,,,.,....,,r.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,r,,,,,,......,., M ary Bilheimer, Ralph Weaver, Robert Lefever News Reporters: Mary Elizabeth Eckert, Margaret Hoffman, Mary Katherine Moticlca, Ruthanna Rothhaupt, Edna Mae Black, Evelyn Conti, Janice Harbach, Anna Catherine Hoff- man, Elmira Slaybaugh, john Zinn, Dorothy jean Dunkleberger, Betty Frazee, Lucille Grimm, Lyla Mary Smith, William Waltemyer, Frederick Wentz. I Feature Writers: Janice Harbach, Maxine McGreagor, Sara jane Sheffer, Arlene Spang- er. 4 , N Typists: Mildred Daugherty, Margaret Sadler, Ruth Shealer. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ,.,,,... ,.,..,....,.,,,.,.,.,,.,,,,,,c,,,,,c,,, .,,r,,.,, R od ney Sachs Assistant .r,,,,,,r,.....,..,...,,.,c ,.,.,,,,., ,,.. ..,, A A ,,,i Y T ed Keefer Advertising Manager ,,,rr.,.. ,,,...,c...,...,,. . .Reginald Zeigler Assistants ..r,...,r,,,,,,r,,,,,r,... ,.,,,,,,,,,, H arry Snyder, James Tate Subscription Manager rr,,r,, ,,,,,,,rr,rr,rr rr,,,,,,,r,,r,,r W i lliam Waters Assistants r..,,.....,,.,,,,,, ...... ,.,,,,..r, R o bert Livesay, Clair Thomas Circulation Manager ,cc,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,,,r,,,,,,,rr,, ,,,,,,,,,,, G l enn Sachs Assistants ,.....,,.,,,,,,,,,,r,,,A,.,,,rr,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.,,,,,,r.,, R obert Redding, John Kendlehart FACULTY ADVISERS Miss N. Louise Ramer Mr. john Black NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Although the National Honor Society is one of the smallest and youngest organizations of Gettysburg High School, membership in this society has become a coveted honor and the aim of every hard-working student in the high school. Election to the National Honor So- ciety is an all-school recognition of high achievement along lines of moral excellence, char- acter, high scholarship, leadership in classes and activities, and service to the school. The organization is limited to seniors and juniors, elected twice during the school year. The Gettysburg Chapter of this nation-wide organization was chartered in 1931. Since that time fifty-three members from the senior and junior classes have been elected upon the vote of the members of the high school faculty. The active chapter of the society has presented two assembly programs consisting of the induction ceremony for the new members and an explanation of the ideals of the National Honor Society to the student body of Gettysburg High School. Rodney Sachs, Marian Sheely, and Fred Troxell were elected into membership the last semester of their junior year. Margaret Hoffman, Mildred Daugherty, Ruthanna Rothhaupt, and Glenn Sachs were awarded membership into the society in October of their senior year. On April 8, 1936, the following students became members: Margaret Scott, Ruth Shealer and julia Swisher, seniors, Janice Harbach, Elmira Slaybaugh, and Robert Lefever, juniors. The present members hope to hold a banquet for the members and alumni of the or- ganization. The symbol of the organization is the keystone, at the bottom of which are inscribed the four letters-S. C. L. S.-which stand for the four qualities of membership. The members of the Gettysburg High School faculty who act as advisers for the so- ciety are Miss Ruth Spangler, Mr. Fred G. Troxell, and Professor Guile W. Lefever. .' X ,dh 'A .gig Q EQ PF' 9,91 7 -'.1 LX .. v 51 --5'u,o,f . .Q , J.. X, . ,,.,.,.'.M,-...N at zz.. V , Q :A 1 Q -wb 2 3 L5 . 1 1-1-' Z ""'1- fai- si cgi ,J fb -3, i .af t 3i gwbrifgxb .me DPI 59 iw 'W 3:5515 ' MASK AND WIG CLUB The Mask and Wig Club, established in 1929, has ably handled the dramatic work of Gettysburg High School. This club was organized for those who show a keen interest in acting and for improving dramatic productions in the school. To gain admittance, a student must take part in a one-act play and a full three-act play fspeaking in two actsj or four play acts. After completing the requirements, he au- tomatically becomes a member of the club. This year the Mask and Wig Club became a member of the National Honor Thespians, a national society for high school dramatists. On Friday evening, March 27, the club held a Party for the members of the amateur dramatic club and dramatic apprentices. The feature of the entertainment was the pre- sentation of three one-act plays by members of the amateur organization. During the past year, this club presented the athletic play, "Miss Collegiate", the junior play, "Growing Pains", three one-act plays, "The Teeth of the Gift Horsef' "Speaking to Father," and "The Finger of God," and the senior class play, 'iThe Late Christopher Bean." Miss Ruth Mcllhenny, the faculty adviser, and her assistant, Miss Ruth Scott, deserve much of the credit for the success of the plays. Their willingness to work and their patience and endurance are well rewarded by the creditable performances given. The members of the Mask and Wig Club as seated on the picture are: First row-Anna Catherine Hoffman, Dorothy Lee Grimm, Rachel Everhart, Betty McElroy, julia Swisher, Edna Trimmer, Lyla Mary Smith, Fred Troxell ftreasurerj , Margaret Hoffman fpresidentl, John Crouse fvice presidentj, Betty Jane Snyder fsecretaryl, Marian Sheely, Mary Kath- erine Moticka, Margaret Scott, Edna Mae Black, Sara Jane Shaffer. Second row-Miss Ruth Mcllhenny fsponsorj, Margaret Larson, Robert Troxell, Rodney Sachs, Kenton Meals, John Zinn, Charles Shuman, Charles Binning, Robert Lefever, Francis Snyder, Thomas Benton, Sidney Donaldson, Robert Livesay, James Harness, Miss Ruth Scott fsponsorj, Wil- liam Waters. Cornet: Clarinets B Flat Soprano Saxoplvone B Flat m E E E E E N W N E E EEEEEEZEEEEE E HIGH SCHOOL BAND The Gettysburg High School Band was organized in 1928 under the very capable lead- ership of Mr. Edwin S. Longaneclcer. The band has very excellently assisted in many of the musical activities of the school from that time to the present. The High School Orchestra, also conducted by Mr. Longaneclcer, has been unusually fine this year. Not only has it furnished music for our assembly programs but also has been prominent at other High School activities. The band members and the instruments played by each are as follows: George Olinger Robert Hand William Martin Edgar Huff Howard Royer Edward Redding James Mitchell Adam Myers Saxoplzones C Melody Maxine McGregor Carl Oyler Saxoplvonex E Flat George Fliclcinger Jack Oyler Lawrence Eckert Eugene Hartman Tenor Saxophone James Harness Joe Carver William Rice Ralph Weaver Ruth Kitzmiller Donald Everhart john Zinn Richard Thomas Phillip Oyler Corrine Thompson Geraldine Francis George Mitchell Trombone: Kent Meals Bernard Redding John Bollinger Ivan Oyler Baritones John Myers George Amick T 2 fgifh 'IEW ,wana as an: v-New pi if E T' 'lla Hi ll . Ce diwlgswui a one nn ' mm Eugene Purdy Battery Charles Laclcner Joe Wansel Roland Hess George Washington Arthur Warman-B Alto Horns Robert Redding Louis Myers Barr Fred Troxell Allan Weilcert Jack Rager Flute Lena Hartzell Oboe Robert Troxell George Amiclc a .feb Il ww' 4 Ar 1 ,kg 3 i CPERETTA " "Tune Inf, a musical comedy, was successfully presented to capacity audiences, Thurs- day and Friday nights, December 12 and 13. The choruses were directed by Miss Dorothy Brindle, dramatics were under the supervision of Miss Ruth Mcllhenny and the dances were under the direction of Miss Relda Green. UNE IN" The cast of characters was as follows: Kasper Kroggins, the Codfish King , .. Mrs. Kroggins, his ambitious wife . Jean Kroggins, their daughter t,t,t, Marjorie Grant Betty Jane Snyder Joe Brown, owner of the Radio Station W. T. N. T. , . . Donald Everhart Jerry Kennedy, advertising manager of Kroggins Kippered Codfish Co.. Tilly W Milly Y- Sister Team at W. T. N. T. Billy "Dyno Dave,', Production Manager of W. T. N. T. Mitzi, Switchboard operator at W. T. N. T. . Bob, engineer in control room. , .. , , J. Bottomly Binks, announcer at W. T. N. T. , Archibald Throclcmorton, who would "like to see Mr. Brownn Lysander Phipps, a theatrical producer... ,. , Rodney Sachs Edna Mae Black Jean Thomas Arlene Spangler Charles Shuman Elmira Slaybaugh Fred Troxell Robert Lefever Bernard Stock ,, George Olinger In addition to the above mentioned characters there were choruses of Radio Stars, Engineers, Con- tinuity Writers, Announcers, Production Men, Gypsies, and Studio Guests, which were composed of the following persons: Anna C. Hoffman, Janice Harbach, Maxine McGreagor, Betty Swope, Jean Culp, Sara jane Shaffer. Irene Martin, Marion Mashburn, Sara Benson. Lois Kadel. Mary E. Eckert. Ruth Shealer, Mildred Daugherty, Rachel Everhart, Dorothy Brown, Mary Shirlc, Helen Galbraith, Marian Sheely, Jeanne Hoffman, Gladys Starry, Dorothy Grimm, Edna Trimmer, Miriam Nunemalcer, Kath- ryn Orner, Lillian Redding, Betty Frazee, Dorothy Dunkleberger, Lucille Grimm, Mildred Palmer, Betty Mae Shealer, Lyla Mary Smith, James Harness, Charles Binning, Charles Laclcner, Richard Null, Glenn Sachs, john Crouse, John Nuss, john Zinn, Robert Redding, John Kendlehart, james Kendle- hart, Lawrence Eckert, George Haybcrgcr, Williain Waters, and Robert Deardorg. DEBATING CLUB Gettysburg High School is a member of the Eastern Triangle of the Southern Penn- sylvania forensic league, sponsored by Gettysburg College. There are, besides Gettysburg, live other high schools, Hanover, Mechanicsburg, Carlisle, Waynesboro, and Shippensburg. In addition to the league competition, the local debating team competed with Mechanics- burg, Carlisle and the Gettysburg College freshmen. These contests led up to the final de- bate held at Gettysburg College in April. The members of the club as seated on the picture are: First row--Y-Robert Davies, Mr. E. S. Longaneclcer lsponsorl, Jean Kessel, Jean Cleveland, .lean Culp, Margie Grant, Oliver McPherson, Tom Benton, Kenton Meals, Miss Miriam Walteinyer lsponsorj. Second row: John Nuss, Rodney Sachs, Sz1LrydSIrlIyciifr, George Hanawalt, Marlin McCleaf, james Sneeringer, Edith Fissel, Evelyn Adams, IC Ill' U . QUILL AND SCRCLL The Quill and Scroll is the International Honorary Society for High School Journalists. This society is for the high school journalists, who have done superior Work in writing, edit- ing and business management, their scholastic standing must be in the upper third of their class. The society will hold regular outings, elect officers, and try to promote journalism in the school. An original induction ceremony will be written centering around the ideals of the society. Miss Ratner will head this local chapter, which is the first our high school has had. Thv members of the club as on the picture are: Seat':dfRalph 'Xfeavt-r, Sara ,lane Shaffer, Mariali Sheely lsecretaryl, Miss Ramer lsponsorl, Dorothy Lee Grimm fpresidentl. Standing: Rodney Sachs, Mr. Black, Glenn Sachs ltreasurerl, Williain Watei's lv. pres.l, Fred Troxcll. HI-Y CLUB Purpose: To promote higher standards of Christian living. First Row: Robert Hand, John Black fadviserl, Ferdinand Jones, Donald Bietler, Richard Grifhn, Donald Bowser, Henry Garvin, John Stahle fpresidentl, Willard Wcilccrt, Daniel Bierer lsecretary-treasurerl, Howard Weller lvicc-presidentl, George Forney ladviserl. Second Row: George Shealer, Lawrence Heltzel, Carleton Bollinger, Francis Smith, Clarence Chick, james Shetter, Philip Hughes, Paul Fox, Robert Deardorff, William Everhart, George Taughinbaugh, Charles Bollinger, Edward Shields, Edward Huff, William Cawthorne, Robert Ditchburn. Third Row: George Fissel, Donald Fissel, Leslie Fair, Ivan Ohler, Wayne Fortna, Clifford Stoner, David Garfinlcle, Elmer Eilcer, George McKenrick, Walter Reynolds, Charles Laclcner, Richard Fidler, George Clapsaddle, Thomas Bulleit, Eugene Hartman. Fourth Row: Eugene Brame, Thuron Claybaugh, Ted Keefer, William Martin, Paul Little, Dale Kirne, Lawrence Eckert, Ralph Butt, James Tate, Robert Weaner, Edward Redding, Donald Baker. CHEMISTRY CLUB The purpose of this club is to teach the fundamentals of chemistry, perform chemical tricks, and to study the lives of famous chemists. It is composed of seniors who are taking chemistry this year and of juniors who are planning to take it next year. During club periods it prepares the program which it presents each year in the assembly under the supervision of its adviser Mr. Haehnlen. First Row: Samuel Vaughn, Kenneth Brown, George Amiclc, Miriam Zepp, Annabelle Crabill, Mary E. Eckert, Dorothy Brown, Ellen Spangler, Thomas Oyler, Robert Redding, Fred P. Haehnlewn fadviserj, Grayson Shealer. Second Row: Roy Spangler, Francis Weikert, John Crouse, Richard Stanley, Francis Snyder, Philip Everhart, Charles Binning, john Bosalc, Robert Deatriclc, Raymond Ross, Bernard Redding. l 1 SOPHOMORE DANCING CLUB The purpose is to prepare special dances for assembly programs and operettas and to provide instruction in social dancing for high school students. The weekly club period consists of all member participation in a variety of dances such as tap, free rhythm. When an original dance is needed, the girls combine fundamental dance steps into routine. Members are: First row-Miss Green Qsponsorj, Ethel Miller, Rosanna Weikert, Betty Jane Heck, Peggy Weikert, Betty Mae Shealer fsecretaryl, Doris Ann Day fpresidentl, Esther Davis ltreasurerj, jean Zeigler, Sara Spangler fpianistl, Helen Oyler, Janet McCans, Mary Swope, Mary Bishop, Second row: Kathryn Bertram, Miriam Brannon, Kathryn Warner, Mildred Palmer, Betty Bower, Anna Lar- son, Luella Leatherman, Dorothy Sterner, Marie Kump, Betty Jane Ridinger, Viola Hess, Lillian Kriembring, Gladys Spangler. LIBRARY CLUB Book Week this year centered around the slogan "Reading for Funvg the assembly pro- gram, class room displays, and a daily newspaper column featured its observation. Through cooperation with the Library Council, the activities of the Library Club vary to alford op- portunities for the appreciation of literature, and to establish a standard of keen enjoyment in wholesome reading. Members of the club are: Seated--Margaret Scott, Margaret Felix Qsecretaryl, George Flickinger, Ruth Harbaughg standing: Reginald Zeigler, James Harness ftreasurerj, Charles Shuman, George Olinger fpresidentl, Eugene Purdy, Miss M. Snyder Qsponsorj, Donald Everhart iv. pres.j, Samuel Swopc, Members of rhe Library Council are: Anna Ulrich, Betty Mae Shealer, Lois Kadel, Kathryn Mil- ler, Elmira Slaybaugh, Martha Weaver, Helen Menges, Margaret Felix, Dorothy Bream, Tom Miller, julia Swisher, Kenneth Small, Adelle Reaver, Jean Culp. SCIENTIFIC CLUB Purpose-Create an interest in scientihc subjects. The members are: First row--Allen Weilcert, Arthur Roth, Marlc Frazer, Clair Thomas, vlaclc Bert- ger, Franlc Murray, William Collins, Louis Morgan, Wfilliam McCleaf, George Lee, Sterling Shindle- declcer, Franklin Walter, Jay Charles, Raymond Fair. Second row: Mr, C. R. Gilbert Isponsorl, Leroy Althouse, Curvin Miclcley, Wales Rightnour, joseph Redding, Raymond Singley, john Bollinger, Russell Cook, Lloyd Kuhn, john Bieseclcer, Roland Hess, Arthur Cunningham, Maurice Green, Cleason Fair. Third row: john Waddle, Charles Heyser, Glenn l-lofe, Thomas Adams, Wiimton Redding, Francis Wisotzlcey, John Horner, Roy Goodermuth, james Sibert, jaclt Cessna, Robert Livesay Ipresidcntl, James Mitchell Isecretaryl, Sam Daley Itreasurerl. Fourth row: Clifford Harmon, Eugene Gelwiclcs, Marla Johns, Ernest Hossler, George Mitchell lv. pres.l, Howard Royer, Richard Spear, John Reineclcer, john Beard, Francis Linn, George Washington. FLYING FINGERS CLUB The Typing Club this year is worlcing for a prize which will be given to the junior and Senior who receives the highest number of points, based on accuracy, for the worlc com- pleted in each club period. The members are: First row--'Ethel Eclcert, Alice Snyder, Nellie Redding, Marie Fissel, Arlene Clapsaddle, lVliss Little Isponsorlz Maybelle Kroushour, Leilah Carver, I-Ielen beard, Helen Galbraith, Sara Benson, Adeline Beard, Catherine Arendt. Second row: Vivian Collins, Kathryn Zinkand, Ruth Bushman, Erma Striclchouser, jean Fitzgerald, Martha Wfeaver, Frances Crabill, Anna Riley, Kathryn Jacobs, Louella Sterner, Mary Frazer, Mildred Daugherty Ipresidentl, Ruth Shealer. Third row: Nelson Spence Iv. presl, George Martin, William Mumper Isccretaryl, Wayiae Wentz, ltreasurerl, Merle Guise, Donald Weilcert, Truman Eyler, Earl Stites, Fred Hughes, AMATEUR DRAMATIC CLUB Members of the Amateur Dramatic Club, formed for students interested in dramatics, presented two-act plays at the Mask and Wig party this spring. Members are: First row--Ruth Linn, Doris Shultz, Jean Stanton, Helen Menges, Elizabeth Sheffer, Helen Saby, Roselind Shank, Robert Troxell lv. pres.l, Richard Eckert ftreasurerj, Irene Martin fpresidentl, Ken Lynch fsecretaryj, Eleanor Hanawalt, Anna Deatriclc, Mildred Collins, Jeanette Frazer, Francis Doerson, Sara Redding, Kathleen Edwards. Second row: Gladys Taughjnbaugh, Kath- ryn Blye, Geraldine Francis, Edna Zinn, Betty Strausbaugh, Eleanor Weller, Sara Mehring, Madelyn Woodward, Faith Watson, Eva Holowlca, Dorothy Myers, Pauline Hoover, Marian Mashburn, Jean McCleaf. Third row: Colleen Thompson, Miss Mcllhenny fsponsorl, Ruth Hoff, Lerew Sanders, Lena Hartzell, Kenneth Small, George Sprigg, Allen Weilcert, Mary jane Taughinbaugh, Marie Pittenturf, Dorothy Shears. KNITTING CLUB The purpose of the Knitting Club is to teach the fundamentals of knitting. Due to the large number of members it is divided, according to classes in the high school, into four smaller divisions of which the following are the officers: Senior-president, Margaret Larson, vice president, Dorothy Stanton, secretary, Ruth Schwartz, treasurer, Margaret Sadler. Junior--president, Verna Culp, secretary-treasurer, Norma Bierer. Sopho- more-president, Rosanna Cromer, vice president, Charlotte Meiningerg secretary-treasurer, Betty Heagy. Freshmenfpresident, Kathryn Donaldson, vice president, jean Spangler, secretary, Hope Reaver, treas- urer, Ruth Jean Wentz. The advisers of these four divisions are Miss Ruth Spangler, Miss Kathleen Black, Miss Ruth Waltemeyer and Miss Mary Elizabeth Daugherty. fDue to lack of space the member's names could not be printedj ATHLETIC PLAY "Miss Collegiate" was presented to a large and appreciative audience in the high school auditorium, Friday, October 18. Miss Mcllhenny, the director and Miss Scott, her assistant, deserve a great deal of credit for its success. The plot centered around "Miss Collegiaten played by Margaret Hoffman and Bob Stewart, alias Morgan Drake, Jr., portrayed by Robert Lefever. The play has as its climax an exciting football game which is won by Paxton College largely through the efforts of Bob Stewart. Other prominent parts were played by Lyla Mary Smith, Rachel Everhart, Betty Jane Snyder, Margaret Scott, Sara Jane Sheffer, Sara Benson, Tom Benton, Mary Katherine Moticka, Anna C. Hoffman, John Zinn, Charles Laclcner, Fred Troxell, Dorothy Grimm, Kenton Meals, John Kendlehart, and Charles Binning. SENIOR PLAY "The Late Christopher Bean," the senior play, was presented to a large audience in the high school auditorium, Friday, April 24. Miss Mcllhenny, the director, and Miss Scott, her assistant, deserve praise for its success. The plot centered around "Abby,', played by Marian Sheely, and some paintings which had been left to her by her late husband Christopher Bean. At first these paintings are thought to be worthless, but later it is discovered that they are masterpieces. The Haggett family, where Abby is the maid, is composed of Fred Troxell as Doctor Haggett, Edna Trimmer as Mrs. Haggett, Ruth Schwartz as Ada and Margaret Hoffman as Susan. Other prominent parts were played by Harry Gilbert as Warren Creamer, William Waters as Tallant, Rodney Sachs as Rosen, and Charles Shuman as Davenport, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 rv :- 4' I 1xx1 1x 1 1111 1211 121' 1211 1:11 1211 1211 1211 1xtE X 1 11 .111 12:1 1311 1:1 12:1 1211 1311 1211 1:11 1211 1x1 .211 Xxx' 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1111 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 2 1 5 Z 1311 'X11 1211 1:11 1211 11:1 1211 1211 121' 1211 ,xv 1211 211 1211 W1 1211 1211 1211 1211 1711 11:1 1x2 1311 1211 1xr1 ,zx1 12:1 'zz' 'xz1 ,311 :x1 1311 P11 1211 1211 1211 1:11 1211 1211 1211 1311 1211 1211 1x1 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1221 1211 1311 1211 1211 1211 1211 1x1 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 1211 B11 1211 1211 1211 1211 M1 my 1111 1311 116 1!11 133 VX1 1x1 1x 1xt' 1211 1111 1211 1:11 1311 'x1 xxzl . 1 .311 P11 1,41 .211 xc' . 51 xl ,311 1211 121' 123. 1311 Inj 1211 1:11 1311 1 121, 1751 1211 1111 121' 1111 1311 13C 1711 lx 1311 111 1 Ji. X. 1..1 L21 M1 1211 1211 1111 1111 1111 1x1 lx! 1:1 131' G11 M 121' 1,1 111, 1211 Q 1x1 1111 1351 1:11 1!!' 1211 1111 1111 1211 1x1 1x1 1211 1211 1211 1311 1:21 125 1X 1:1 171 121 121 1xN 1:1 121. 1711 131' 11: 1X1 1113 121. 1: K, 2:1 1351 1311 1211 1311 1211 1211 1711 131 1311 1211 111' 1111 1311 xx' 1 . 1221 1111 1:11 12.11 1211 1211 1111 131. DQ 1211 1..1 SNAPS 1. A past and present of Faculty. 2. Senior Class Adviser, 3. Team in action. 4. Peeicin' thru the pines. fRuth and Billy 5. Just a daily occurrence. 6. Our Annie and Johnnie. 7. Representative of the English Dept. 8. Our Bookworm-Miss Snyder. 9. The Backbone of the Freshman Class. 10, Ready for a Touchdown. ll. Our Rumanian Representatives. 12. A customary Scene of By-gone days. 13. Male portion of Mr. Haehnlen's Chemists. 14, Decorators for Senior Fall Dance. 15. G. H. S. Music U1 Box. ,if e .47 f sf' "' - if - Q ' Q ' S144 THE HOME STUDIO High School Photographer THE LINCOLN WAY SERVICE STATION BUFORD AVENUE GETTYSBURG, PA. Ralph B. Butt, Prop. "THE ESSO STATION" Buy here for complete satisfaction Open all night S ee- H. T. MARING For Air Conditioned Heating Systems Sheet Metal Work Electrical Appliances GENERAL STORE 37 Baltimore St. Phone 125 GILBERT'S TAILORING AND DRY CLEANING J. W. GILBERT, PROP. FOR INSURANCE Telephone 300 PHILIP R. BIKLE When you need Drugs or Drug Supplies TRY OUR STORE FIRST PEOPLES DRUG STORE 25 Baltimore Street Compliments of GETTYSBURG STEAM LAUNDRY COFFMAN-FISHER CO. DEPARTMENT STORE Merchandise of Merit 52 Chambersburg St. Gettysburg, Pa. Price Reasonable Phone 83-W Center Square Gettysburg, Pa. uf' I I l sz ' ,QQ Q" vinyl I 'fills 4' xl , is fl KH YEIXI Xigiiiiiiiiigli Wifi X 21 If 2-' Iilililfiil VEEEYREEIZZIZIQTEI ZIEEIZIZZIZIZXZLZLZLZEIZ rt Y rx EEE x Z ZEEEZIEEEEEEEZEEEEEIELBB IZI' Ffiiiilidigififiiiiiiiiliiiigi EEJEEEIE X152 iZi'iElmZMEmfx: EEZEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEZEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE EEEEEEEEEEEEEE E E E E E E E E E E 'il 'IL NR if a 1 Nm' ZIAXNYRX ful I fi 'iz Ii Win."-V REMMEUS PRINT SHOP SHERMAN 'S CLOTHING AND SHOES ATHLETIC WEAR 1 20 York St. Phone 44-W Gettysburg, Pa. ICE'nIEggREAM HENNIGS BAKERY PASTEURIZED MILK 35 YORK Sf- DT4 DK Bakers for GHS Cafeteria AND M STORAGE CO. C. B. Dougherty, Mgr- Daily Delivery Phone 323 Gettysburg-Harrisburg Transportation C . 0 WENTZ'S Modern Comfortable Buses to FURNITURE STGRE HARRISBURG Buses FoR HIRE FOR SPECIAL TRIPS FLEET-WING B. O. POFF AND SON Plumbing and Heating Mount Wolfe, Pa. NX '1 m N xl OIIH L A lsg- fl I L , lll!F " 1 ' ii' ' Q ff! .fi Alf 203 WI 1- r l. Our Curb gang. Z. B. Troxell playing Snowman. 3. Portion of the Brain Trust of G. H. S. 4. "Tumi" and her shadow. 5. Strife on the gridiron. 6. Senior Reliables. 7. Day after clay. 8. Stage Crew. 9. "Pipe down you 'Bircls,!" 10. ult is I." Thafs right. It's Miss Mcllheniiy. ll. "Push-Pull and SITOVBH of the School. 12. Three Sharps. SHOTS 5 E EE EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEXXE EEEEEEE MESEEEEEEE ,- K kefx .Q of-9 XX -. . L -A Ee 371 Q' ,Q , In , . ., gl -29341441 ,AX ' J -I -.NU W Y. fy X, -.....'.-,., .-A -L' - Q df, T-T 1 ll' s ix I -'19-1---. 17 -I I ' IL' 1814 1936 After High School Comes College and University Books are the lceys to the wisdom of all ages Let one of our Bank Books Be one of your best books Teach yourself to save by taking out one of B our Green Savings Accounts Get the Thrift Habit while you are young Ii? THE GETTYSBURG ATIC AL BA K fOn York Streetj GETTYSBURG, PA. Member of Federal Reserve System Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation OVER 53,300,000.00 RESOURCES OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK IN ADAMS COUNTY CONSTRUCTIVE BANKING 18 14 SINCE COLONIAL DAYS 1936 A MODERN AND COMPLETE PRINTING PLANT The Times and News Publishing Co. GETTYSBURG, PA. EQUIPPED TO PRODUCE ANY KIND OF PRINTING Prin ters of the UMAROON AND WHITE', and many other school Publications New Commencement Completing your high school course should be a "new commence- ment" for you. It should be the "commencement" of your perpetual season of thrift, the udiplomai' of every success in any field of endeavor undertaken by man or woman. Save a little something each week or each month and when you reach that milestone in your life when you enter the rigors of a com- petitive business endeavor You WILL BE PREPARED WITH A BACK- GROUND OF FINANCIAL INDEPENDENCE. 'SQQ IN U JYQ - :asain 99 Start a Savings g g Account Today E UQPOSlYDl'l Q 95 I Q vii .sr MEMBEQ THE FIRST NATICDNAL BANK ON CENTER SQUARE SINCE 1858 GETTYSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA ,ff 1 Dv' I M of fy? - 15 ' . .IW IW 0 A Xl? N ip UIEIZIIZIIZEEEIIEEEIEEIIZIIZIBEIIETIF21IZEIZIMZIIEEIEEEEillIZIEIXIIZLZ!EZIEIIZEJIEEEZIIZJELIEIEIEIEEIEiillzfllilIEIEIZIIEEIEEEIEEZEIEEEIEEEIZJIEEEJElIELEEli!l'iii'jIZJIZIlZIElEE11IEIZ!KEIZIIZIEHEIEIEE!EEIEEEEEEIEEIIZIIEEIIEIEEIEIEEIEEIEEEE .JN Uillflg .JR sat. I spd A 5' I Ill H' gebgatgik Qt 3 Ajvlq i ,, f, 3 1 M "" iff? ' -,L-L,,...... i Union Emblem Company High School and Fraternity jewelry Felt Goods and Commencement Stationery D44 Makers of 1937 Class Jewelry 7544 PALMYRA, PENNSYLVANIA P. H. Nissley, Manager Compliments of THE O'SULLIVAN RUBBER COMPANY, INC. G b L. I. SACHS urg HARDWARE STORE Cguege GLASS-PAINTS-D151-IWARE WAXES lC0-EDUCATIONAU ATHLETIC coops v PIIOIIC Groceries Candies The college mother of hun- dreds of Gettysburg high school graduates who have become emi- TRIMMER,S nent, is deeply interested in equipping you for a life of hon- orable service. The Class of 1940 is now being enrolled. 5-10-25c STORES Known for sensible prices im mm Hmmm mm Emymmmrm B mmmrmm mmlmmwmwmrm mmwmlmbm E m Emma mmwxmm- mAm,mvEm,mEmdmYmnmwmtm mmmmhmvmwmumwmrm mm maxima . ummm x m-mmwmmm-E Emmrmm Kam mm-mm mm E XEYEWEVEWEAE E-mnmnmrmmm X S H P A R G O T U A E IE ta to L13 E W1 51513113EIZIEEIEIEIIEIZIBLIEIIEETEEI21EEJEZIEEEIEEEEEEEEZIEEIEIEEZYEIEIEIIZEIEEEXIEJEEIEIEZJEI EEEEEEEHEEEEEEEEEE EIEIEEIEQEJEZIEFE E181 IEEIIZIIEIZHZJ HEIEIZIIZIIELEZEEIEEEIEEZJZIEZIZIEIEIEEEE f-'A' A.- A. Q1 - 2 ll N10 i vb. gig - G Sa id iii ,QQ Ulllffwl QW ri A "The Confederates are coming, the Gray Coats are approaching," we heard john Crouse call from house to house as he came racing through the town in a brand new BUICK CHEVROLET SALES Bc SERVICE WARREN CHEVROLET SALES York Street This announcement spread through the town like fire, Rachelle Everharr hearing it told Clare Cook who in turn immediately communicated with Mary Bilheimer. The latter took it upon herself to inform INSURANCE Class of 1913 WILBUR J. STALLSMITH l After informing the community to prepare for war, the messenger, realizing the value of time, enrolled Sidney Donaldson as the town timekeeper, and ordered him to have his time piece checked at Stretchers would be needed to carry the wounded from the field and since there were but two in Gettysburg Bill Waters and Fred Trovell were commissioned to make some with STRAUSBAUGI-I'S PLAN ING MILL Millwork and Lumber Rear of Carlisle Street Phone 370 lumber from The Nurses' Crew was to be headed by Vir- ginia Biesecker and Ruthanna Rothhaupt. Their first thought was of bandages and so forth. So to get the best material they went to DOUGHERTY 66 HARTLEY In Business Since 1892 Dry Goods Gettysburg Pennsylvania Beth Thorpe, Edna Trimmer, Mary and Josephine Toomey were to be nurses also but their main concern was to look their best for the soldiers and they went to the For Superior Watch Repairing Compliments of THE WATCH SHOP ROSE ANN SHOPPE Opposite Majestic Theater RosE SMITH, PROP. 24 Carlisle St. Gettysburg, Pa. 118 Baltimore Street Don Everhart, George Olinger and Dan Bierer, knowing they would soon be facing the enemy's line, thought it best to do so on a filled stomach so they hastened to The realization that it would be a long time before they could get a shampoo and finger wave, started Mary Elizabeth Eckert and Ellen SODA - - - CANDIES Luncheon Service MIRROR LUNCH I LEADING BEAUTY SHOP MICKLEY'S Barber and Beauty Shop Spangler to While others such as Charles Binning and Charles Shuman, thought of their hobby, clothes, and couldn't think of meeting strangers Qeven in warj without new uniforms so they ran to Last minute gossip had to be exchanged be- tween Margaret Scott, Miriam Nunemaker and Margaret Larson. The news is usually trans- mitted over coco colas and the best ones are at 31s'r ANNIVERSARY BREI-IM TI-IE TAILCR Celebrating our I THE SWEETLAND Q Compliments of It is a rule that no boys with curly hair will be allowed to fight in the battle so George Amick, Ferdinand Jones, Charles Lackner, Wil- lard Weikert and Earl Stites went to Major General john Plantz of the Army of the Potomac and Colonel Carleton Bollinger look despairingly at the forth coming battle, know- ing they would no longer be able to eat at BARBERS CULP 86 BARBEHENN I Under Eagle Hotel l MRS. SMITI-PS RESTAURANT For Famous Foods Chambersburg Street With every army there is a chaplain and it so happened that Marlin McCleaf was to serve here. But he needed a new cat and got one at DODGE PLYMOUTH PI-IIEL'S GARAGE J. A. Phiel, Prop. 438 York St. l 4. Phone 369 GOODYEAR TIRES Tnucxs Maybelle Kroushour, Margaret Sadler, Gladys Rose and Caroline Snyder were to serve the meals to the soldiers. And their jobs were wish- ed by many. Their uniforms were from HARRIS BROS. Compliments of 30-32 Baltimore Street Cooks play an important part in any war. Edith Fissel, Annabelle Crabill and Dorothy Brown were cooks for the "Blues.', They bought their food at JACOBS BROS. CASH GROCERY "The Giant Food Mari! of G-Burg" Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Marie Fissel, Adelle Reaver and Erma Strick- houser were cooks for the "Grays" And it wasn't because of the food and cooking that the "Grays" lost the battle, for the excellent supplies came from Compliments of MINTER'S STORE 1 Ll Major General Reginald Zeigler of the Army of Northern Virginia was commissioned to sup- ply his men with chewing gum before each con- flict. The gum was to come from Compliments of THE JOHN C. LOWER CO. Wholesale Grocers Doctor john Stahle and Doctor Jack Cessna had a hard time getting enough medical sup- plies. Iodine, cotton, adhesive tape, antiseptics, etc., were supplied by AND QUNCHEONETTE Best Place to Eat and Buy' 34 Baltimore St. Gettysburg, Pa. iSI-IUMAN'S CUT RATE STORE George Hayberger was having trouble get- ting his eyes open in the morning in time for the First skirmish. The army doctors were at a loss to know the cause so they consulted EYES EXAMINED GLASSES FITTED Office Hours Brehm Bldg. Wed., Thu., Fri., Sat. Tel. 507-W Wed., Fri. Evenings l DR. J. C. DONLEY Soldiers will be soldiers and the ever present desire for cigarettes led the Army of Northern Virginia men to go to the nearest store. And the closest store was EAST END GROCERY C. M. SHERMAN, PROP. Corner Hanover 66 Liberty Streets Phone 42-Z Prompt Delivery M .E w INV' V , if-E ff. 151 E1 E1 E1 El IE IE El E121E1EJE53112131E131E1E1VE!1331131EJEIEEIIEEIIZIIZEEIEIEEIEEIEJEJIEIEEEEIZIEI EEEIZIIZZIEIEFSEEEIZJEIEIZIEIIZIEIEIEEIEIIEIZJEI EM IZMZHEEEEBEE IZIEEEEIEIZIIZIIZIEEE EEE! 1E1E3J1EE1E1E1EE1 EEE 13131 E181 John Crouse was still informing people that a war was to take place. His car had three flat tires and the fourth tire was low so he went to Distributor GOODRICH TIRES - - - BATTERIES 100 York Street 105 Carlisle Street Phone 88 Phone 407 OYLER TIRE COMPANY I Money is always a problem in a war. John Crouse may have been a banker in his senior year in high school but now he sold his old tires to SELL YOUR OLD J-U-N-K Used Cars Bought Used Parts of all kinds sold MORRIS GITLIN Rear Strausb-augh Planing Mill Phone 28 Food' was running low in the other groceries because the armies had to have such quantities. But Gettysburg residents still preferred quality and patronized 1 STEINOUR'S sToRE Meats and Groceries South Washington Street Strange as it may seem the business concern which was the busiest was not a grocery but rather a funeral parlor. John Nuss and Mary K. Moticka were then in charge of H. B. BENDER 66 SON Funeral Directors There is high finance in any war and trained people were chosen. Julia Swisher, Truman Eyler and Ethel Eckert were chosen for these important positions because they were graduated from CENTRAL PENNA BUSINESS COLLEGE "Central Pennsylvania? Greatest Business School" 323 Market St. Harrisburg, Pa. Thorough, complete training for a Business Career Accredited by National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools "lt pays to attend' a school with an established reputation." Many new buildings were being constructed in Gettysburg at the time the war broke out. Dif- ferent companies had set up offices here but foremost among these was Compliments of PENN CLAY PRODUCTS COMPANY FACE BRICK AND BUILDING BRICKS Jersey Shore, Pa. The rings of the class of '36 were collected by Glenn Sachs and it was decided to get as much cash as possible by selling them where they had been gotten, at WILLIAM F. WEAVER WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE 'Repairing of Watches, Clocks, jewelry Promptly and Satisfactorily Phone 503-Z 63 W. Middle St. The class of '36 was wiped out by the war but fortunately had left a will. The will read that all the class's estate should be given to the school to buy supplies at IRA P. ROMBERGER School E? Office Supplies Sole Distributor of the famous PENWRITE School Line 1206 N. THIRD STREET HARRISBURG, PENNA. Ambulance drivers Wayne Wentz, Harry Snyder, Bernard Redding and Grace Bumbaugh reported that their ambulances were having car- bon trouble so it was decided to consult the H. 86 H. MACHINE SHOP A. E. HUTCHINSON, PROP. 125 South Washington Street Gettysburg, Pa. Announcements for the funeral of the class of '36 were to be sent to classes of G. H. S. After much discussion it was left to Mlts. Heintzelman to choose and she chose SPIES BROTHERS Manufacturers JEWELRY AND STATIoNERIEs I. l.'1'..'1.F.-.'fl1Lc3LJ1i There are few fields where ihe necessify for progress-fho demand for new ideas, is as pronounced as in fhe produclion of School Annuals. U Here in Canfon we lake pride in nof only keeping pace, buf in se++ing +he pace for innovafiont and changes in fhis highly progressive lield. Q When you work wi+h Canfon you are hand in hand wi+h experienced people, cons+an+ly on fha aler+ +o sense fhe wanfs of Annual publishers, and quiclr io change from 'rhe old order, and offer new and unusual ideas fo progressive edilors. 'n-ls cANroN ENGRAVING A mcmorvns co., cAN1oN, omo N , , . U D S ffikx llllll l Ili ,-lalgfx r N ml ELF f 9-' did g H Dil UU WN E W Wl E EQ W4 R E EEEEEEEEZ EE IEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE v-f -'ff' r P l me g I it ff fl' f 'E' C'ii.??,,j ' L 'rl f A ie W l A , f Y Lk 4-.L.SLAgyL' TEfgiL-h tcggnx 1 T-'iZ"F?" vw F if til lllwwlulls i tsl: I U .JT V A!!! 4 Q77 In ll 'l wig 'Wil ' ., 4' ""',3z mil f bi f A A 1:41 - ' .ggi sf 1 , Q4 wrgm f, p A ,Z Eli? x W ,Q L14.. - ii 2 2' ?- -U -5 ir 'T-E:-::i'7',tv',Dfy , L1 A Q -L I ,L L J THE FRED MEDART LOCKERS AND THE MILLS COMPANY TOILET PARTITIONS were sold by FRED 0. SMITH, HARRISBURG, PA. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The Cannon-Aid Staff and the adviser of the class of 1936 take this opportunity to express appreciation to the following persons: Miss Ann Mumper, Miss Gertrude Little, Mr. Deitrich Rempel, Mr. John Mumper, The Gettysburg Times, and Our Advertisers. 4. 34 rl 1 'E 5 -4 1 3 3 S! -1 71 1 di 2 3 5 9 5 A 5 3

Suggestions in the Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) collection:

Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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