Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1939 volume:
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CGNCEIVED AND EDITED
CAN N ON'Al D
GETTYSBURG HIGH SCI-IQCDL
Advertising and Features
EXPLANATION OE THE
THE WORLD OF TOMORROW
No great effort is required
To scan past historyg
But, Oh! to have a look inspired,
At the great world-to-be.
Will Earth forever meet the need
Of man, the trite consumer?
Today this test is met with speed,
Tomorrow's wants may doom her.
If one could gaze away in time
Some future year to seeg
Would Earth be free of heinous crime
That Wat demands as fee?
In vast content most earthlings ICSI,
While Peace commands Her swayg
Will War desire and from Her wrest
The palms She wears today?
The trylon world of future years,
Great heights seeks to attaing
With perispheric thought as gears,
Uniting all terrain
In lasting Peace.
mu - -,Q
Representing the Youth of Today, we, the class of 1939
of Gettysburg High School prepare this informative manu-
script as a toast to the World of Tomorrow.
Hoping for a betterment of spiritual, physical and moral
standards in the world of the future, we outline these com-
pleted activities and hopeful speculations. May our errors
be transformed to promising successes and our successes to
A TOAST TO THE FUTURE
Oh mystic realm of future years!
This book of facts we giveg
To help your Youth to be like ours,
In dreams and hopes to liveg
And with their dreams may ideas grow,
For quick and sure successg
So may it be this bool: of ours
May aid in world progress.
To the Class of 1939:
On your mark! Get setl Go! These are familiar commands and are most appropriate
now that your high school days have ended. For the runner the goal is fixed. But you may
choose your own. It will be determined by your continued preparation, by your interest, by
your effort, and by all those qualities of body and of mind you possess and cultivate.
Every one of you has a challenge. The extent to which you accept that challenge will
determine in a great measure your success in life. May you each so live and labor that "the
world of tomorrow" will be better for your having been a member of the social order of today.
Congratulations and best wishes.
L. C. Keefauver
Each of you has had a comfortahlc home, understanding parents, fine educational
opportunities, a Christian influence and facilities to satisfy your recreational urge. With this
haclcground you should now he ready to hecome a memher of the large group of men and
women who are willing to accept their share of the responsibilities which must he shouldered
hy the adults of our nation.
Make an estimate of yourself, overcome your weaknesses. malce use of your strengths.
Be sure you have a plan and attempt to carry it through to a satisfactory completion.
Be sure you have the ingenuity to get a joh and the initiative to hold it.
Earn your own way.
Be loyal to your country.
Hold fast to your ideals.
Keep on learning.
Enjoy your life.
G. W. Lefever, Principal.
C. RUSSELL GILBERT
Ass't coach of Athletics
RUTH K. SCOTT
Ass't coach of Dramatics
FRED P. HAEHNLEN
Ass't coach of Athletics
GEORGE S. FORNEY
Coach df Athletics
J. GUY WOLF
FRED G. TRoxEL1.
Joi-IN W. BLACK
Business adviser of
Maroon Gt White
ROBERT C. DIEHL
ROBERT D. FIDLLR
N. LOUISE RAMER
Adviser of Maroon
RUTH A. MCILHENNX'
EDWIN S. LONGANECKER
Director of Band and
ELMER H. SCHRIVER
RUTH A. SP,ANGi.ien 1'3"
Mmmm E. WALTEMYER
Director of Debating
ANNA E. MUMPER
GERTRUDE B. LITTLF
ANNA B. HEINTZELMAN
Class Flower - - Forget-Me-Not
Class Colors - e Navy Blue and Wlrire
Class Morro v - Wlwerever We Are We Hope To Excel
--4.-,F -- ..
Yearbook Staff lAthleticslg Class Presi-
dent 4, National Honor Society 43 Quill
and Scroll 3, 4, Mask and Wig 4,
Maroon and White 1, 2, 3, 4 fSports Edi-
tor 3, 4lg Hi-Y Club lg Journalism
Club Z, 3g Chemistry Club 4, Varsity
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Class Baseball 2, 3,
4g Class Track 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45
Band 1, 23 A Cappella Choir 4, "Pirates
of Penzance," "In Old St. Louis," "The
Phantom Tiger," "The Adorable Spend-
Yearbook fAssociate Editorjg Class Secre-
tary 1, 3, 43 Class Treasurer 2, National
Honor Society 43 Mask and Wig 4,
Maroon and White 3, 4 1Newslg Dra-
matic Club lg Journalism Club 2, 3g Girl
Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4g G. A. A. Z, 3, 45
Class Baseball 2, 3, 4, Class Basketball
Z, 35 Chorus 2, 3, 4, A Cappella Choir
45 "The Phantom Tiger," "The Adorable
Spendthriftf' "In Old St. Louisf' "Anne
of Green Gablesf, "Pirates of Penzance."
DOROTHY JEAN BREAM
Yearbook Staff fPersonneljg Class Corre-
sponding Secretary 43 Library Club Zg
Typing Club 3, Etiquette Club 4, Class
Basketball 1, 23 Class Football 2, Track
and Field 2.
C. SAMUEL DALEY
Yearbook Staff fAdvertising Managerjg
Class Vice President 43 Scientific Club lg
Survey Club 2, 3, Chorus 3, 4.
JOHN D. BIESECKER
Yearbook Staff fBusinesslg Class Treas-
urer 4, Scientific Club lg Hi-Y Club Z5
Sportsman,s Club 3g Chemistry Club 4,
Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball
l, Z, 3, 4g Class Track 3, 4.
EVELYN JOY ALTEMOSE
Yearbook Stal? lTypingD: Dramatic Club 3, 45 Class Basketball
35 Volleyball 45 Hockey 41 Chorus 2, 3, 4.
L. KATI-ILEEN BLYE
Dramatic Club I5 Sewing Club 2: Typing Club 3: Commercial
GERTRUDE E. ANDREYX7
Etiqette Club 1, 45 Library Club 25 Typing Club 33 Class Basket-
ball l, 2.
FRANCES E. BLYE
Knitting Club I5 Sewing Club 2, Typing Club 31 Commercial
ADELAIDE G. BARR
Yearbook Staff fpersonnellz Mask and Wig 45 Maroon and
White fNewsj 3, 45 Dramatic Club 25 Chemistry Club 45 Girl
Reserves 2, 3, 45 Class Basketball, Football, Volleyball: G. A. A.
3, 45 Chorus 2, 3, 45 A Cappella Choir 45 "In Old St. Louis,"
"The Adorable Spendthriftf'
Knitting Club 25 Typing Club 35 Commercial Club 45 Class
Basketball Z, 35 Baseball 2: G. A. A. 3.
JOHN E. BEARD
Scientific Club 1, 2: Agriculture Club 3. 45 F. F, A. 4.
THOMAS NELSON BULLEIT
Maroon ancl White lBusinessj 3, 45 Hi-Y Club Z5 Sportsman's
Club 45 Stage Crew 45 Band 3, 4: Orchestra 3, 4.
JOHN E. B. BERGER
Yearbook Staff CBusinessD5 Scientific Club 15 Chess Club 25
Sportsman Club 35 Chemistry Club 45 Varsity Football 1, Z, 3, 4:
Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 45 Track l, 2, 3, 45
Band l, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra Z, 3, 4.
PAUI. NEWELL CAMPBELL
Yearbook Staff lMusicb5 Mask and Wig 3, 45 Maroon and
White 2, 35 Dramatic Club 2, 45 Chorus 2. 3, 43 Band Z, 3:
Orchestra 3, 45 A Cappella Choir 45 "Pirates of Penzance," "The
Family Upstairs," "The Adorable Spenclthriftf' "In Old St.
ROBERT L. CARTER
Chess Club 15 Hi-Y Club 25 Sportsman's Club 3, 45 Class Basket-
ball l, Z, 3, 45 Track 25 Baseball 2, 3, 4.
Maroon and White lTypist15 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Girl
Reserves Z5 Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 1, 45 Football 1,
25 Volleyball 25 Hockey 45 Chorus 3, 45 "ln Old St. Louis,"
"Pirates of Penzance."
DONALD L. CARVER
Chess Club 1, 25 Music Club 3, 45 Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45
Track 25 Bancl 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
LEONARD WILLIAM COLLINS
Scientific Club 1, 25 Agriculture Club 35 F. F. A. 45 Class
Basketball 3, 45 F. F. A. 35 Chorus 1, Z, 3, 45 "In Olcl St. Louis,"
"The Adorable Spenclthriftf' "An Evening Ar The Blakesf'
MARY JANE CHAMBERLAIN
Knitting Club 15 Scientific Club 25 Girl Reserves 1, Z5 Class
Football 1, 2, 35 Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45
Track 1, Z5 Volleyball 3, 45 Hockey 45 G. A. A. Z, 3, 45 Chorus
3, 45 "The Adorable Spendthriftfl
SARAH ALBERTI CONTI
Maroon and White 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 15 Chemistry Club 45
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Class Hockey 45 Volleyball 2, 35 Base-
ball 35 Class Basketball 1, 2, 35 Football 2, 35 Track 35 Chorus
1, 2, 45 "Pirates of Penzance," "In Old St. Louis."
JAY CHARLES .
Scientific Club 15 Hi-Y Club 25 Sportsman's Club 35 Chemistry
Club 45 Class Basketball 1, Z, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 4.
RUSSEL E. COOK
Yearbook Staff 1ArtJ5 Maroon and White 3, 45 Scientific Club
15 Library Club 25 Journalism Club 35 Dramatic Club 45 Class
Basketball 35 "The Mad Breakfast."
Knitting Club 15 Sewing Club 25 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Class
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 1, Z, 3, 45 Football 1, 2. 35 Volley-
ball 1, Z, 3, 45 Hockey 45 Track 1, 2, 35 G. A. A. 2, 3, 4.
4' ARTHUR CUNNINGHAM
ACADEMIC - "Ham"
Class President 15 Scientific Club 15 Surveying Club Z, 3, 45
4 . ' li F':tr.'
Knitting Club 15 Sewing Club Z5 Typing Club 35 Etiquette Club
45 Class Basketball Z5 Volleyball 3.
Chemistry Club I5 Chess Club 2, 35 Agriculture Club 45 Varsity
Football l, 2, 3, 45 Track 3, 45 Class Basketball 3.
ACADEMIC "A una"
Yearbook Staff5 Maroon and White 3, 45 Mask and Wigg Dra-
matic Club l5 Sewing Club 25 Chemistry Club 45 Girl Reserves
2, 3, 43 Class Basketball 25 Football 25 Baseball Z5 G. A. A. 2,
3, 45 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 25 A Cappella Choir 45 "The
Family Upstairs," "Anne of Green Gables," "The Phantom
Tiger," "Pirates of Penzance," "The Adorable Spendthriftf' "ln
Old St. Louisf'
MERION A. DURBORAW'
Etiquette Club lg Sewing Club 25 Typing Club 35 Commercial
COMMERCIAL ' "K. D."
Class Treasurer 25 Dramatic Club Z, 3, 45 Girl Reserves l, 2, 3:
Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball I, 2, 3, 45 Football l, 25
Volleyball 2, 3, 45 Hockey 45 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 "Pirates of
Penzancef, "In Old St. Louis," "The Singapore Spider," "Anne
of Green Gables."
Maroon and White Staff 2, 3, 45 Girls' Choral Club 35 Debating
Club 45 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4g Class Football l, Z, 35 Baseball
2, 35 Basketball Z, 35 Volleyball l, Z, 35 G. A. A. 2, 35 Chorus
2, 3, 4.
Hi-Y Club 15 Scientific Club 25 Photography Club 35 Surveying
Latin Club 15 Scientific Club 25 Photography Club 3: Chem-
istry Club 4.
Yearbook Staff fTypingl5 Knitting Clubg journalism Club 2:
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Class Football 1, 2, 35 Baseball 1, 2,
3, 45 Class Basketball 1, Z, 3, 45 Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 45 Track and
Field 1, 2, 35 Hockey 45 G. A. A. 2, 3, 4.
Class President 25 Mask and Wig 45 Hi-Y Club 1, Z5 Library
Club 35 Chemistry Club 45 Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Varsity
Football l, 2, 35 Track 2, 3, 45 Chorus 2, 3, 45 A Cappella Choir
45 "Tn Old St. Louis," "The Adorable Spendthriftf'
Scientific Club 1, 2, Typing Club 3, Indian Lore Club 4.
Cannon Aid fpersonnellg Maroon and White lReporter 3, 41,
Dramatic Club 1, 2, Chemistry Club 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35
Varsity Cheerleader 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Volleyball 1, 2, 3,
Baseball 1, 2, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g Bancl 1, 2, 3, "In Old St. Louis,"
"Pirates of Penzance."
COMMERCIAL , "Ray"
Scientific Club l, Z, Typing Club 3, Dramatic Club 4g Class
JEAN ETTE FRAZER
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 45 G. A. A. Z, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1, Z, 33
Baseball 1, Z, 3, 45 Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4g Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43
Football 1, 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g Band 2, 3, "Anne of
Green Gables," "The Mad Breakfast."
DONALD C. FISSEL
Cannon Aid fBusiness Mgnlg National Honor Society, Quill
and Scroll 4, Maroon and White fBusiness 2, 3, 419 Hi-Y Club
lg Varsity Football 2, 3, 4 fAsst. Mgr. 11, Basketball 2, 3, 43
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 A Cappella Choir 4, "In Old St. Louis,"
"Pirates of Penzance."
Knitting Club lg Sewing Club Zg Typing Club 33 Commercial
Club 43 Nlaroon and White fTypist 3, 413 Girl Reserves 1, Z, 3, 4,
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4.
Hi-Y Club 1, 2, Sportsman's Club 3, Chemistry Club 4g Foot-
ball Mgr. 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, A Cappella Choir 4, "In
Old St. Louis,'l "Pirates of Penzancef,
DAVID E. GARFINKLE, JR.
Cannon Aid fSnapshotslg Quill and Scroll 4, Mask and Wig 4,
Maroon and White lFeature 2, 3, 413 Hi-Y Club 15 Photography
Club 4, Stage Crew 1, 45 Football 3, Track, 1, Z, 3, 4, A Cappella
Choir 45 Chorus 2, 3, 49 "In Old St. Louis,', "Phantom Tiger,"
"Thirst,', "The Adorable Spendthrifrf'
Knitting Club lg Sewing Club 2, G. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Baseball 3, 43
Volleyball 3, 4.
HENRY WATTERSON GARVIN
ACADEMIC "Fat Stuff"
I-Ii-Y Club 1, 2, Dramatic Club 39 Chemistry Club 4, Track 1, Z,
3, 4, Chorus 2, 3, 4, Varsity Football 33 Class Basketball 1, 2,
3, 4g A Cappella Choir 4, "In Old St. Louis," "Pirates of
Penzance," "The Adorable Spendthriftf'
Mask and Wig 4, Maroon and White lFeature 3, 41g Chemistry
Club 4, "Singapore Spider," "The Adorable Spendthriftf' "The
Violin Maker of Cromonaf,
Cannon Aid lFeaturelg National Honor Society, Dramatic Club
lg Chorus l, 2, 3, 4, Music Club 3, 4g Debating 4, Girl Reserves
l, 2, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4g A Cappella Choir 4g
Girls' Chorus 3, 4.
Cannon Aid lFeaturelg Class Treasurer 3, Maroon and White
lFeature 3, 4lg Scientific Club 1, 2, Debating Club 3, 43 Debat-
ing Team 3, 4.
Hi-Y Club lg Scientific Club 2, F. F. A. 3, 4.
ROBERT HUSTON HAND
Cannon Aid lEditorlg National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll 45
Mask and Wig 4g Maroon and White lFeature 3, 4l, Hi-Y Club
1, Home Room Council 45 Varsity Football 33 Basketball I, 2,
Class Basketball 3, 4g Track 2, 33 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Band 1, Z,
A Cappella Choir 4, "Pirates of Penzancef, "In Old St. Louis,"
"The March Heir," "The Phantom Tiger," "The Adorable
Spendthriftf' "Violin Maker of Cromonaf'
Cannon Aid IAsst. Mgr.lg Mask and Wig 4, Scientific Club lg
Hi-Y Club Zg Photography 3, Varsity Football 4, Track 2, 3, 4,
Class Basketball 3, 43 Band lg "The Singapore Spider," "The
Adorable Spendthriftf' "Small Town Girl."
RUTH ELIZABETH HARBAUGH
Library Club 1, Knitting Club 23 G. A. A. 3, 4g Basketball 1, 2,
3, 45 Football Z, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Volleyball 1, 2, 3.
CHARLES ELMER HEYSER
Scientific Club lg Chess Club 2, 3, Chemistry Club 4, Track 4,
Class Basketball 3, 4, Class Baseball 3, 4.
MARGARET IR ENE HARNER
Knitting Club lg Sewing Club 2, Typing Club 3, Dramatic Club 4,
Commercial Club 4, Basketball lg Baseball lg Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4.
Cannon Aid lAsst. Business Mgr.lg Maroon and White lBusiness
3, 41, Scientific Club 1, Zg Journalism Club 3, 4, Track 3, 43
Class Basketball 3, 4.
Knitting Club 15 Etiquette Club 2, 45 Typing Club 35 Basket-
ball 1, 35 Football 15 Baseball 35 Volleyball 3.
Etiquette Club 1, 2, 35 Knitting Club 45 Home Ec. Club 4.
Knitting Club 15 Sewing Club 25 Etiquette Club 3, 45 Chorus
2, 3, 4.
Knitting Club 15 Dramatic Club 25 Typing Club 35 Etiquette
Club 45 Basketball 15 Baseball 1.
Scientific Club 15 Journalism Club 25 Dramatic Club 35 Typing
Maroon and White lTypist 3, 415 Knitting Club 15 Sewing Club
25 Typing Club 35 Home Ec. Club 45 Commercial Club 45 Girl
Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Football 15 Basketball 1, 3, 45 Baseball 1, 35
Volleyball 35 G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Chorus Z, 3, 45 Girls, Chorus 35
Bancl 1, 2, 45 "In Old St. Louis."
Hi-Y Club 15 Chess Club 2, 35 Library Club 45 Class Basketball
Scientific Club 15 Hi-Y Club Z5 F. F. A. 3, 45 Football 35 Varsity
Baseball 15 Class Baseball 2, 35 Class Basketball 1, 2, 3.
WILLIAM E. HUTCHISON
Cannon Aid lAsst. Mgimlg Latin Club 15 Library Club 25 Pho-
tography Club 35 Chemistry Club 45 Class Basketball 45 Class
Baseball 3, 45 Chorus 2, 3, 45 "In Old St. Louis," "The Adorable
VIOLET R. LACKNER
Maroon and White lFeature 3, 415 Latin Club 15 Sewing Club 25
Journalism Club 35 Home Ec. Club 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45
G. A. A. 25 Football 15 Basketball 15 Volleyball 35 Track 1'
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4.
ANNA C. LARSON
Cannon Aid fArtl5 Class V. Pres. 15 Class Sec. 35 National
Honor Societyg Mask and Wig 3, 45 Maroon and White lFeature
315 Dramatic Club 15 Dancing 25 Home Room Council 45 Home
EC. Club 45 G. A. A. 35 Girl Reserves 1, Z, 35 Chorus 1, 2, 35
"Mayor ancl the Manicure," "Family Upstairs," "Great Minds,"
"The Phantom Tiger," "The Adorable Spenclthriftf, "The Mad
Scientific Club 1, 25 F. A. A. Club 3, 4.
Cannon Aid fAsst. Business Mgr.l5 Maroon and White fBusiness
1, 2, 3, 415 Maroon and White Club 1, 2, 3: Scientific Club 1.
Chess Club I, 2, 35 Indian Lore Club 4.
Scientific Club l, 25 Typing Club 35 Library Club 45 Varsity
Football l, 2, 3, 45 Class Basketball 2, 3, 45 Class Baseball 2, 3, 4.
Etiquette Club 15 Dramatic Club 2, 45 Typing Club 3.
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Chemistry Club 45 Girl Reserves Z, 3, 45
Football 15 Basketball 1, 2.
Knitting Club 15 Etiquette Club 2, 45 Typing Club 35 Football 15
Basketball 15 Volleyball 1.
Cannon Aid lPersonnell5 National Honor Society5 Quill and
Scroll 45 Maroon and White 3, 45 Etiquette Club 15 Sewing Club
25 G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Football 1, Z, 35
Volleyball 1, Z, 3, 45 Baseball 1, Z, 3, 45 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 A Cappella Choir 45 "Pirates of Penzance,"
"In Old St. Louis."
Cannon Aid fAsso. Eclitorlg Class Secretarv 2: National Honor
SocieIy5 Quill and Scroll 3, ,45 Mask and Wig 45 Maroon and
White 2, 3, 4 fNews Eclitorlg Dramatic Club 15 G. A. A. 2, 3, 45
Girl Reserves 1, Z, 3, 45 Class Basketball 1, Z, 3, 45 Chorus 1, 3,
45 A Cappella Choir: "Anne of Green Gables."
Etiquette Club lg Sewing Club 23 Typing Club 3g Home Ec.
Club 4g Basketball l, 2, 3.
Scientific Club 1, 2, Indian Lore Club 3, 4.
Knitting Club lg Sewing Club 23 Chess Club 3g Dramatic Club 45
G. A. A. 33 Chorus 4.
Chess Club 1, Music Club 3, 4, Varsity Basketball l, 2, 3, 43
Baseball l, 2, 3, 4g Chorus 1, Z, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4g Orchestra
3, 4g "In Old St. Louis."
ETH EL MILLER
Etiquette Club lg Dramatic Club 23 Library Club 3, Commer-
cial Club 4g Chorus 3.
Yearbook lTypistlg Knitting Club lg Dramatic Club 3, Girl
Reserves 1, 2g Baseball 23 Basketball Z5 Chorus 3, 4, A Cappella
Yearbook lSnapshotsjg Class Treasurer lg National Honor Society
4g Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Mask and Wig 3, 4, Maroon and White
1, 2, 3, 4, lEclitor 3, 4jg Latin Club lg Chemistry Club 45
Cheerleader 3g Asst. Basketball Mgr. 1, 2, 3g Varsity Mgr. 45
Football lg Chorus 3, 43 Orchestra 1, 2, "Anne of Green Gables,"
"The Adorable Spendthriftf' "The Family Upstairsf' "Mad
Breakfastf, "The Singapore Spider."
Latin Club lg Chess Club 2, 3, Battlefield Club 4g Varsity Foot-
ball 3, 43 Class Basketball 3, 43 Baseball 3, 4, Band 1, 3, 4.
Yearbookg Debating Team 4, Scientific Club lg Agriculture Club,
Debating Club 4.
Mask'and Wig 4, Dramatic Club 49 "The Adorable Spend-
thrift," "The Phantom Tiger."
Knitting Club 1, Etiquette Club 2, 3, G,A.A. 2, 3, 4, Class
Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4, Baseball 2, 3.
MARY RUTH RICE
Yearbook lClubsl, National Honor Society, Mask and Wig 4,
Maroon and White Reporter 1, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 1, Chemistry
Club 4: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. Z, 3, Chorus 3, 4, "In
Old St. Louis," "Anne of Green Gables," "The Adorable Spend-
EVA HOPE REAVER
Knitting Club 1, Sewing Club 2, Etiquette Club 3, Home Ec.
Club 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, "In Old St. Louis,"
Yearbook iGirls' Sports Editorl, Class V, Pres. Z, National
Honor Society, Quill and Scroll 4, Mask and Wig 3, 4, Maroon
and White 2, Girls' Sports Editor 3, 4, Dramatic Club I,
Chemistry Club 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. '
Chorus 1, 3, 4, A Cappella Choir, "The Singapore
"Anne of Green Gables," "The Adorable Spendthriftf'
2, 3, 4,
Maroon and White lnews 3, 4l, Knitting Club 1: Dramatic Club
2, Etiquette Club 4, G.A.A. 3, 4, Basketball 1, Z, 3, 4, Chorus
Yearbook 1Artl, Knitting Club 1, Dramatic Club Z, 3, 4.
EDWARD R. REDDING
Hi-Y Club l, Chess Club Z, Battlefield Club 3: Surveying Club
4, Chorus 2, 3, 4, Band 1, "In Old St. Louis," "Pirates of
C. I.EREW SANDERS
Dramatic Club 1, Science Club Z, F.F.A. Club 3, 4, Class Basket-
ball 2, Class Baseball Z, 3, Band 4, "The Phantom Tiger."
SARAH ELIZABETH REDDING
Mask and Wig 4, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 4, Battlefield Club 3,
Basketball 2. 3: "The Phantom Tiger."
Dramatic Club 1, Sewing Club 2, Battlefield Club 3, Home Ec.
Club 4, Commercial Club 4.
MARY LOUISE SHAFFER
Latin Club lg Sewing Club 23 Etiquette Club 33 Home Ec. Club 4.
JAMES GIBBONS SNEERINGER
Yearbook fAsst. Business Mgr.l3 Class Pres. 3g National Honor
Society 43 Quill and Scroll 3, 43 Mask and Wig 43 Maroon and
White fBusiness Mgr,l 3, 43 Debating Club 13 Chorus 1, 2, 3,
43 "The Pirates of Penzance," "In Old St. Louis," "Anne of
Green Gables," "The Adorable Spendthriftf'
Yearbook fTypistj3 Knitting Club 13 Sewing Club 23 Typing
Club 33 Etiquette Club 4.
SARA ALICE SPANGLER
Dancing Club lg Latin Club 23 Music Club 3, 4g Chorus 1, Z, 3,
43 Girls Chorus 33 "In Old St. Louis," "Anne of Green Gables,"
"The Adorable Spendthriftf'
Knitting Club 13 Etiquette Club 2, 43 Battlefield Club 3.
Scientific Club 1, 23 Music Club 43 Class Basketball 43 Volleyball
3, 43 Football 3, 4g Chorus 4g Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
ELIZABETH ANN SHEFFER
Dramatic Club lg Latin Club 23 Typing Club 33 Commercial
Club 43 Home Ec. Club 43 Girl Reserves lg Chorus 1, Z, 3, 43
A Cappella Choir3 "Pirates of Penzance3', "In Olcl St. Louis."
GEORGE XV. TAUGHINBAUGH
Hi-Y Club lg Scientific Club 23 Library Club 33 Dramatic Club
43 Class Volleyball 4.
Mask and Wig 43 Knitting Club lg Sewing Club 23 Dramatic
Club 33 Home Ec. Club 43 Baseball 13 Chorus 1, 23 "The Ador-
Dramatic Club 1, Z, 3, 43 Class Baseball lg Basketball 13 Soccer I.
ALITA R. THOMAS
ACADEMIC "P. K."
Yearbook lClubslg Knitting Club lg Latin Club 23 Dramatic
Club 3, Home EC. Club 4, Girl Reserves 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4,
Girls Chorus 3, 4g A Cappella Choir 45 "Pirates of Penzance,"
"In Old St. Louis."
ALLEN E. WEIKERT
COMMERCIAL "Little Allen"
Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Class Basketball 2, 3, 4, Volleyball 45
Track 33 Chorus lg Band 1.
COLLEEN LA MAR THOMPSON
Mask and Wig 3, 4, Dramatic Club 1, Z, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1,
2, 33 Drum Major 3, 4g Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Chorus 2. 3, 4, Baseball
l, 25 Basketball 1, Z, 3, Volleyball 2, 3g Home Room Council 41
"Pirates of Penzance," "Anne of Green Gables," "In Old St.
Louis," "The Adorable Spenclthriftf' "Violin Maker of Crcmonaf'
ANNA ELIZABETH WEIKERT
Knitting Club lg Dramatic Club 2, 3, Home Ec. Club 4: Chorus 2.
THELMA MARIE WARMAN
Yearbook lTypist1g Mask and Wig 4, Sewing Club 2g Dramatic
Club 3, 43 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3g Class Basketball lg Baseball 1,
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 A Cappella Choir 4g Girls Chorus 3, "In Old
St. Louis," "Anne of Green Gables," "The Phantom Tiger," "An
Evening at the Blakesf' "Mad Breakfast?
Etiquette Club lg Sewing Club 2, Typing Club 3, Home Ec.
Club 4, Chorus 2.'
Appomattox High School, Virginia 1, Z, Librarv Club 3, 4.
MARY ESTHER WEIKERT
Maroon and White lNews Reporterj, 3, 4, Knitting Club lg
Sewing Club 2, Typing Club 35 Home Ec. Club 4: Class Volley'
ball 33 Baseball 3.
ALLEN A. WEIKERT
Scientific Club 1, 25 Music Club 3, Dramatic Club 45 Class
Basketball 3, 43 Football 4, Chorus 1, 2, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 43
Orchestra 4, A Cappella Choir 4, "Pirates of Penzancefl "Anne
of Green Gables," "Mad Breakfast."
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Class Basketball lg Chorus Z, 3, 4:
A Cappella Choir 4, "Pirates of Penzance," "In Old St. Louis."
Dramatic Club 1, 3, 45 C1.A.A. 4: Class Basketball 1, Zg Baseball
1, 25 Soccer 1.
Battlefield Club 33 Class Baseball 33 Class Basketball 3.
Chess Club 2, 35 Typing Club 43 Varsity Football Z, 3, 4g Varsity
Basketball 2, 3, 4g Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 Football lg Class Basket-
Yearbook lsnapshotslg Mask and Wig 45 Maroon and White 3,
4 fFeaturelg Dramatic Club 1, 25 Debating Club 3, 45 Girl
Reserves 1, 23 Class Basketball 1, 25 Baseball VI, Z3 Chorus 1, 2,
3, 45 A Cappella Choir, "Pirates of Penzancef' "In Old St. Louis,"
"The Phantom Tiger," "The Adorable Spendthriftf'
Myers, Patty Jean
Wentz, Mary L.
MARY LOUISE SPANGLEP
Miss SCOTT AND MR. WOLF
Hess, l'lelen l.
Hess. Helen M.
Spangler, Mary l..
Trew, Mary jane
Wolll, Mary jane
President ,77,, Y
Treasurer 7 .e,,e
Advisers ,, Y
Cromer, Mary E.
., JOHN MACPHAIL
Y CLAYTON WARMAN
, ,, KATHRYN LINGG
EEN AND MR. SHRIVER
Rcsensreel , Dorothy
After reading a copy of the '39 Cannon-Aid, we decided to see for ourselves the wonders
of the New York World's Fair, and accordingly started for Gettysburg's new Hying field.
Upon reaching there we found that the thirty-five passenger air liner was being carefully
tested for Hight by the two well known mechanics, Cleason Fair and Bill Hutchison. We
climbed aboard and met our pilots, Roland Hess and John Beard. Already seated were the
members of the P.P.S.S.A. fpublic and Private Stenographical and Secretarial Association,
who were also going to New York and were introduced to us by air hostess Marian Cluck.
There were Evelyn Altemose, Gertrude Andrew, Dorothy Bream, Mildred Collins, Merion
Durboraw, Uma Furney, Catherine Hoffman, Beatrice Redding, Isabelle McSherry, and Mary
Mickley, Thelma Warman, Cathleen Blye, Frances Blye, Pauline Bowling, Kathryn Donald-
son, Opal Jenkins, Florence Oyler, and Ethel Miller, as well as Lorraine McLaughlin, Betty
Martin, Doris Schultz, Helen Sharrah, Elizabeth Sheffer, Dorothy Weikert, Mary Weikert,
Ada Miller, and Ruth Kitzmiller.
With such pleasant company, we thought the trip seemed very short and we were soon
standing at the entrance of the fair. We were warmly greeted by Fred Wriglit, chairman of
the reception committee, and were taken to lunch at Bill Everhart's Hot Dog and Soft Drink
Stand. Wandering out we heard the voice of a familiar radio announcer Sara Mehring
"barking" the attractions: "Step right this way, lad-ies and gent-le-men, to hear Carver's
Croonersg turn to the left and see the discoveries of the famed archeologist Robert Ditchburn,
or have your mind analyzed by Doctor of Psychology Helen Saby for only five cents-only
one nickel, lad-ies and gentle-men, it's tree-men-dous-"
' just then we had to hurry away because our guide, Allen E. Weikert, wanted us to visit
the model city. Although George Lee and Francis Linn were doing their best to control
traffic, we decided that we could walk more quickly than ride. First, we were introduced to
the founders of this ultra-modern city, we met David Garfinkle, Edward Redding, John Eiker,
and Philip Oyler, who had together discovered and arranged the system of unseen lighting,
also there were Jack Berger, john Biesecker, Allen Dubbs, and Henry Garvin, renowned
mechanical engineers, who had planned this city. Then we were taken through the model
schools. In kindergarten we saw Eleanor Hanawalt teaching a bevy of small children to
pronounce lit-er-a-ture and po-lite-nessg in the grade schoolroom Helen Holfman was showing
the pupils how to eat correctly, while across the hall Alita Thomas was explaining the rudi-
ments of Algebra, in the high school Anna Larson was illustrating the customs of the Victorian
Period by movies, Violet Lackner was demonstrating a new type of egg beater to her Home
Economics pupils, and Robert Hand was conjugating the verb "avoir" to his French stu-
dents, a very interesting debate was in progress between Professors Eugene Hartman and
Donald Fissel and two college students Thomas Bulleit and Sam Daley, nearby in the library
we found the two librarians, Ruth Linn and Alice Townsend explaining the intricacies of the
"card systemv to the new Economics teacher Richard Spear. A little tired by this exhibition
of super mentality, we went to hear the symphony orchestra. Prominently featured on the
program were piano solos by Elizabeth Irvin, flute solos by Lena Hartzell, and soprano solos
by Sara Spangler and Edna Zinn.
Much refreshed we continued our sight-seeing trip. In a modern laboratory we found
George Fissel and Maurice Green experimenting with their own discovery-the pomalo.
Huge buildings were located on all the streets. As we passed one of these Jim Sneeringer,
jay Charles, Robert Carter, and Russell Cook could be seen diligently checking accounts.
Iffontinuea' on Page 482
f 1' fb K
,af ,1' Eff f W
,7 QV W
' "' 4":ar--,,-L-
U' ,mis u, M
. . , V. yy, ,
1 Wasliingtozi Twp. 35 0
7 Shippenshurg 18 0
15 Chambersburg 7 20
22 Mechanicsburg 7 0
29 Waynesbtmrrw 9 19
5 Hershey 0 22
12 Carlisle 0 0
.23 Hanover 6 7
D. Fissel, Tawney, P. Oyler, Fortenhaugh, Timbers, Linn, Beard
Encl Tackle Guard Center Guard Tackle Encl
Hess Berger, Nlitchell, G. Fissel, Mgr.
Back Back End
Higham, Wfatson, Stover. Harhaugh, Hull, Weaver, Carter
End Tackle Guard Center Guard Tackle End
j'Hl!'lS'H?ff?'5fvf7 ' "' "4--' 0" Q.-: ai - 1
Starting off with a spurt the Maroons had challced up Hfty-three points before their
goal was crossed and won three out of the first four games.
From that time on however, the main contenders for the title were met with little
success. Although overpowered by experience and weight the "Little Bullets" battled
bravely through each game which was considered lost only after the final whistle had blown.
Fred Wright, triple-threat halfbaclc and a Senior, played inspired ball throughout
the season, and it was through his agile bucking and running that the majority of G-burg
points were scored.
He was ably assisted from time to time by the forward wall of the Maroon lineup
which was balanced and strengthened by his three fellow Seniors: Fissel at end, Linn at
tackle, and Oyler at guard. Their abilities at breaking down opposing defenses was
thoroughly consistent. These four, combined with the underclassmen and timely substi-
tuting of I-less and Berger, turned in a better than average record considering their experience.
During the season Gettysburg defeated Mechanicsburg in her own backyard for the
first time in history. Later in the season they played on even terms with Chambersburg
and Hanover, the two best teams in the league.
Finally came the close of the season and with it a banquet for the team made possible
by the business men of Gettysburg.
ll T2 ii lf 1 .--iii
Row l fsittingj: E. Shieldsg B. Everharrg F. Wrightg W. Bucherg C. Oylerg D. Fisselg E.
Hartmang L. Myersg B. Hartmang M. Tateg T. Miller--Mgr.
Row 2 fstandingj: H. Reddingg B. Shealerg T. Clineg B. Larlcing McCleafg Mcphailg
B. Bighamg F. Carterg R. Thompsong R. Staleyg R. Swope: S. Snyderg G. Mai-chg D. Planlcg
Team OPP. G.H.S. Team OPP.
-49 Nxfashington Twp. 9 22 Hanover 32
23 john Harris 38 26 Hershey . . Z2
Z8 Martinsburg 19 31 Waynesborim 23
19 Frederick 20 26 Chambersburg 22
28 Wayimcsborcm 3 l 45 Shippensburg 32
30 Chambersburg . . 26 42 Carlisle 15
42 Shippensburg 22 31 Mechanicsburg . 23
31 Carlisle 11 29 Hanover 41
48 Meclianicsbiirg 30 28 Hershey 33
Lettermen for Basketball
Wfilliam Everhart Eugene Hartman
Fred Wright Robert Hartman
Carl Oyler Waylle Bucher
Donald Fissel Tom Miller, Mgi'.
. 5.-.,1,f,YT-v,.. .
B A S K E T B A I. I.
The Little Bullets came through the court battles this season with one of the best records
in recent years. This achievement was made possible by the excellent play of the Senior
members. With Carl Oyler at forward, Don Fissel at center, Bill Everhart and Fred Wright
at guard positions, Coach Forney had a veteran nucleus about which to build his team.
Although not quite strong enough to win the title, the Maroons were a thorn in the side of
every team in the conference, with the exception of Hanover and finally ended its season in
a second place tie with Hershey.
Due to their championship hopes and consistent winning the Forneymen were able to
draw the largest crowd ever to witness a court game at G.H.S. There were more than 1,350
In a post-season poll Bill Everhart was selected honorary captain
R. Hartman ,. . , . . forward
Oyler , . , .. , Hforward
Fissel .. center
Everhart . , . .guard
M. Tate ..,,,
E. Shields ,
for the season.
E. Shieldsg B. Everhartg F. Wrightg C. Oylerg D. Fisselg W. Bucherg E. Hartmang L.
Mversg B. Hartmang M. Tate.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATICDN
Row 1: Thelma Kroushour, Jean Wentz, Mary Jane Trew, Mabel Null, Mary Jane Chamberlain,
Arlene Plank, Nadene Plank, Helen Spangler, Audrey Swisher, Betty Coleman, Mildred Beitler.
Row 2: Dorothy Stauh, Elaine Kessel, Ruth Stoner, Mary Jane Pitrenturf, Winifred Miller,
Margaret Trew, Kathryn Lingg, Lois Kleinfelter, Josephine Weikert, Mildred Biesecker, Phyllis MrCleaf,
Ruth Nunemaker, Louise Moser, Betty Starry, Mary Louise Martin.
Row 3: Rae Folkenroth, Mary Lorver, Betty Landis, Jeanette Clapsaddle, Wanda Hartman, Evelyn
Bucher, Justine Charles, Peggy Ramer, Amelia Hemler, Janice Kline, Kathleen Mitchell, Mary Myers,
Caroline Carter, Olga King, Carrie Eiker.
Row 4: Mary Cromer, Mary Laughlin, Sara Hoffman, Francis Gulden, Betty Wfeiser, Mary
Anzengruber, Eva Rothaupt, Esther Fleming, Carolyn Oyler, Yvonne Barr, Barbara Hanawalt, Kathleen
Dickert, Betty Hayherger, Hazel Buohl, Betty Dillman.
Row 5: Hazel Knouse, Kathryn Cluck, Charlotte Brown, Jean Currens, Anna Beard, Ann Dubs,
Florence Conti, Helen Chapman, Lota Shields, Anna Swisher, Helen Zinn, Patty Jean Myers, Mary
Louise Wentz, Doris Lippy.
Row 6: Leone Finkboner, Martha Boyd, Arvilla Bower, Dorothy Rosensteel, Shirley Sherman, Irene
McGlaughin, Lorraine Kapp, Mary Catherine Berger, Margaret Sahy, Esther Geiseleman, Elinor Plank,
Rosella Shriver, Norma Heck, Mildred Smith,
Row 1: Sara Mehring, Mary Bollinger, Betty Hand, Josephine Crushong, Alberta Conti, Nancy
Lynch, Esther Wheller, Mary Jane Wolff, Elizabeth Daley, Sara Jane Maust, Ida Mae Alexander,
Gloria Kriemhring, Wanetta Fridinger, Jean Edwards.
Row 2: Geraldine Plank, Helen Hess, Betty McDonald, Beatrice Redding, Mildred Collins, Vivian
Hershey, Miss Relda Green-Advisor, Agnes Redding, Victoria Chamberlain, Della Mae Shultz, Louis
Row 3: Emily Gotwald, Rosetta McKendrick, Catherine Marsden, Regina Heagy, Anna Mae
Vaughn, Anna Deatrick, Adelaide Barr, Kathleen Edwards, Marion Cluck, Betty Martin, Betty
Row 4: Grace Dubs, Catherine Snyder, Ruth Martin, Elinor Beard, Betty Hertz, Irene Nell, Mary
Louise Spangler, Grace Spangler, Colleen Thompson, Geraldine Francis, Annette Shuman.
Row 5: Helen Keefauver, Janet Rebert, Dorothy Hardman, Catherine Diehl, Arlene Witherow,
Betty Jane Deatrick, Grace Waltemyer, Kathryn Donaldson, Jeanette Frazer, Jean Zinkand, Ola Dean
Moyer, Joan Miller.
Secretary 77 77
Dancing 7 7
M. W. Reporter
Year Book Reporter
1040 Numerals. .
l. Audrey Mitchell
2. Anna Mae Vaughn
5. Mary Moore
4. Nancy Lynch
5. Janet Rebert
6. Mary Louise Wentz
7. fatherine Diehl
8. Arlene Witherow
9. Annette Shuman
N30 Numerals. .
l. Kathleen Dickert
Z. Betty Folkenroth
3. Sara Mehring
4. Beatrice Redding
5. Colleen Thompson
1. Kathryn Donaldson '
Z. Marion Cluck
3. Ruth Harbaugh
7 77 Kathryn Donaldson
77 7 Mary Chamberlain
7 Betty Folkenroth
7 Jean Wentz, Marion Cluck
Regina Heagy, Ida Alexander, A. Mitchell
7 7 7 7 Anna Vaughn, Mary Moore
Thelma Kroushour, Arlene Witlierow
7 7 7 Betty Hayberger
Mabel Null, Bctty -lane Deatrick
7 7 7 Dorothy Hardman
7 7Doris Lippy
Sara jane Maust
7 7 Helen Saby
l. Heleii Zinn
2. Jean Wentz
3. Patty Meyers
4. Carolyn Oyler
5. Betty Hayberger
6. Regina Heagy
7. Betty jane Deatriclt
8. Betty Dillnian
1939 Letters. .
I. Mary jane Chamberlain
Z. Mildred Collins
3. Geraldine Francis
4. Betty Martin
5. Jeanette Frazer
6. Geraldine Plank
Field Hockey lntrocliictory Year-No Award
I. lircshinan Braintrust.
2. Mr. and Mrs.
3. Students of Laugh.
4. From Anna?
5. Prof. Gilhert guzzles a cone.
6. A Daley picture.
7. Getting up in the world.
8. I like mountain music.
9. Only half Wriglit.
10. Mistress of the High CE.
ll. Prof. Haehnlen,s troubles.
IZ. "Tell mc not in WOEFUL
13. -And two cups of Hour.
An ultrapoetical, superesthetical student of
verse and song.
Pride of the G.A.A.
Little man, what now?
The high command.
Captain of our Junior Ship.
Two poor fish.
"Anne of Green Gables."
Ready for the stage.
Son of Frankenstein.
Wllat is it?
"THE PHANTOM TIGER'
Produced with a partially double cast, "The Phantom Tiger," a sequel to "Tiger House,"
presented two years ago as the Athletic play, entertained for the benefit of the Athletic
Association in the high school auditorium, November 17 and 18.
Plot concentration centers on Erma Lowrie who inherits the home of her rich aunt, a
spirit medium, supposedly dead. The medium also willed a jeweled collar which Erma's
cousin, Arthur Hale, attempted to steal by killing Aunt Sylvia, the spirit medium. However
a pet tiger drove him away.
A picture which lights up when a death is to occur makes the play mysteriously en-
chanting. As weird things begin to happen, Ermals fiance, MacIntosh, appears on the scene.
Mrs. Murdock, the housekeeper, tries very hard to induce Erma to leave. This casts
suspicion upon her.
To relieve the tension, a sheriff who faints at the sight of blood. Aunt Sophia who falls
in love with him, Peggy, a gum-chewing shop girl, Oswald, a timorous "bug collectorn and
Rhumba, with his wife and seven "kids" introduce effective comedy. The play ends happily,
for Erma and Mac marry and the tiger is killed.
Arthur Hale ,
Peggy Van Ess
Aunt Sophia ...,.
"THE PHANTOM TIGER"
Cast of Characters
"THE ADORABLE SPENDTHRIFTN
"The Adorahle Spendthriftf' a comedv in three acts with a partially douhle CASE, was
presented hy the Senior class in the high school auditorium llehruary 0 and 10.
The plot centers ahout a foreign countess, Sari, who comes to this country to marry
Hardy Mason, who met and proposed to her while ahroad, insisting she come to America for
the wedding. Because she thinks she will he received in a more congenial manner she does
not admit her identity. even to Hardy. The Masons, recently rich, have very strict ideas
ahout the monetary requirements and family hackgrounds of their future relatives. and treat
her in a very derogatory manner hecause thev think she is marrying Hardy for his money.
Hardy does not share this feeling until Sari, in order to make the Nlasons regain their former
likeahleness, gives all Hardy's money to the hutlers and the iceman.
At last Sari discloses her identity and pays hack all Hardy's money. Wfhen the Masons
realize Sari is wealthy they treat her, of course, with much respect. Sari determined to return
to her home in Belgium, does not reciprocate until one of the hutlers, who received part of
Hardy's money, turns up with 32,000,000 worth of oil, half of which helongs to Hardy.
This causes Sari to change her mind and once more Hardy and Sari are happy together.
All parts were well portrayed and presented to appreciative audiences hoth nights. Miss
Ruth Mcllhenny and Miss Ruth Scott. directresses of the play, deserve many thanks in
making this Senior project a great success.
il, fi. Nlasow
lVlrs. C. Nlason
I t-rev Morton
FTTITJTUY' Diln lyoliuliki
"THE ADORAISLIS SPENDTHRIFTN
Cast of Characters
Nlary R. Rite
fContinued from Page 362
Next to this was the Animal Hospital in charge of Arthur Cunningham and Lerew Sanders.
Then there was Louise Sachfs Dress Shop, and not far from that an immense government
building where we saw Allen A. Weikert beginning his civil service examination. At the corner
of the street stood a superb hospital. Upon entering we met Doctors Tom Miller, Louis
Morgan, and Carl Oyler. They in turn introduced us to their staff of nurses: Alberta Conti,
Betty Folkenroth, Geraldine Francis, Jeanette Frazer, Geraldine Plank, Mary Shyrock, Mary
Ruth Rice, Colleen Thompson, and Mary Shaffer. They told us about the magnificent Belle
Vue Gardens and invited us to see them. Consequently we found ourselves with Robert Mc-
Kenrick, surveyor for the Gardens, and were shown the beautiful flowers supervised and
taken care of by Mary jane Chamberlain and Floyd Kuhn. In another direction plants and
fruit trees of new and varied types were being grown by William Collins, Lawrence I-Ieltzel,
John Horner, William McCleaf, and Frank Murray.
After returning to the business district, we saw in a beauty salon the immensely rich
Kathleen Edwards and Mary Deardorff being beautified by Kathleen Dickert, jean Sharrah,
Eleanor Weller, and Gladys Taughinbaugh. Going down the street we met Madelyn Wood-
ward, Margaret I-Iarner, and Sara Redding, all of whom had lovely homes in the model city.
Since it was time for church, we accompanied them to a beautiful service conducted by Fred
Gotwald and Paul Campbell, choir director. Afterwards we ate a grand dinner planned by
Adelaide Barr and cooked by Anna Deatrick at Raymond Fair's restaurant where we secured
the autograph of the famous baseball player, Charles Heyser.
Finding ourselves completely penniless by this time, we attempted to borrow money from
the bank president. George Taughinbaugh. Since he was in conference with the wealthy
Philip Hughes, we stated our troubles to his cashier Anna Weikert. Meeting with no success,
we tried to board a freight train for home, but were politely expelled by Glenn Hofe and
were forced to walk.
AREA CDF ACTIVITIES
Q 5 ,I '
I IX '
I I I X fi-f-554'
B X Ygpiziifl i' 'I fp"4 f
ff .. xifgk '-
MAROON AND WHITE
STAFF 4 FIRST SEMESTER
Editor-In-Chief ,,,, ,, , ,E,,,,,E,, ,,,,,.,........ . ,, ,,,,E,,,,, . .Tom Miller, '39
News Editor, H , W Sara Mehring, '39
Feature Editor ,, Y ,,,,E, 7, James Hafer, '40
Sports Editor E ..,. .,.... , ,, t,t,,,t,t,,,, ,,,,, , . . Eugene Hartman, '39
Literary Editor ..,,. s E,t,,,,,,,,,t,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 ,,t,,,,,t,t, ,t,,, A udrey Shoop, '40
Art H W Betty jane Deatriclc, '40, Russell Cook, '39
Plvolograplvers , , , , Tom Miller, '39, james Haier, '40
News Reporters-Adelaide Barr, '39, Alberta Conti, '39, Anna Deatrick, '39, Geraldine
Francis, '39, Eleanor Hanawalt, '39, Betty Martin, '39, Beatrice Redding, '39, Mary
Rice, '39, Emily Gotwald, '40, Helen Keefauver, '40, Gladys Kelly, '40, Caroline
Smiley, '40, Grace Virginia Waltemyer, '40, Mary Louise Wentz, '40, Betty Zinlcand,
'41, Helen Spangler, '41, Jean Zinlcand, '41, Sara jane Maust, '41, Mary Weikert,
'39, Betty Fcllcenrotlw, '39.
Feature W'riters-Kathleen Edwards, '39, Fred Gotwald, '39, Violet Laclcner, '39, Margaret
Spangler, '40, M. Green, '39, E. Zinn, '39.
Sports Writers-Bob Hand, '39, David Garfinlcle. '39, Helen Saby, '39.
Business Manager ,t,, , , , , , , JAMES SNEERINGER, '39
Advertising Manager Y DONALD FISSEL, '39
Subscription Manager GLENN HOFE, '39
Circulation Manager E GEORGE LEE, '39
Assistants-Robert Fortenbaugli, '40, Fred Rowe, '40, Joe Cunningham, '41, Orlo Planlc, '41,
Ernest Brindle, '41, Franklin Williams, '40,
Miss N. LoU1sE RAMER MR. JOHN BLACK
MARCDON AND WHITE
STAEE a SECOND SEMESTER
Editor-In-Chief , , . E , H JAMES HAEER, '40
News Editor , HELEN KEEFAUVER, '40
Feature Editor ,, AUDREY SHooP, '40
Sports Editor , , , H ., , MAURICE WEAVER, '40
Art , BETTY JANE DEATRICK, '40, IRENE NELL, '41
Photographer ,, , JAMES HAFER, '40
News Reporterx-Emily Gotwald, '40, Mary Louise Wentz. '40, Gladys Kelly, '40, Grace
Virginia Waltemyer, '40, Patty Jean Myers, '40, Betty Zinlcand, '40, Ruth Martin, '41,
jean Zinlcand, '41.
Feature Writers-Janet Rebert, '40, Annette Sliuman, '40, jean Spangler, '40, Mary Louise
Spangler, '41, Margaret Spangler, '40, Lewis Myers, '40, Mary -lane Pittenturf, '42,
Mellva Walters, '42.
Sports Writerx-William Keefauver, '41, Sara jane Maust, '41, john MacPl1ail, '42, John
Buxinexs Manager , , FREDERICK ROWE, '40
Adrertising Manager , ROBERT FORTENBAUGH, '40
Circulation Manager ROBERT DEARDORFF, '40
Subscription lllanagcr E , WINTHROP HANAWALT, '40
Axrixtantx-joe Cunningham, '41, Orlo Plank, '41, Ernest Brindle, '41, Tom Cline, '41,
Clarence McCleaf, '42, Harold Worthington, '42, Harold Miller, '41. .
Miss N. LOUISE RAMER MR. jot-IN BLACK
A t1'1'CTfi.K'll1g Mariagcr
fl fxivtant Nlanagcrv
A ssoriate Editors
Mary Ruth Rice
Niembers of the Gettysburg High School debating team held many spirited dehates
with representatives of rival schools this year over the question, Resolved: That the United
States of America should establish an Alliance with Great Britain, the principal competition
heing for a trophy awarded by Gettyshurg College. This year for the first time our debating
team, having defeated Hanover in a preliminary contest, was eligible to represent the southern
forensic triangle in the final debate at Gettysburg College.
Those actively taking part this season were, Emily Gotwald, Maurice Green, Louis
Morgan of the Affirmative team and Virginia Waltemyer, Robert Morgan and John Mcphail
of the Negative team.
The debaters first met Allentown Preparatory School and the Gettysburg College Fresh-
man teams in non-decision debates. Later they met Hanover, Carlisle and Hershey High
School teams in decision debates.
Those actively partalcing in this Extra Curricular activity receive valuable training in
public speaking, Logic, and the Exposition of Argument, under the guidance of Miss
Walteniyer. This training is valuable in developing the individual and teaching him to meet
the prohlems in Life and Leadership.
M. j. Pirrenturf
Mary Louise Spangler
Sarah Ann Coffman
Sa ra Spangler
Mary Ruth Rice
Mary Louise Wentz
Ida M. Alexander
Mary L. Spangler
Mai'y Jane Wolff
Helen l. Hess
Betty I.. Saylor
Cla D. Meyer
S, A. Coffman
Allen E. Weilcert
NATICDNAL HGNCDR SQGETY
Row I: Helen Saby, Lena Hartzell, Sara Mehring, Eleanor Hanawalt.
Row 2: Anna Larson, Mary Ruth Rice, Betty Martin.
Row 3: Eugene Hartman, Robert Hand, Donald Fissel, james Sneeringer, Thomas Miller.
To be a member of the National Honor Society is the highest award a high school
student can receive. A group not exceeding fifteen per cent of the graduating class is selected
at two elections, fall and spring, by the faculty. Our chapter received its charter in 1931.
To be eligible a student must be outstanding in character, scholarship, leadership, and service.
The emblem is a keystone bearing a flaming torch and the four symbols CSLS.
QUILI. AND SCRCDLL
Formed for the purpose of awarding outstanding staff members of the Maroon and
Wlrite, the local chapter of the Quill and Scroll, "International honor society for high school
journalists," received its charter in 1936. To be eligible for membership a student must earn
500 points under the Maroon and Wliite merit system, be in the upper third of his class,
and do outstanding newspaper work. He is nominated by the two advisors and must be
approved by the National Secretary.
Pres. .. ,,Thomas Miller
V. Pres. ,.., .. . . Robert Hand
Sec. Mary Louise Wentz
Treas. james Hafer
Row l: Helen Saby, Mary Louise Xxfcntz, Tom Miller, Robert Hand, blames Hater,
Row 2: Sara Mehring, Fred Rowe, Robert Fortenhaugh, james Sneeringer, David Gar-
finkle, Donald Fissel, Eugene Hartman.
MASK AND WIS CLUB
President Anna Larson
Vice President Colleen Thompson
Secretary Helen Sahy
Treasurer Anna Swisher
Row l: Eugene Hartman, Fred Gotwald, Tom Miller, Raymond Spahr, Robert Widder,
Row 2: Xxfilliam Everhart, Thelma Wfarman. Eleanor Hanawalt, Anna Deatriclc, Anna
Swisher, Miss Mcllhenny, Anna Larson, Colleen Thompson, Helen Saby, Mary Ruth Rice.
Row 3: Albert Shully, Sarah Redding, Edna Zinn, Jeanette Frazer, Nancy Lynch, Robert
Hand, Paul Campbell, David Garfinlcle, Sara Mehring, Mary Shyrock. Adelaide Barr,
Not in picture: james Sneeringer.
The Maslc and Wig Club, established in l9Z9, was organized for those having a keen
interest in acting and improving school dramatic productions,
A student automatically becomes a member hy taking part in a full three-act play fspealc-
ing in two actsj or four play acts.
During the past year, the club presented the athletic play, "The Phantom Tigervg the
senior play, "The Adorable Spendthriftwg four one-act plays, e'Small Town Girl," "Thirst,"
"The Mad Breakfast." and "The Violin Malcer of Cremonang and the Junior play, "Spring
Ted Gilbert--V, Pres.
Kathryn Lingg-V. Pr
Mary Alice Lower
Mary Louise Martin
Mary jane Wfolfili
Allen A. Weikert
Allen E. Wfeikert
Mary jane Small
Mary -lane Trew-Treas.
Pres. James Mitchell Sec. Bc Trcas. George March
Vice Pres. Thomas Bulleit Adviser George Forney
Row l: Donald Price, David Plank, Charles Doersom, Clayton Warmaii, Donald Mackley, john Ketterman, Harry
Bream. james Hopkins, Roy Baker, Grover Thompson. Row 2: Robert Hertz, Miller Moyer, john Plattenburg, Charles
Stoner, Bernard Cole. Row 3: Donald Staula, james Weygandt, William Bigham, Robert Carter, Oliver Reichelderfer.
james Fleck, Wiiiheld Smith, George March, Howard Bowling. Row 4: john Kuhn, Howard Sharrah, Charles Williams,
Gene Phiel, Robert Stcrner. George Timbers, Harry Tawney, Robert Hall, James Shetter. Row 5: Earl Swope, Wayne
Spreclcer, Ray Culp, Diclc Phiel. Martin Beard. Robert Thompson, William Shealer. Ray Staley, Thomas Bulleit. LeRoy
EUTURE FARMERS CDE AMERICA
Pres. Richard Ray Treas, ,, john Swartz
V. Pres. Harold Hess Reporter john Sachs
Sec. Ted Horner Adviser ,, Mr. Shriver
lst Row: Chester Shriver, Bill Vfaybright, Stephen Heyser, jim Miller, Robert Kebil, Lloyd Benner, Brady Weikert,
Glenn Horner. Znd Row: I, Conover, john Stevens, Norman Zepp, john Swartz, Ted Horner, Richard Ray, john Sachs,
Harold Hess John Witherow, William Collins, Floyd Kuhn, William McCleaf. 3rd Row: Mr. Shriver, Sterling Helwig,
Arndi, Dick Swope. junior Walker, John Beard, Francis Rider, Lerew Sanders, Lawrence Heltzel, Allen Duhhs.
Shields, Eugene Shanoltz, Robert Epley. George Coleman, Not in picture: Richard Doersom, Earl Oghurn, Dale
Shields, Chester Schriver.
-V -Y-iD -1-
Row l: hlargaret Trew. Arvilla Bowers. Helen Chapman. Florence Conti. Evelyn Beecher. ,lean Izdwards. listher
Wlhelei. hlary -lane Wolf, Elizabeth Daley. Betty jane Deatrirlvc, Betty Dillman. Hazel liuohl. Row 1: Carrie lfilcer.
lfsther lileining, Anne Deatriclc, lcla Nlay Alexander. Eva Rothhaupt. Barbara Hanawalt. Nancy Lynch, Carolyn
Oyler. Sara Anna Coffman, Betty Hayberger. Row 3: Della May Shultz, Mary Alice Lower, Sarah jane Nlaust.
Janice Kline. Xvanda Hartman, Shirley Sherman. Irene lVlcLaughlin, Doris Lippy, Mary Louise Wfentz. Gladys Kelley.
Row 4: -IJIVCI Relfert, Margaret Rothhaupt, Josephine Weikert, Mildred Linn, Wii1ifred Miller, Kathryn Lingg. Lois Kline-
felter, louise hflnser, Grace Duha, Grace Virginia XValteiny'r, Heleii Kee-fauver, Emily Gotwald. Row 5: lVl.lry jane
Trew, Nlahel Null. Nadene Plank. Helen Spangler. Arlene Plank, Lorraine Kapp, Nlary li. Berger. Nlargaret Sahy. lfsther
Geiselinan, hflary jane Pittenturf, Leoda Shields. Nlary Louise Nlartin. Betty Starry.
Pres. Robert Stoner Sec. Clarence Cromer
V. Pres. Sam Snyder Trcas. Carl hflenrhey, -Ir.
Adviser Mr. Gilbert
Row 3: Harry Troxell, George Fissel, John Pltzer, Wayne Bucher. Max Fimsel, Price Oyler, Gene Hem, Lexter Carter,
Donald liair, Row 2: james Geiselman, Harvey Dickert, Carl Menchcy, Robert Stoner. Mr. Gilhert, Clarence Cromer,
Sam Snyder. Davirl Garnnlcle. Williain Benson. Bottom Row: George Shealer. l'retl Hanliey. Chester Nlehring, Richard
liinlihoner, Benton Fry.
Pres. Joseph Redding Treas. James Smith
Sec. Frank Rover Adviser . Mr. Troxell
Russell Buinbaugh, Charles Coffelt, Lloyd Cromer, Robert Ditchburn, Richard Ridinger, Charles Stoner, Edward Shoop,
Edward Redding, James Smith, William Seider, Arthur liunningham, John Layman, Franl: Rover, Edward Rinehart, joseph
Redding, Donald Benner, Mr. Troxell.
Pres, , . Frank Linn Sec. . . , Berry Dillman
V. Pres. .. ., Phil Hughes Treas. ,,,,,, .. Richard Yoemans
Adviser . . Miss Weaver
Doris Meadows, Miss Weaver, Richard Yoemans, Francis Smith, Francis Linn, Philip Hughes, Betty Dillman,
George Edwards, Anna Bishop. Not in the picture: Alice Townsend.
Front Row: Edna Zinn, Miss Walte'
myer, Nancy Lynch.
Back Row: Louis Morgan, Robert
Morgan. Maurice Green, John Mc-
Phail, Evangeline Sorlie.
V. Pres.-Robert Hartman
Sec. --jean Spangler
Seated: Caroline Carter, Mary Myers,
Kathleen Mitchell, Ruth Martin, Sarah
Spangler, jean Spangler.
Standing: Lillian Carter, Josephine
Williains, Olga King, Donald Carver,
Robert Hartman, Richard Spear,
Carl Oyler, Janet Benchoff, Mr.
Longaneclier, Lena Hartzell, Mary
Louise Spangler, Grace Spangler.
V. Pres.-Fred Wriglmt
Seated: Mary Sentz, Lottie Smith.
Charles Dillman, Michael Tate, Fred
Wfright, Agnes Redding, Richard
Tawney, Ann Deatriclc, Martha Good'
ermuth, Eleanor Tauglminhaugh, Esther
Fleming, Robert Watson.
Standing: Miss Little, Lois Kidwell.
Fred Schwartz, Marie Sterner, Leonard
Eberhart, John Horner, Dorothy
Cook. Thomas Adams, Catherine
Diehl, Wayne Murray, James Sanders.
Robert Mehring, Jane Small, Mildred
Mclntyre, Anna Kuhn, Mildred Ecle-
ert, Geary Epley, Paul Sterner, Robert
Hanlcey, Robert Smith.
Not in picture: Betty Coleman, Hazel
Sec, Bt Treas.-James Thomas
Row 1: Samuel Cool, Carl Hankey,
Paul Stitt, Bernard Harmon, Ervin
Raver, Charles Myers,
Row 2: Sterling Shindledeclcer, Frank-
lin Tinney, Lewis Garrett, Mr. Wolf,
Henry Redding, James Thomas,
Charles Karas, Lyman Hawhalcer,
Row 3: Fritz von Schwerdtner, Robert
Knox, joseph Slonalcer, Willis Ross.
Charles Watson, William Wittei',
Harold Kinsey, George Kitzmiller,
Donald McPherson, Robert Carbaugh.
Glenn Shaffer, Fred Guise.
HOME EC. CLUB
V. Pres.flVlary Shaffer
Row 1: Betty Martin, julia Tinney,
Oma Furney, Helen McGlaughlin,
Mary Shaffer, Mary Weiltert, Alita
Thomas, Miss Swartz, Anna Larson.
Anna Xveilcert, Dorothy Weilcert.
Row 2: Dorothy Culp, Hazel An-
drew, Louise Dicliert, Helen Hess,
Violet Laclcner, Ruth Lauver, Cath-
crine Snyder, Mary Shryoclc, Anna
Weilcert, Freda Benner, Merlene
Rightnour, Margaret Rothhaupt, Erma
Epley. Wanetta Fridinger, .lean Ed-
wards. Elizabeth Sheffer, Sydney
Not in picture: Dorothy Laclcner.
V. Pres,-Opal jenkins
Treas. -Helen Sharrah
Row 1: Helen Hess, Catherine
Althoff, Elaine Kessel, Betty Mac-
Pherson, Wanda Hartman, Helen
Sharrah, Gertrude Andrews, Mary
Deardorff, Opal Jenkins, Madaline
Woodward, Beatrice Redding, Dorothy
Staub, Vivian Hershey.
Row 2: Mrs. Heinlzelman, Pauline
Bowling, Margaret Miclcley, Rosalie
Crabill, Louise Moser, Ruth Zimmer-
man, 'Winifred Miller, Betty Hertz,
Helen Hoffman, Leona Stoner, Cath-
crine Hoffman, Rae Follcenroth, Ruth
Stover, jean Sharrah, Yvonne Barr,
jean Brindle, Mary Ann Coston, Nina
Shindledeclcer, Julia Currens, Evelyn
Row l: Raymond Clabaugh, Robert
Beitler, john Steven, Daniel Hoffman,
Richard Fissel, Charles Fridinger.
Row 2: Martiim Miller, Robert Miller,
James Moore, Robert Holze, John
Felix, Eugene Clapsaddle, Robert Mc-
Kendriclc, Frank Murray.
Pres- -Xvilliam Fverhart
V. pres. George Fissel
'l'reas.- jay Charles
Row 1: jack Berger, Alberta Conti,
Eugene Hartman, Henry Garvin.
George liissel, Bill Everhart, Jay
Charles, Williaztm Hutchison, Tom
Row 2: Mr. Haehnlen, John Eilcer,
Charles Heyser, Joha Bieseclcer, Anne
Deatriclc, Adelaide Barr, Helen Saby,
Ruth l.inn, Mary Ruth Rice, Fred-
V. Pres.,-lean Currens
Adviser Miss Spangler
Row I: lirances Gulden, Arlene Nune-
malxer, Gladys Felix, Jean Currens,
Anna Beard, Geraldine Plank, Eliza-
beth Bosalc, Mary Louise Kuhn.
Row 2: Sara Hoffman, Eleanor Plank,
Betty Jane I-larner, Charlotte Brown,
Dorothy Rosensteel, Miss Spangler,
Esther Geiselman, Arvilla Bower,
Grace Harner, Elizabeth Irvin, Hazel
Knouse, Elizabeth Cool,
Not in the picture: Mildred Miller.
5000 LANGUAGES IN
Money Talks ln Every ne
0 No matter Where you go after leaving
school, you Will find that money saved will be
an advantage to you.
And, of course, if you have a well-lined bank
book you can "go places" Where the fellow Who
has never saved-can never go. This bank is
the depository of your school savings plan.
Take advantage of the plan. While you are
learning, learn something about saving. The
knowledge gained and the habits formed will
"" .una 3
we zmsvo 8
help you all your life.
. " P5 5
The First National Bank
On Center Square Since 1857
7"?!W'fV' W' '
REMMEIJS PRINT sHoP De Luxe CHARLES
54 CHAMBERSBURG STREET Restaurant
Phone 83-Z 53 CHAMmcRsRL'Rc: UQED
fiETTYSBl'RG, PA. FURNITURE
Couzplizzzsvzzts of Phfme 171-X PIANOQ
T12XAs HOT VVIENER Dilmm and
FRNIER A La Carte STORAGE
' ' Service, All Kinds Y 4
C11,xMn1sRs1sL7Rc. STREET of Sandwiches MUV ING
' Inszzrc' Your Fzffurc lV1'flz a COZITSC at
lt Pays to Attend a School VVith an F
Established Reputation OT
HOME MADE 1 P 1 ,
CANDIES Centra ennsy vama Insuwmce
WD Business College
I L Central Pennsylvania's Greatest
ICE CREAM ' f 5 Q- T ' -
323 MARKTQT ST. HARRISISURG, PA. FLLLI HONIL
Loren GLENN L. BREAM
M 125 USED CARS
urc lson All Reconditioned and Guaranteed R
QL Coq Inc, oLDsMoBn.13, LASALLR and '
40 CLINTON ST.
NEWARK, N. J.
S. VV. H ampson,
Class Rings, Pins
CA D I LLAC
SALES AND SERVICE
First Class Repair Shop
Your 1JLlf'l'0IlC1gC' S0l1'C1'fcd
COFFMAN FISHER CC.
lV11t'1'c Style and Qlllllllfj' ,llvvf
az Low Prim'
DRY Goous, NOTICJNS, Suoizs
MEN's ,xxn BoY's CLOTHING no
XVOMliN'S .mn CTIILDRRN s
UIQEADY T0 VVEARH
Ci1:N'r1iR SQUARE GETTYs1xURo, Pix.
. .1 - T- -1--.v vw '-
MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT THE
CQ, INC. F SL T Lunch Restaurant b
wHoLEsALE GRoc1-QRS OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
GET'l'YSIil'RG, PA. 24 YORK ST-
"On the Square"
Henry M. Scharf
Home on the Range.
A as in fat, E as in slender.
Our Mr. Fixit.
Master of Economy.
Did I take one too many?
"Who fret and strut their life
Custodian of Old Glory.
Darwin and I both agree
Our four class presidents.
Two sleepy people.
Death rides the highway.
The dismal science.
out back the
That the most Etiicient and Economical Repairs to your Automobile,
Tractor, or any other Mechanical Equipment can be obtained at
A The H. SL H. Machine Shop
A. E. Hutchison, Prop.
SOUTH VVASHINGTON ST. , GETTYSBURG, PA.
COMPLETE XVRECK SERVICE
BODY. FRAME AND FENDER REPAIRING DUPONT DUCO PAINTING
FROM A SCRATCH TO A COMPLETE CAR
ICE SL STORAGE CO.
AISO Ice and Ice Cream
RELIABLE SERYICE ANI?
F. E. Cremer, Florist
210-227 E. XN'.xI,Nl"l' S'r.
Your Flower Phones 224, 671
BEN,I. j. MOORE PAINTS
IIA R I7W'A RE STORE
Yi JR R STREET
Gettysburg People's Drug
0 THE REXALT.--KQDAK-R. C. A
VTCTOR RADIO STORE
The College Mother of Hundreds of
Gettysburg High School Graduates VVho
Have Become Eminent, ls Deeply ln-
terested in Equipping You for :L Life of
llonorzible Service. The Class of 1943
ls Now Being Enrolled.
DRUGS - SODAS - SUNDRIES
TOILETRIES - STATIONERY
25 B.,xi.T11x1oRE ST., GETTYSIBURG, PA.
A Modern and Complete Printing Plant
The Times and News
Equipped to Produce Any
Kind Cf Printing
Printers of the
UMAROON AND WHITE"
and Many Other School Publications
"A" ' " .:, WM "'
r -A'-' A' A' ' -A "lair -'-A ' gr- ' " '--'1' r'-'A '
-' --ha --
The Wayside Flower Shop
IFLOVYERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
425 S. WAsn1No'roN STREET
GETTYSBURG, PEN Nsx'I.vAN IA
343 S. W.xsn1No'1'oN ST.
Call 40-VV for Delivery
Bender's Cut Rate Store
lo BALTIMORE Sr. Gnrfrvsisuno, PA
tf. B. l5lClNlJl'.R, PROP.
C. RAY RUPP
Leaders in good cheer.
Leaving for Fairfield
and points west.
Balancer of Cannon-
A daily double.
Wire having a good
The toil of the long
day is o'er.
"I am, you are, he was."
"Wild Bill" Garfmkle.
India's wandering son.
Yes, it's a neclctie.
A tower of learning.
Assets minus liabilities
equal net worth.
May I see your slip?
A pastoral romance.
Senior volleyball team.
. The Harlequins.
24. "Come up and see me
. Studyhall diversion.
. Between the acts.
26. Second down, six to go.
27. Class track winners-
28. Our Weikerts.
29. Mistress of the arts.
30. You don't know the
half of it.
. Ho-yo Silver!
32. Best Senior athletes.
.Class baseball cham-
35. Caesar marches on.
36. Clouds over sing sing.
38. Master musicians.
39. Senior Sophisticates
. Tuffy and Fluffy.
40. Most studious Seniors
. Verbosity's children.
J. W. G1L1x11:R'r
24 Ch'b'g St.
START SAVI G OW!
There's no better, more appreciated gift for the young
graduate than a savings account at a strong bank-no better
time to open one than now. And no better place to do it
Weeks than this big institution where thousands save safely.
Tm GETTYSBURG NAT1oNAL
Graduation YoRK STRr:15'r, GE'1'1'rsrnfRo, PA.
Snmcs FoR XVOMEN
117 Baltimore St.
Phone 17 1 -W
Gettysburg Hardware Store
j. C. Shank, Prop.
123 BALTIMORE ST.
Mares Sherman, Prop.
COMPLETE LINE OF RTENYS AND Bov's
CLo'1'n1No AND FURNISHINGS
.S'l10c.r for flzc Ezztirc Family
1 K Q September 1935: 181 embryos crash gates of G. 1-1. S.
BUSES EOR V
October 193 5: Cunningham becomes "Prexy"g
Thomas, Hanawalt and Miller take M0 1
October 1936: Everhart receives chairg Saby, Mehr-
ing and Hanawalt H11 remaining S '
TRI Pg positions. p1'11S1gS
November 1936: Class chooses: Colors, Navy and
Whiteg Flower, For-Get-Me-Notg
Motto, "Wherever we are we hope "l"'
October 1937: Sneeringer takes gavel-assisted by
Thomas, Hanawalt and Green. H I
January 1937: mglerkwzppeointed Editor of Maroon 0 .
T S b 1938 H U P hd ' I I I Lincolnway East
eptem er : artman wins resx entia eectxong
Daley, Hanawalt, Bieseclcer ancl , r
C Brame become other officers. 1110116
October 1938: Hand and Fissel appointed Editor- .Q E
in-Chief and Business Manager c1ETTYSBURGs PAA-
respectively of Cannon-Aid.
Eaber's Center Square
BREYER'S ICE CREAM
DOGS CANDY COLD POP
WISHES THE CLASS OF 1939 A
HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS
J. A. PIIIEL, PROP.
T IP T 0 N Classified Pads
Success to All of You
Battlefield Swimming Pool K AND
-ax IJ.-Xll.Y mi, 'isii-x'i"s one 'riif' iy,.,i,,,.3RS IN ,x,4,g1-Y,.,.3S
IACICS FLCWER SHOP
5 k4l1ZlllllJCI'SlJlll'f.I St.
UF Sl'0R'I'lNG Goons
Cc iixsxuiis- Ifl' N IQRAI. I JIiSIGNS+fI "r l"i.riu' ERS
Wanted-At least a dozen more letters in the alpha-
bet that the foo, oo, goo, roo, etc. fans can make
6 Center Square
llalf llluck XYcst frinu
XYayi1,- Xl. Kcct. Prop.
more of 'em.
For sale-An undetermined number of original car-
toons, hne new jokes f?l funny sayings and obscure
poetry indelibly inscribed on jacket-like white canvas
Lost-The point of most of T. Miller's extempore
Wfantecl-About 500 lbs. of sound insulating board
for installation under the band room, over the Agri-
culture shop arid immediately west of the football field.
If more can be had we'll use it across the hall.
Just Plain Lacking--The decorations on Prof. Fidler's
Found--One person who didn't yell himself hoarse
at the Hanover-G-burg basketball game. Will the :Phone
owner please call but don't expect any answer above
fi C0359 Whl5P9f- l.lttltxStHVl'll. lmil.
E. P. STRAUSBAUGH
MILL XYURK I.l'MHIiR
- Y 1 ICS'I'lM.iX'I'IiS FVRNISHIZIJ
53 X mark St.
l'liuuc 370 Rear Carlisle St.
BAKIERS FOR G.H.S. C.-xFETi-:Rm
Next Door To Majestic Thcatrc
IJAILY DliLIYIiRY PHONE 323 Smlzis-Suiiclzicse-Nlzigazincsf--'l'oliaccos
29 Carlisle St. ' Gettysburg, Va.
037161 Tire CO. Peoples Cash Store
FOR FINE GRUCERIIZS
G01 JD RICH TI R158-BATTERIES
103-111 C.xRL1si.iz ST.
Harris Bros. Dept. Store
Phone 407 filE'l"I'YSBI'RG, PA.
Missing Persons Dept.
C' 1 Missing-The lad who tried to bat "Demon', Gar- C'0lHf,IiHH,Hf-S.
Ulllf HH!-Hts finlcle by standing in the street waving his arms.
Missing-A Mr. George Fissel, age 17, height 5
of lfcet, 8 inches. It seems he said "Lab today Prof?" of
just once too often.
Also Missing-The last experimenter who decided
to make nitroglycerin during Chemistry lab.
Still Missing-Varsity letter man, honorary ociety
Th member, a student, never bothers the girls, enters all 0
e the extra curricular activities, generally good natured, F
nice sense of humor.
I Lost-Several tcmpcrs. Finder ret t ny teacher S
Lost-1939 hours of time by the Seniors this yea
No reward offered as they cannot be found again
Cnuifvliuzviziv of C- - "
' . iii 11111111129 L G B
0 P L . . H.. Our CO.
H. B. Bender
and SOD jIiW'E1,ERS TO 1940 CLASS
DTRECTGRQ StO1'C VV. G. fBil1J Ross, VVorm1eysburg, Pa
HN AND OLLIER
v L X
Mx sv uv F1
. vi: if L,
,V X Xl 1, IM' ,
MIX X . Qliwwly, 1 J Af
, X Q? -" 1
Q x,,uK'XxX N :wi 'XA
X ' ,
wv, PQ 'L
2 'I IL. 7462
u ix N1
-,Eg-'y Q 'Qc-Nz
1 I '
Repeaied accepiance by discriminating Year
Book Boards has inspired and sustained fhe
g.. ., ...
John 8. Ollier slogan that gaihers increas-
ing significance with each succeeding year.
X 1? , p 7 'S
,f pf if f
I ff? -
'E' if '
f . I
N- l!kiW.a!74'hu ,SER-ww mdk?
Suggestions in the Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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