Hershey High School - Choclatier Yearbook (Hershey, PA)

 - Class of 1932

Page 15 of 152

 

Hershey High School - Choclatier Yearbook (Hershey, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 15 of 152
Page 15 of 152



Hershey High School - Choclatier Yearbook (Hershey, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 14
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Page 15 text:

A. T. Heilman John E. Snyder Earl R. Mays L. R. Poorman Morris Baum Clarence Erb Edward Stover THE BOARD OF EDUCATION THE Board of Education of Derry Township is composed of seven members. Mr. A. T. Heilman, Superintendent of the Hershey Chocolate Factory, is president of the Board. Mr. John E. Snyder, Secretary for the Hershey Estates and Attorney for Mr. M. S. Hershey, is vice-president. Mr. Earl R. Mays, Manager of the Reading Company Freight Offices, is secretary and Mr. L. R. Poorman, Merchant and Butcher, is treasurer. The other mem- bers of the Board are Mr. I. C. Erb, Nlerchant, and Mr. Edward Stover and Mr. Morris Baum. Farmers. All of these men are public-spirited citizens in the highest sense of the word and work unfailingly for the good of those of us who are in the schools of Derry Township. The Board has placed at our disposal a school plant that is second to none in teachers, equipment, and enrichment of courses. The splendid playground and walks that have re- cently been added through the kindly interest of Mr. M. S. Hershey and the Board have done much to beautify our school grounds and make pleasant our recreation hour through- out the school year. We seldom stop to think that our school-board members serve without pay. We forget that they spend hour after hour every month during the entire year trying to find for us the best teachers, the best books, the best supplies, the best school that can be gotten. Some- times much time has to be spent in devising plans to balance the budget, to conserve the funds of the taxpayers as well as to give the best to the students. For all this there are sometimes a few within the school as well as without who are ungrateful for all this service. This is only true of comparatively few. They are those who do not think. They are those who have never tried, but know. Then there are many, in fact a great majority, within the school as well as without who keenly appreciate what these public-spirited citizens mean to us. They wish to at all times thank our Board of Education for the noble work they are doing and wish them a long and happy life in serving humanity. May they have God's speed in their work is our wish. Nine

Page 14 text:

THE DERRY TOWNSHIP SCHOOLS HE Derry Township Schools originally consisted of thirteen one-room rural schools. Today these thirteen rural schools are welded into one complete consolidated school system. The story of this development reminds one of the uniting growth and development of thirteen original colonies into one United States as a whole. It is needless to say that the attendance, organization, equipment, curricula, and opportunities are greater than merely thirteen times one, because all of these factors have increased not by a process of mere addi- tion, but by multiplication and arithmetic progression, until today we think of the Derry Township Schools as one of the largest in terms of the making of educated citizens for the community of tomorrow. It is the sincere desire of the Board of Education, as well as of the school administration, to retain all of the family virtues of the one-room rural school in the same way that our great nation tries to maintain individual state rights, but at the same time we wish to gain all the benefits of a highly specialized and organized school system such as can only come through unity of strength and the working out of a large forward-looking program for the entire community. Our schools today oiier not only an ordinary grade or high school education. They olier training in printing, carpentry, machine work, electricity, drafting, and agriculture. Special opportunities are available in music, art, physical education, and club work. Our evening school offers opportunities to adults in a number of different fields, and many young people, as well as those of middle age, are taking advantage of the opportunities. This school should continue to grow until all phases of high school life are offered. It is the hope of those concerned with the directing of our schools that in the near future a number of additional opportunities can be made available for adult education and for the girls of our school in such courses as home-making. Our schools are good but we must con- tinue to make them better. Our people appreciate them, but they must learn to appreciate them more. Our schools are what they are because of the interest of the people of Derry Township in general and of our own Mr. M. S. Hershey, friend and philanthropist, in par- ticular. Let us continue to have a forward looking program and appreciate the great things that are done for us by this valuable friend of public education. Sincerely, Supervising Principal. Eight



Page 16 text:

THE STAFF INCE 1926 the senior class of our high school has been publishing an annual, the Cbocla- tier. It has grown steadily from a paper-backed book to its present state-call it what you will. The class elects the Staff and then the fun begins. On the opposite page you see the faces of the producers of this book. A truer repre- sentation might give them a harassed, or perhaps a far-away, look. Many times we've seen "Dot" Mays, busy with her editing, and Bernard, dashing hither and yon with his camera in search of usubjectsf' Then there is the business staff on whom falls much responsibility, since advertisements and subscriptions are very necessary. Through the efforts of these boys we had little difficulty in securing the required number of subscribers. There is a third group that has contributed to the Choclatier this year, in a very worth- while way. This group consists of the boys of the Senior Printing Class who have cut the linoleum blocks used on the division pages. We think this a very praiseworthy innovation, because it is student activity rather than commercial art, and it surely adds to the appear- ance of our book. The Staff wishes to express its appreciation to these boys and to Miss Loveland who supervised the work. The Staff has worked in close cooperation with the advisors and the engraver. Now, dear reader, we will leave the criticism of this, our student creation, to your tender mercies. E. Donor:-n' HYLAND HARRY K. LANE ANNIE R. ROYER Literary Adviser Financial Adviser Financial Adviser Ten

Suggestions in the Hershey High School - Choclatier Yearbook (Hershey, PA) collection:

Hershey High School - Choclatier Yearbook (Hershey, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Hershey High School - Choclatier Yearbook (Hershey, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Hershey High School - Choclatier Yearbook (Hershey, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Hershey High School - Choclatier Yearbook (Hershey, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

Hershey High School - Choclatier Yearbook (Hershey, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Hershey High School - Choclatier Yearbook (Hershey, PA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

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