Millville Joint High School - Echo Yearbook (Millville, PA)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 68
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1957 volume:
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THE SENIOR CLASS
MILLVILLE JOINT HIGH SCHOOL
Classes ........ .
Administration. . . .
Activities ...... .
Patrons. . .
Memories are Made of This M
For the graduating class of l957, the end of an era is at hand.
Gone forever are the happy days spent in and around Millville
High School. As you ponder through the pages of this book, it
will serve as a lasting reminder of moments never to be forgotten.
Memories of past doys and years, classmates, and teachers will
unfold before you.
Since the Senior Class has completed its journey through
these halls of learning, it is their wish to Ieove behind this album
as a token of memory,
Joyce, better known to her classmates as
"Nicky," was a carefree, fun-loving girl who
brightened many a dull day during our high
school years. She was a wonderful friend, loyal
and true, to everyone. We shall never forget
those laughing eyes and that mischievous grin.
We, the seniors, lovingly dedicate the 1957
Echo in memory of "Nicky."
November 17, 1939-Dece
Gone but Not Forgotten
Memories of love and ioy,
Those happy, sparkling eyes,
This vision stayed within our hearts
When "Nicky" went to Paradise.
God called her at an early age
To leave her home and friends,
But God needs helpers, too, you know,
In the land where the rainbow ends.
"Nicky" loved the sports world,
mber 16, 1955
She was "really on the beam."
We bet she plays third base in heav'n
On the angels' all-star team.
We feel that "Nicky's" made ne
That she's happy and at rest,
For God is taking care of her,
And a loving God knows best.
v ts? et
xlllvlll AM . . . A . .
4, Q u Hail the School, the fnendshups ever , Farmer stall as time advances
Mr' ' .' ' Firm and sure uxenite. May our union be.
A wp Loyal students bound together We will strive to serve thee better
,Y I' 4, By tHe glue und Wite, ' By our loyalty-
X M M
1 7 '11 " ,W Q Q-
"f Millville Hiwol Alma Mater
may we e'er be true
ll Y .lo the isieals that we foster
P In our hearts tofu.
' " he
Seniors Remember the Past
CLASS OFFICERS-SEATED: .lack Fisher, Treasurer: Elva Gardner, Secretaryp Richard Whitmoyer,
President: Donald Bitler, Vice-President. STANDING: Dale Stackhouse, Student Council, Wanda
Eyer, Student Council, Janet Ruckle, Athletic Council, Larue Glidewell, Athletic Council.
in September, i953 a grop of 61 inergetic puplis entered there freshman year. Know as
hi Skool students they had too adopt themselves two the life ofthe senior hi Skool. They began
various aktivities too finance there senior trip to Warshington D. C. With the help of miss
Thomas and miss Lamaster as there klass advisors, they seamecl to manage very well.
Gee! will we ever larn too spell an to right good?
As sophomores, we met with many knew events and happenings. The big event was our
skeduled Christmas dance which was planned so perfectly and turned out iust the opposite.
For our class advisors we accepted Mr. Monroe and Mr. Coffman who successfully aided us
in time of distress.
P.S. l believe are righting and spelling is improving!
We are now Juniors, a class of 58 pupils, striving for a higher goal, always ready for
excitement. The biggest events of this year were the class play and Junior-Senior Prom. "You'll
Die Laughing," our first play, a thrilling three-act comedy directed by Mr. Lias, was a great
success. "A Tropical isle" was the theme of our Prom. The gymnasium was gaily decorated with
palm trees, grass huts, and Hawaiian sunset.
Just to think-next year we will be dignified Seniors-I can hardly wait.
A Junior in thought
Our senior year was very successful under the careful direction of our class advisors, Mr.
Rarig and Mr. Shaw. Many of us took part in the class play, "Hillbilly Wedding." We pub-
lished the yearbook with the direction of Miss Thomas. We were entertained to a ioyous
evening of fun by the Juniors at the annual Junior-Senior Prom and Banquet. As the year
came to a close, the Seniors were all busy preparing for Class Night and Commencement.
How I hate to leave dear old Millville High! Out into the world we must go, each Senior
following his or . ..-- . -- .
Good-bye to our bo , assrooms, ac ers, an ear o e i vi e i .
A dignified senior
v . ll
Look Forward to the Future
FRANK LARRY ALLBECK
This Madison fellow is quiet in appear-
PAUL WALTER ALBERTSON
"How about that"
Interested in farming, is this fell0W
from Madison, and always ready for a
FFA I,2,3,4f Class Play-Stage Crew 3.
ARTISTS AT WORK-Faye Nichols, Ellen Johnson, and Relda
Musselman are busy creating some new design for another
ance, but has a "gleam" in his eye
that tells you to watch out.
FFA l,2,3,4g Class Play-Stage Crew 3.
CAROL LOUISE ARTMAN
"l'll never tell" "
A Miilville lass, who's got a smile like
dynamite and a personality to go with
Bflftd l,2,3.4: Glee Club l,2,3,4f Year-
book Staff 4: Class Play-Prompter 3,
-Cast 45 Class Secretary 21 Octet 45
District Chorus 4, County Band 3.
it ii. Q.,
THOMAS WILSON BITLER
A ootential baseball "great," that
blushes easily, and is well-liked by all.
xy LARRY EDWIN BOSTIC
That Jerseytown "hot-rod," who's first,
last, and middle name is "Tease."
Class Treasurer 2, Academic I, Class
DONALD HOWARD BITLER
Industrial Arts "Dan"
A changeable but likeable fellow from
Pine, with the biggest grin you ever
saw. Student Council 3, Class Play 31
Baseball 3,4,.Class Vice-President 2,4,
Academic I, Commercial 25 General 3.
FAMOUS PLAYERS-The cast relaxes after a smash hit of the
Junior play, "You'll Die Laughing." STANDING: Tom Kaler,
Peggy Kreamer, Ronald Holdren, Jack Fisher, Connie Derrick,
John Wintersteen, Charolotte Masiellar, Janet Ruckle. SEATED:
Shirley Harris, Harriet Greenly, Dale Stackhouse, Lee Lopez,
DEANNA JEAN CREBS
"What a life"
This bright-eyed miss from Jerseytown
is quiet, but lots of fun.
Historical Club 3,4, Student Council 35
Yearbook Staff 4, Class Play 4.
EKEI LETS GET OUT OF HERE!-Tom Kaler and Peggy Kreamer
run for their lives as they see Charolotte Mastellar through
the window. Ronnie Holdren is surprised by the commotion
in the play, "You'lI Die Laughing."
CONNIE ANN DERRICK
Connie has a quiet way, but a big
smile for everyone. She comes from
Pine. Academic lg Glee Club l,2,3,4,
Historical Club 4, Press Club l,2,3,4,
FHA 2, Class Play 3, Girls' Basketball
2,3, Band l,2,3,4.
THERESA ANN DWYER
"Sunshine," a happy-go-lucky girl from
Pine, plans to become a hair-dresser.
What Awaits Them
JACK BOYD ECKROTH
Industrial Arts "Eckie"
"Well l'll be darned!"
"Eckie" is a quiet fellow from Madison,
who likes to hunt and fish.
Yearbook Staff 4, Class Play 3.
LOOK AT THAT FOODlAHear1y appetites are developed
after the Junior Play, "You'll Die Laughing," by Thomas Ko
ler, Mrs. Lias, Carol Artmon, Peggy Kreamer, James Miller,
and Dale Sfackhouse.
RUBY MAE EDWARDS
A tiny, tiny Miss from Greenwood, who
proves that good things come in small
Historical Club-President 4, Glee Club
3,45 Press Club 4.
WANDA RUTH EYER
"How about that!"
A high-spirited gal from Eyersgrove,
who's a record fiend and a rock'n roll
Glee Club 4, Student Council-President
4, Class Play-Usher 3,-Cast 4.
BOY AND GIRL OF THE MONTH-Gerry Magargel, Jack
Fisher, Carol Artman, and Paul Albertson pose for a picture
before going to dinner at the Civic Clubs.
JACK DUANE FISHER
An industrious fellow from Madison
that always finds time to add some
new trinket to his car.
Band l,2,3,4, FFA l,2,3,4, Yearbook
Staff 45 Class Play-Cast 3, Class Trea-
Proud of What
WARREN LARUE GLIDEWELL
Academic "I.ightnin' "
"Lightnin"' is a friendly chap from
Pine, who is an excellent sports an-
nouncer and reporter.
Press Club 3,41 Athletic Council 45
Yearbook Stal? 4, Class Play-Advertis-
ing 3, Class President I.
RUTH ELIZABETH FARR
"Ain't that cagey"
Now you see her, there she goes, al-
ways an the run, up the hall, down the
hall, always having fun. She hails from
Academic 1, FHA 3,4, Class Play 3.
ELVA MARY GORDNER
Elva is a "hep" kid. She's really on the
beam. She plans to go to beauty school
where she'll fulfill a dream,
Vocational lp Band 45 Glee Club l,2,
3,45 FHA l,2, Class Play-Sound Effects
35 Class Secretary 4.
SHIRLEY LOUISE HARRIS
"Shirl's" a tall gal from Pine, full of
mischief and always in the middle of
Band 45 Glee Club l,2,3,4g Press Club
25 Class Play 3,45 Cheerleader-J.V.
DALE THOMAS GORDNER
"Dopey" is from Pine, where he plans
to have the best "model" farm in the
FFA l,2,3,4, Yearbook Staff 45 Class
Play-Stage Crew 3.
WHOOPS-BE CARFUL THEREI-Don Bitler, Joan Welliver,
Carol Artman, Wanda Eyer, and Bob Young add hnishmg
touches to the prom decorations.
ERLA MAE HEACOCK
This girl calls Greenwood home. Erla
WAYNE HARVEY HILL
Industrial Arts "Spike"
"Spike," a "hot-rodder" from Pine,
plans to ioin the Air Force and take
up his flying in the air.
Yearbook Staff 4.
is well known for her giggle Gnd
wonderful good humor.
Band l,2,3,4, Glee Club I,2,3,4, FHA
QUEEN FOR A NIGHT-After the crowning, a sigh of relief
The queen and her court include Jack Fisher, Darl Derr,
QUEEN Nancy Diehl, Donald Bitler, L. Fought, A. Stack-
house, Lola Bardo, and Tom Kaler.
'- ,f J
lr f fi
S f l
RONALD WESLIE HOLDREN
Industrial Arts "Buck"
"I don't believe I want to"
A tall, rugged guy from Madison, who
linds difficult words o challenge and
is always ready to help o person in
Class Play-Cast 3,4, Baseball l,2,3,4.
Some Just Dreamed
I COULD HAVE DANCED All. NIGHT-Mr. Blew guides Doris
Watts over the dance floor at the Junior-Senior Prom.
ELLEN LOUISE JOHNSON
Ellen is a Millville girl. She likes to
roller skate, and finds Faye and Relda
Academic lg Glee Club l,2,3,4g Year-
book Staff 4.
GRACE ELLEN KESSLER
A pert, little blonde from Eyersgrove,
active in school activities and a lover
Varsity Cheerleader l,2,3,4, Vocational
lg Band l,2,3,4, Glee Club l,2,3,4,
Class Play-Cast 3,4.
THOMAS J. KALER
A strapping "six-footer" from Millville,
who is active in sports and finds music
an escape from every may life.
Band 45 Student Council-Treasurer 25
Yearbook Stal?-Editor 45 Class Play-
Cast 3,45 Art Club l,25 Baseball 2,4g
Basketball l,2,3,4p Soccer 2,3,4g Class
President 3, Octet 4.
OH, FOR A LITTLE SLEEP-In the wee hours of the morning,
a smile is still prominent at Joyce's slumber party. The happy
members are Jane Remener, Joan Remener, Janet Ruckle,
Peggy Kreamer, Lee Lopez, Jeannette Lowe, Marleen Richie,
Deanna Crebs, Ruby Edwards, and Joyce Kline.
PEGGY ARLENE KREAMER
"Come oft it"
A Madison girl with a flare for variety
and excitement in all she does.
Band l,2,3,4g Glee Club l,2,3,4, Year-
book Staff 4, Class Play-Cast 3,4,
Girls' Basketbc'l 2.3, Class Secretary 3.
X x NSR
ALICIA IVES LOPEZ
"Honest to Pete"
A great girl from Jerseytown, who is
a wonderful friend to have and always
adds a new spark to a party.
Band 3,4, Glee Club 23,45 Press Club
3,4, Yearbook-Assistant Editor 4, Class
Play-Cast 3,4, Girls' Basketball 2, Vor-
sity Cheerleader 2,3,4.
JOYCE ANN KLINE
"Oh, my soul"
"Klinie" hails from Millville. She is a
good student, a friend to all, and a
Historical Club 3,4, Press Club l,2,3,4,
Yearbook Staff 4, Class Play 3,4, Quill
and Scroll 4.
GERALDINE MAE MAGARGEL
"l don't care
Gerry is a sport, a loving girl from
Pine, who always has a smile for every-
FHA l,4, Commercial l,2,3, Class
Play-Usher 3, Girls' Basketball 2,
Active in sports and earnest in her
studies, "Charlie" nails from Pine.
Glee Club I, Press Club 2,3,4, Student
Council 2, Yearbook Stott 4, Class
Play-Cost 3,4, Girls' Basketball 3.
JEANETTE ELAINE LOWE
Quiet as a mouse and about the some
"Shorty" is a friendly little Miss
Greenwood, who Is usually seerr
Club 2,3,4, Historical Club 3,45
Club l,2,3,4, Yearbook Stal? 4,
Play 3,4, Quill and Scroll 4.
HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA--Ruth Farr, Erio Mae Hec
cock, Theresa Dwyer, and Geraldine Mogorgel are ready
to serve the students in the cafeteria.
JAMES EDWARD MILLER
A quiet fellow from Pine, who finds
trouble and collecting Lincoln pennies
Industrial Arts I,2,3, Class Play Stage
WHAT ARE YOU UP TO NOW?-Shirley Harris, Dale Gord-
ner, and Elva Gordner are teasing Vanice Stackhouse at
.si A i
RELDA RUTH MUSSELMAN
Known for her blush and giggle, she
hails from Greenwood. Relda can al-
ways be seen walking through the halls
with Ellen and Faye,
Glee Club 4, Yearbook Staff 4.
FAYE ELAINE NICHOLS
One of "the three," Faye is a smiling
blonde from Madison, who finds skat
ing her special interest.
Yearbook Staff-Typist 4, Class Play-
An undecided youth from Greenwood
known for his "hot-roddingf' whose
future plans include working at Magee
FFA l,2,3,4, Class Play-Stage Crew
A GOOD EXAMPLE OF PHYSIQUE?l-A few of the senior
boys in gym class. FRONT ROW: Larry Bostic, Richard Whit-
moyer, Larry Allbeck, BACK ROW: Jack Eckroth, Ted Stauf-
fer, Larue Glidewell, Nelson Samsel, Wayne Hill.
JANET MARIE RUCKLE
As her name suggests, she really bowls
you over. "Tractor," a very busy girl
from Millville, is always on the go.
Band l,2,3,4, District Band 3, County
Band 3, Glee Club-Accompanist l,2,3,
4, Press Club l,2,3,-Editor 4, Athletic
Council 4, Yearbook Staff-Business
Manager 4, Class Play-Cast 3,41 Girls'
Basketball 2,3, Quill and Scroll 4, Class
President 2, Dance Band 35 Basketball
Score Keeper 4.
NELSON HERBERT SAMSEL
Sam comes to us from Madison. He
enioys reading mystery novels and
plans to make his career the Air Force.
Academic l, Class Play-Stage Crew
REMEMBER THE FLOOD?l-Tom Kaler, Janet Ruckle, and
Carol Artman of the yearbook staff are hard at work in Miss
VANICE EILEEN STACKHOUSE
The ambition of this little lady is to be
a beautician. She's a Pine girl who en-
joys traveling and looks forward to
Band l,2,3,4g Glee Club 2,3,4, Histori-
cal Club 4g Press Club l,2,3,4g Class
Play-Prompter 3,4g Dance Band 35
Girls' Basketball 2,
TED LEE STAUFFER
"Well I guess!"
This Madison fellow is known for his
teasing and his temper. "Tedson" plans
to be a farmer. Student Council lf
Yearbook Staff 45 Class Play-Stage
Prepared for Life
DALE WILLIAM STACKHOUSE
"Stackie" is a fun-loving lad from Pine,
always able to liven things up a bit.
FFA l,2,3,4p Student Council 45 Class
JOAN ANNETTE WELUVER
A starry-eyed Miss from lola, "Joanie"
likes sports and is always ready to
lend a helping hand.
Vocational lg Student Council l, Class
ig, 0 .
Industrial Arts "Rich"
"Rich" is usually seen roving the halls
with his side kick, Don. He comes to us
Yearbook Stat? 4, Class Play-Stage
Crew 3,4, Baseball 1,41 Class Vice-Presi-
dent I, Class President 4.
A ' EJ '
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:emu ..:f-2 f at V, 4
DORIS RUTH WATTS
"Well dig thot"
"Dorie" is a roller skating fiend from
Greenwood who plans to go on to
business college and become a medical
Vocational lp Band l,2,3,4, Glee Club
I,2,3,4, FHA l,2, Class Play-Student
HARVEST QUEEN OF 1956-Deanna Crebs is happy and
sparkling after her crowning at the Halloween Dance.
JOHN DEAN WINTERSTEEN
Called "Mert" by his friends, of which
he has many, finds sports very exciting
and playing the bass drum o pleasure.
He claims Millville as his home. Band
l,2,3,4, Class Play-Cast 3,4, Basket-
ball l,2,3,4, Soccer l,2,3,4.
. I A !
, . ps.
E 4 3
ROBERT CHARLES YOUNG
Bob proves to be "pretty wicked" with
o bow and arrow, and he always sup-
plies fun for the crowd. "Spankie"
comes from Greenwood.
FFA l,2,3,4, Baseball 3,4.
The Dignified Seniors
FIRST ROW: Mr. Show lAdvisorl, Geraldine Magargle, Grace Kessler, Jeannette Lowe, Vanice Stackhouse, Ruby Ed-
wards, Doris Watts, Mr. Rarig QAdvisorJ. SECOND ROW: Joyce Kline, Carol Artman, Joan Welliver, Wanda Eyer, Lee
Lopez, Faye Nichols, Theresa Dwyer, Elva Gordner, Erla Mae Heacock. THIRD ROW: Dale Gordner, Charolotte Mastellar,
Deanna Crebs, Relda Musselman, Janet Ruckle, Peggy Kreamer, Ellen Johnson, Ruth Farr. FOURTH ROW: Nelson Sam-
sel, Paul Albertson, Larry Allbeck, Jock Eckroth, Wayne Hill, Ted Staufler, Connie Dettrick, Shirley Harris, Larry Bostic.
FIFTH ROW: Ronnie Holdren, John Wintersteen, Larue Glidewell, Jack Fisher, Don Bitler, Richard Whitmoyer, Bob Young,
Tom Kaler, ABSENT: LeRoy Rambo, Tom Bitler, Dale Stackhouse, James Miller.
y A X 16.0 ,
-oonne Shultz rfreus'
ureri, Glenna Eyer lSecreIaryJ, Eunice Zeislolt lStudent
Councilj. SECOND ROW-Jon Lawton lStudant Councili,
David Bl ' '
ass lVice-Presidentj, Karl Girton lPresidentJ.
- rtman, Daniel
Derr, Dottie Dildine, Larry Cox, Sara Bardo, Sidney
Reese, Patsy Beagle, Arlene Bardo, Janet Glidewell.
TED-LEFT TO RIGHT Edith A
COCK er, Janet Farr. SECOND
ROW-Betty Crebs, Janet Glidewell, Neva Eckroth.
THIRD ROW-Denny Rishel, Lois English. FOURTH ROW-
Chet Boudman, Glenn Whitmoyer. FIFTH ROW-Bill Well-
iver, Charles Stine.
Y-FI RST ROW-Betty Dreh
ENTHUSIASTIC- er, Marleen Rit-
uhie, Gloria Lyons SECOND
. ROW-Suzanne Weatherill,
Linda Greenly. THIRD ROW-Jane Remener, Mary Ruth
Hess. FOURTH RO -
W Henry Stackhouse, Nelson White-
FIRST ROW-Joan Remen
CONFIDENT-FIRST ROW-Alice Faye Ellis, Ellen Church-
man, Sandy Farr, Carolyn Whitenight. SECOND ROW-
Jim Woolcoclc, George Duncan, David Glenn, Mr. Stanels
lAdvisorI. ABSENT-Virginia Harding, Mrs. Hower lAd-
3 qffilil-al: ' I
T T 4" o
-69' f 'r
1 r V Holdren P Smith-Secretary, S.
SILLY SOPHOMORES-FIRST ROW--S. Rishel, B. Whitenight, L. Mcistellur-S.C., L. Johnson, S. Fe ze , . , .
Myers, M. Sweeney, SECOND ROW-C. Bowman, J. Whitmoyer, S. Stroup, P. Miller, S. Davis, J. Thomas, B. DeFrain, S. Young. THIRD
ROW-E. Allbeck-Treasurer, B. Meek, S. Kessler, E. Frey, C. Smith, R. Phillips, A. Bennett. FOURTH ROW-G. Kelsey, D, Derr, G. Stair-Presi-
dent, R. Zeisloft-Vice-President, L. Whitmoyer, L. Truver, T. Woodside, R. Kreurner. FIFTH ROW-R. Blew, H. Kile, G. Shaffer, D. JOhf1S0r1, J-
' ' J. K ssler-S. C., L, Hess, M. Yokey, G. Bitler, Mr. CoHman Mdvisorl.
SIXTH ROW Mr Lias iAdvisorD, D, Artman, e
Evans, E. Beck, R. Morris. - .
ABSENT-L. Hock, C. Hoffman, G. Milroy, R. Kile, L. Lawton, R. Williams, W. Brown, R. Saab.
GREENHORNS-FIRST ROW-Mrs. Wolf? iAdvisorJ, B. Bietz, J. Ball, C. Shultz, P. Robbins, C. Kyrpzak, E.
Frey, C. Saab, C. Parks, J. Weatherill, M. English, Mr. Woolcock fAdvisorJ. SECOND ROW-L. Farr, E.
Johnson, V. Glidewell, G. Shafer-S.C., J. Lawton, H. Reese, G. Miller. THIRD ROW-M. Whitmoyer, B. Blass
-Secretory, L. Hartman-Vice-President, R. Girton, N. Glenn, R. Sharrow, L. Bitler, L. Mills. FOURTH ROW-
P. Plock, N. Seidel, J. Lyons, B. Wehr-Treasurer, J. Eves, M. Holdren, N. Horn, P. Eves, L. Allbeck. FIFTH
ROW-J. Meek, R. Holdren, B. Magargel, T. DeWald, C. Creasy, M. Andes, R. Sons. SIXTH ROW-L. Whit-
moyer, R. Sheatler, J. Wright-S. C., L. Rowland, A. Eckroth, D. Thomas, R. Derrick, D. Parker. SEVENTH
' ' ' S sel, M. Kline, J. Musselman, J. Woolcock-President
ROW-E. Boadman, H. Fisk, L. Kreisher, G, Butler, M, am
ABSENT-D. Thomas, D. Craig.
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' sf 1.
L? ' I Vin? '
ENERGETIC PUPS-Mrs. Mordon iAdvisorl, G. Whitenight, R. Musselman, M. Diehl. R. Stackhouse, R. Eyer
3. Minier, T. Shafer, P. Mackey, S. Miller, S, Saab, M. A, Kitchen, S. l.awton, C. Gilpin, Mr. Ludwig,
Advixorl. SECOND ROW-R. Bower-President, K, Mills, J, Lopez, D. FarrwS. C., D, Weidman, J. Hilner,
E. Watts-Secretary, C, Whitmoyer, J. Geissler, J. Morris, Miss Thomas fAdvisorJ. THIRD ROW-E. Boudman,
N. Kramer, G. Mausteller, G. Long, P. Watts, M. Holdren, P. Brown, C. Adams, J. Lyons, M. L. Ball.
iOURTH ROWHW. Watts, G. Creasy, N. Eyer, C. Bardo, B. Dildine, B. Shultz, D, Stine, Y. Suprum, T. AIA
iertson, P. Eves. FIFTH ROW-R. Travelpiece, E. Kile-S.C., R, Lovett, J. Crawford, J. Mastellar, M. Kessler,
E. Harding, C. Fritz-Vice-President, E. Garrison, G. Sult. SIXTH ROW-C. Glidewell, K. Reese, A. Nel-
on, D, Shorrow, B. Fausey, E. Johnson, W. Samsel, P. Weatherill, W. Stere, R. Bostic. SEVENTH ROW-
J. Traver, C. Crawford, C. Titman, S. Rooker, J. Ellis, W, Wagner, W. Snyder, C. McQuaide-Treasurer, A.
i I ff
EAGER BEAVERS-L. Wagner, F. Allen, T. Bitler, C. Diehl, J. Booth, N. Davis, Mr. Blew lAdvixorl, D. Cox, P.
Earnest, C. Cox, L. Watts, P, DeWald, D. Boudman. SECOND ROWAMrs, Kile iAdvisorD, G. Karschner,
J. Johnson, R. Gardner, R. Davis, D. Crebs, L. DeWald, D. Schnaars, G. Kessler, R. Kline, B. J. Cox, G.
Robbins-Vice President, C. Ernst, Mrs. Glenn iAdvisorJ. THIRD ROW-M. Thomas, E, Titman, D. Zeisloft,
R. Temple-President, C. Stauffer, M. Earnest, H. Whitmoyer, L. Loreman, H. Berger, D. Stere, M. Doran.
FOURTH ROW-R. Shultz, L. Walk, D, Travelpiece, M. J. Wright, S. Zeisloft-S,C., K. Zeislolt, C. Thomas, D,
Wagner, M. Stackhouse, S. Litwhiler. FIFTH ROW-E. Eckroth, J. Dwyer, S. R. Stamm, S, Snyder, D.
Strausser, G. Appleman, C. Beagle-Treasurer, R. Clewell, M. Glidewell, O. Glidewell, C. Bostic. SIXTH
ROW-E. Lyons, D, Hartman, D. Plock, L. McHenry, J. Lyons, B. J. Johnson, P. Davis, M. Yorks, S. Laver,
L. Shaw-Secretary. SEVENTH ROW-F. Gardner, W, Klock, D. Stroup, L. Musselman, L. Rarig-S.C., W,
Haltermori, J. Shoup, G. Smith, C, Straub, D, Everitt. ABSENT-R. Stroup.
TO THE CLASS OF 1957
The modern high school has been
under attack for many years and is
likely to be for a long time to
come. Some claim the curriculum
is behind the times, while others
would like to return to the basic
three R's. All told, the modern
high school is turning out its gradu-
ates pretty well equipped for life.
I feel this is true of the I957 gradu-
ates of the Millville Joint High
Best of success to each and every
one of you.
T. A. Williammee
Mr. T, A, Williammee, Supervising Principal, and Mrs. Mary Laubuch, Secretary.
Mr. Seymour Stere, Principal
TO THE SENIORS OF 'I957
Yours is a fine class! I have come to value highly
many of your personalities. You know that I am
interested in what you will do, but as the years go
by I will be more concerned about what you are.
To Them, We Turn
TO THE SENIORS
The many hours of time and eflort on the part of the
staff of the i957 Echo certainly has not been spent in
vain, because the result is something for which our
school should be proud. This will be a memory of your
high school days to cherish for the rest of your life.
I have observed, with pleasure, that most of the class
of I957 are preparing for the future by seeking en-
trance into colleges, schools of nursing, other schools of
higher learning, for military service, or looking for
future employment of one kind or another. This is en-
couraging to our faculty because it makes us feel that
we have made you aware of the fact that soon you will
take your place in our complex society.
I am proud to think that possibly I may have been of
some small help to you on your way to becoming a good
citizen in a good democracy.
Deanna Crebs, student, and Mr. Wallace Deer, Assistant
Principal and Guidance Director
WALLACE DERR Bloorrrslnrrrg State Teufh-
vrs College, BSg lc-rnple University, M. Ed,
Blrclxm-ll Unrvvrsrty, MA, Unrvcrsity ol
Punrrsylvrrnrrr Soarrrl Strrdros, Mutlwrrrutics,
Guidance, Atlrlctrcs. ROBERT J. BLEWH
Bloornsburg Stnte Torrchcrs College, B.S.,
Burl-trroll Univ:-rsrty History, Geography,
WILLIAM C. COFFMAN Bloornsburg State
Norrntrl Srlrool, Brrclxrrcll Univorsrty, BS.,
Rutgers University, BS, Bucknell Univer-
srty, MS Silence, Senior Plrry JAMES B.
CORTRIGHT Milli-rsvrllv Stirtv lmrchers
Colle-gr-, BS lrrdrrstrrul Arts DOROTHY
DILTZ Sloorrrshirrg Stute Tcrrglwrs College,
BS Ingjlrslr, Press Club LEWIS U. DOVE,
JR. Sustrrwlrtrrrrm Unrvorslty, BS Music,
Bond, Chorus, MILDRED L. GLENN Penn-
sylvuniu Shrte University, BS Physical
Fduurtrorr, Ilmrlth, Clrcerlerrdors, BARBARA
HAFFEY-Gersirrgcr Mcnroriol Hospital
School of Nursing, College Mrscricordro, B.
S. School Nurse. VICTORIA M., HOWERA
Bloornsbrrrg Strrtc Tcuchcrs College, B.5,g
Perrrrsylvurritr Stcrte College, Unrversrty of
Mrrrylurrd, Nortlrwe-stern Unrversrty. BUSI-
BARBARA HAFFEY, H. Berger ond
M. Richie, J. Remener with
WILLIAM C. COFFMAN
JAMES B. CORTRIGHT DOROTHY DILTZ
LEWIS U. DOVE, JR. MILDRED L, GLENN
Dr. Jcry Fleck VICTORIA M. HOWER
e f A fa
I A Q
C. LATELL LIAS MILLARD C. LUDWIG
CATHERINE R. MORDAN ADAM L, RARIG
IRENE S. HUNTSMAN and LUCILLE KILE
IRENE S. HUNTSMAN-Bloomsburg State
Teachers College, B.S. First Grade, LUCILLE
S. KILE-Bloomsburg State Teachers College,
Pennsylvania State University, B.A. English,
History, Historical Club. C. LATELL LIAS-
Clarion State Teachers College, A.B., Buck-
nell University. English, Driver Education,
Junior Play, Class Night, Debate. MILLARD
C. LUDWIG-Bloomsburg State Teachers
College, BS., Bucknell University, M.S,,
Rutgers University. English, Latin, Guidance,
Press Club, Coaching. CATHERINE R. MOR-
DAN-Mansfield State Teachers College,
BS, Misercordia, Cornell University. Home
Economics, FHA, Blue Cross, ADAM L.
RARIG-East Stroudsburg State Teachers
College, B.S., Lake Forest College, Wilkes
College, Pennsylvania State University,
Health, Physical Education, History, Gym
Show, Athletic Council, Magazine Drive.
HAROLD L. SHAW-Lock Haven State
Teachers College, BS., Pennsylvania State
Universityz B.S., Bucknell University. Math-
ematics, Vocational Agriculture, FFA, Ath-
letic Council. RUTH D. SMEAL-Bloomsburg
State Teachers College, B.S., Pennsylvania
State University, Marywood College. Librar-
HAROLD L. SHAW RUTH D. SMEAL
WALTER 8. STANEK RUTH E. THOMAS
WALTER B. STANEK'--Bloornshurg State
Teachers College, BS., Rutgers University.
Problems of Democracy, History, Civics,
General Science, Business Manager of
Junior and Senior Plays, Coaching. RUTH
E. THOMAS-Bloomsburg State Teachers
College, B.S., Boston University. Mathema-
tics, Yearbook Advisor, Photographer. GER-
ALD M. WOOLCOCK-Bloomsburg State
Teachers College, B.S., Pennsylvania State
College, M. Ed., Mathematics, Geography,
MARGUERITE WOLFF-Millersville State
Teachers College, Bloornsburg State Teach-
ers College. Art, Spelling.
C. Artman and GERALD M. WOOLCOCK MARGUERITE WOLFF
Board of Directors
SCHOOL BOARD-This vital organization is made up of five members from each of the four districts
Millville, Greenwood, Madison, and Pine. SEATED--Otis Bitler, Carl DeWald, Drexel Woolcock 2nd Vice-
President, Ryland Lawton President, Williard Kile Secretary, Harvey Goodman lst Vice-President
Martin Bowman, Kenneth Sweeney. STANDING-T. A. Williammee, Clayton Kreamer, Donald Glide-
well, Paul Apple, Jack Ruckle Treasurer, Troy Rishel, J. V, Bangs, Earl Nichols, Christian Wolll, Clar-
ence Seidel. ABSENT-Arthur Charles, Alvin Lithwiler, Herman Kauffman.
"I ALMOST LOST MY MIND. This is the theme of the bus drivers who transport the students between school
ond home. FIRST ROW Sherman Taylor, Melvin Phillips, Mrs Robert Fought, SECOND ROW George
Zeisloft, Jafk Diehl, Jacob Sult, Morvm Charles, Gordon Brown, Donold Kessler, Mrs. Alice Travelpiece,
Mrs, Mlrrgcxrct Brown, Mrs. Charles Artrnun, Carl Travelpiece, Grant Greenly. ABSENT Ralph Krearner, W.
O- Diehl, Elroy Brown, Roy Kessler, Charles Artmon.
"CHAIN GANGH- Parrnley Welliver and Lcirue Hock are prepared
to begin their day's work of keeping the school spotless, of
which they do u "great" rob
"ENDLESS" Winrfred Stackhouse ond Thelma Kindt's
work seems "endless,' as there ts a continuous stream of
students through the lunrh line.
5-fK9S,.4,.wf- ' ' , --5 -A
,'-37,5 in Y.. 41 .24 My-9
' A". " ' f if 'N'-'.M
.:, irw -...il ws-'lik V..
f 4 - U.5FS?WfI :L 'F
y A . A
, SENIOR HIGH-Mr. Stere lAdvisorl, -lon
Lawton-Treasurer, Wanda Eyer-Presidtfth
Lillian Mastellar, .lerry Kessler, Eunice Zeis-
loft-Secretary. ABSENT-Dale StaCkl10USe
JUNIOR HIGH-Eleanor Kile, Dennis Farr,
Jack Wright, Lew Rarig, Sandra Zeisloft.
my -qi if y
at K y A
' X9 z
fin' s iii
' X' 3 3
S. C. Leads Student Bod
Under the supervision of Mr. Seymour Stere, the student representatives meet and discuss problems of the
school. This is a service organization, which is interested in the general welfare of the students. Some of the proiects
carried on by the council during the year are ill cleanliness of halls and grounds, C23 direction of traftic in halls,
i3l safety to the individual student, C43 sponsor of several school dances, l5J direction of taking individual student
pictures and distribution ot these pictures, lol decoration of school and grounds at Christmas, i7J ushers at Parents'
Night, and l8l student visitations to other schools and at our own school.
All of the profit that is made in various ways by the student COUDCII is spent wisely on different things for the
The student council includes two representatives from each grade, a girl and a boy. The council belongs to
the National Association of Student Councils and the American Junior Red Cross.
Many of the representatives wear necklaces or tie pins, showing their interest in the council works.
SCHOOL JOURNALISTS-SEATED--A. Bennet, V. Stackliouse, R, Edwards, J. Klinee-Associate Editor, L. Glide-
wcll Sports Editor, J. Lowe Associate Editor, P. Beagle, J. Remener, J. Remener. STANDING E. Allbeck
S, Baido, S. VVQ-atlieiill, M. R. Hess, R. Girton, B. Meek, Mr, Ludwig lAdvisori, C. Derrick, J. Woolcack
M. Sweeney, N. Wliiteiiiglit, L. Lopez, V. Holdten, Miss D-ltz tfkdvisaii, G. Lyons, C. Bowman, M. Ritcliie,
. Mustellai, D. Dildine, E. Artman, L, Gieenly. ABSENT -J. Ruckle--Eclitarfin-Chief, M. Enlish, N. Glenn,
Press Club Presents News, Pads, Fashions
The "Quaker Hi," pub-
3d several times during the
Dol year by tlte Press Club,
:lies tlie students to write
n a journalistic standpoint.
paper brings to the stu-
t body tlie liigltliglits ot
scliool's activities, national
ipenings, lads, and lasli-
Tlte "Quaker Hi News" is
also a member ot an Inter'
national Honorary Fraternity
for liigli scltool journalists, the
Quill and Scroll. The purpose
of tlie Quill and Scroll is to
better tlie criteria ot student
publications in tlie liiglt scltool.
Clioson for mombersliip in tlie
group are tliose students vvlio
have made outstanding con-
tributions in iournalism.
QUILL AND SCROLLERS CLIMAX YEARfHaid rit work on the
paper are Lee Lopez, Laiue Glidewell and Cliaiolotte
JOURNALISTS OF THE YEAR Tliese Quill and Scroll members
are busy working an tlie paper. Janet Ruckle, Jeanette Lowe,
MUSIC MASTERSfThe Senior Band, under the direction of Mr, Lewis Dove, has made many successful appear-
ances during the year. FIRST ROW--Janet Ruckle, Linda Greenly, Carol Artman, Nancy Glenn, Edith Artman,
Connie Derrick, Roy Bower, Vanice Stcickhouse, SECOND ROW-Marilee Sweeney, Bess Marie Blass, Suzanne
Weutherill, Peggy Krcamer, Carol Whitmoyer, Carol Bowman, Ann Bennett. THIRD ROW-Erla Mae Heacock,
Dottie Dildine, Patty Eyes, Judy Geissler, Jim Woolcock, Pat Smith, Karl Girton, Jack Fisher, David Derr,
Larry Whitmoyer, Bonita Wehr, Sara Bardo, Ned Eyer, Rodney Derrick, Gerti Kelsey, Gary Stair, FOURTH
ROW Gradon Butler, Ronnie Sheatler, Danny Derr, David Glenn, Tom Kaler, John Wintersteen, Mr. Lewis
QQ ' 99
Strike up the Band at Parades, Concerts
THE BIG SHOT--Our band di'
rector, Mr, Lewis Dove, has done
THE RETIRING MEMBERS-FIRST ROW-Janet
Ruckle, Vnnice Stackhouse, Peggy Kreamer, Carol G Wonderfui .ob with the bond
Artman, SECOND ROW-John Wintersteen, Jack I
Fisher, Connie Derrick, Tom Kaler,
New Faces, New Formations,
P' fi 5? Q Q s
Q . . M 1
K I 1' x K, 3,4 .
THE HIGHSTEPPERS rite twillers are hard at work if " , "' . . '
in 2 .Q . wil" re: I 1 -N' 1 fi.
perfecting their routines for their appearances with . ,Q f ' 1
the band. LEFT to RIGHT--Glenna Eyer, Lee Lopez, li L ly A I
Grace Kessler-Captain, Carolyn White-night-Drurn ' ' . l
Maiorette, Ellen Chiuchinan, Shirley Harris. '
PROUDLY ANNOUNCINGM-The color guard is ready to lead
the band in another engagement. LEFT to RIGHT- Susan Mey-
ers, Jane Remener, Joan Rernener, Doris Watts.
Melod , Rh thm, Provide Pleasant Lisitening
JUNIOR MUSIC LOVERS-The Junior Band, under the leadership of Mr. Lewis Dove, has been very busy
learning the fundamentals of playing in hopes that they will soon be promoted to the Senior Band. FIRST
ROW--Sandy Saab, Sandra Lawton, Roberta Clewell, Janet Lyons, Tisha Albertson, Joe Lopez, Walter
Halterman, Carol Diehl. SECOND ROW--Judy Lyons, Sue Adams, Nancy Horn, Jeanette Eves, Dennis Farr,
George Creasy, Kathleen Zeisloft. THIRD ROW-Paul Weatherill, Saundra Laver, David Schnaars, Lawrence
DeWald, Roxanne Kline, Myron Diehl, Paulette Eves, Jon Lyons, Jerry Woolcock, Chet McQuaide, Dorothy
Hartman. FOURTH ROW --Lindsay Rowland, Robert Blew, Denton Parker, Jack Wright, Ronnie Sheatler, Gratz
Sult, Bill Wagner, Peggy Brown, Barbara Fousey, Billy Stere, Mr. Lewis Dove lDirector1,
MAKING MUCH NOISE A Sophomore, two Juniors, and o Senior compose this little group
of music mokcrs. Gary Stair handles the baritone, Peggy Kreamer plays on E-flat alto
horn, Karl Girton and Jim Woolcock are the trumpeteers. Mr. Dove organized this quartet
for Parents' Night and it has remained a part of our music department ever since.
pull l C
HARMONYfThe octet, a newly organized singing group in the school this year, is under
the direction of Mr, Lewis Dove, oi the piano. It
is composed of sopronos-Lee Lopez and
Carol Artman, altas-Sandra Fetzer ond Edith Artmon, basses-Tom Kaler and Jim
Woolcockg tenors-David Glenn and Korl Girton
THERE'S A SONG IN THE AIR-FIRST ROW-Mr. Lewis Dove iDirectorl, Doris Watts, Rosa Sharrow, Sue
Rishel, Jeanette Lowe, Ruby Edwards, Donna Thomas, Millie English, Ellen Johnson, Relda Musselman.
SECOND ROW-Virginia Holdren, Linda Bitler, Paulette Eves, Elva Gordner, Ruth Girton, Lynnda Hartman,
Jeanette Eves, Judy Lyons. THIRD ROW-Marleen Ritchie, Wanda Eyer, Betty Dreher, Gloria Lyons, Vanice
Stackhouse, Glenna Eyer, Barbara Meek, Arlene Bordo, Mary Ruth Hess, FOURTH ROW-Lee Lopez, Ellen
Churchman, Shirley Harris, Sara Borda, Marilee Sweeney, Edith Artman, Carol Artman, Janet Ruckle. FIFTH
ROW-Grace Kessler, Dottie Dildine, Connie Derrick, Erla Mae Heacock, Carolyn Whitenight, Suzanne Weather-
ill, Linda Greenly, Bonita Wehr.
Choristers Kept Busy with
Practice, Concerts, Engagements
The Glee Club, now under the direction ot Mr. Lewis Dove, was organized by the
school many years ago tor girls who enjoy music and like to sing.
"Get the tone out ot your throats, sing on the diaphragm, and remember the im-
portance ot the words"-the chorus began the rehearsals that have meant perfection.
Now there are 40 students in the club and they are divided into three sections-soprano,
second soprano, and alto-according to their voices. The chorus provides lasting inspira-
tion to students and community.
Besides singing in class, the girls gave programs at Christmas, in assemblies, and a
Spring concert. This year the chorus and band held a combined concert at Christmas.
Baccalaureate and Commencement programs ended a year of almost constant activity,
The Future Homemakers of America is the national organ-
ization of pupils studying homemaking in junior and senior
high schools of the United States and Territories. As an
integral part of the program of Home Economics in the
schools of America, it offers opportunity for the further
development of pupil initiative in planning and carrying out
activities related to homemakina,
The Future Homemalcers of America bring together state
groups interested in and working toward better homes and
family living, provides opportunities for the development of
leadership and intelligent participation so much needed in a
of Tomorrow Learn
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA-SEATED-Ann
Nelson, Tanya Bitler, Karen Reese, Louise McHenry,
Roxanne Kline, Lorrie Walk, Jeanette Dwyer, Connie
Thomas, Elaine Garrison, Eleanor Kile, Dorothy Hart-
man. STANDING-Freda Allen, Erma Eckroth, Doris
Strausser, Donnette Cox, Carol Bostic, Mary Doran,
FHA OFFICERS-SEATfDfRuth Farr-Fresh
dent, Mrs. Mordan-Advisor, Gerry Mag-
Dwyer-Treasurer, Joyce Ball--Game leader,
E Q: h
lT'S ALL lN THE MAKING -Leah Farr,
Sarah Davis, Doris Boudman. ABSENT-
Nancy Davis, Shelvio Stroup
FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA-FIRST ROW-Mason
Holdren, John Musselman, Ronald Kile, Glen Milroy,
Jay Weatherill. SECOND ROW-Carl Parks, Dale
Gardner, Larue Lawton, Denton Parker, Donald
Thomas, George Miller. THIRD ROW-Mr. Show lAd-
visori, Martin Andes, Robert Young, Larry Kreisher,
Dale Stackhouse, Paul Albertson, George Duncan
ABSENT-Larry Allbeck, Jack Fisher.
GREASE MONKEYS-These FFA officers
prove that farmers are mechanics also,
George Miller-Sentinel, Mr. Shaw-Advisor,
Larry Allbeck, .lack Fisher4President, Robert
Young-Chaplain, Larue Lawton-Assistant
. gait 2
C. Cv' 'A A
-rs . 9
u ,I ,
me--.a J , T
WATCH THOSE DAYS GO BY-FFA
OFFICERS, Glen Milroy+Vice-President,
Mason Holdren-Secretary, Jay Weatherill-
Reporter, and Ronald Kile-Treasurer, make
plans for the coming weeks,
The Millville Area Future Farmers of America has been in
continuous operation since its orginal charter was granted on
January 22, 1930.
The Future Farmers of America is a non-profit, non-politi-
cal, farm youth organization of voluntary membership,
designed to take its place along with other agencies striving
for the development of leadership, the building of a more
permanent agriculture, and the improvement of country life.
Among other things, members learn through active participa-
tion how to conduct and take part in a public meeting, to
speak in public, to buy and sell cooperatively, to solve their
own problems, to finance themselves, and to assume civic re-
The foundation upon which the Future Farmers of America
organization is built includes leadership and character de-
velopment, sportsmanship, cooperation, service, thrift, scho-
larship, improved agriculture, organized recreation,
citizenship and patriotism.
HARD AT WORK-Members of the Historical Club are busy preparing the pamphlet "My Community Yes-
terday and Today." LEFT to RlGHTARuby Edwards, Mrs. Kile iAdvisorl, Jeanette Lowe, Deanna Crebs,
Marilee Sweeney, Vanice Stackhouse, Joyce Kline, Doris Watts, Connie Derrick, Elva Gardner.
The purpose ot the club is to interest students in
their community and country, also to try and help
teach them to apply their education in such a way
that they will work for the common good of all the
people and promote freedom. To reach these aims
we look into the history of our communities, states,
and our country.
We are now working on a pamphlet entitled "My
Community Yesterday and Today." lt is a history of
our immediate communities which comprise the Mill-
ville Area Joint Schools. This we hope to get into the
hands of the public during this year.
TITLE BEARERSY Mrs. Kale-Advisor, Joyce Kline-News Re-
POYYGY, Deanna Crebs-2nd Vice-President, Vanice Stack-
Q 0 '5
Historical Club 5:2533
Echo Took 7 Months of Worries:
Hardwork, Bills, Deadlines
ASSOCIATE EDITOR Lee Lopez
BUSINESS MANAGER --Janet Ruckle
COPY EDITOR Carol Artntcirt
THE BOSSES-Tom Kaler-EDITOR and Miss Ruth
In September, l was little heard, except by the
statl responsible lor me. Since that time, l have
grown louder and louder. My call has been "Memo-
ries are Made of This." Slowly, steadily increasing in
volume, my echoes have become Classes, Adminis-
tration, Activities, and Patrons. With each echo were
details, pictures, word sketches, division pages, and
layout. As I expanded new ideas appeared.
Not only did I have my growing pains, but my
stat? had headaches, too! My strength was doubted,
the staft's patience tried, but as l grew louder every-
one worked harder and longer-selling ads, getting
patrons, collecting subscriptions, rewriting, editing,
and proof reading. I emerged a full grown voice-
the Echo of l957.
THE ECHO STAFF-Faye Nichols, Ellen Johnson, Relda Musselman, Larue Glidewell, Miss Ruth E, Thomas
iAdvisori, Janet Ruckle, Tom Kaler, Charolotte Mastellar, Deanna Crebs, Joyce Kline, Peggy Kreamer,
Lee Lopez, Carol Artman. ABSENT-Jack Fisher.
Council Give Service
to School, Community
The ultimate goal of the Athletic
Council of the Millville Joint High
School is to set up and regulate the
athletic activities of the school.
The council meets the third Thurs-
day of every school month. Through
these meetings problems, such as the
purchasing of athletic equipment ond
transportation, are ironed Out, The
council also raises funds to bolster the
athletic program by promoting the
candy sales during noon hour,
THE PEOPLE BEHIND THE SPORTS PROGRAM-Mr. Seymour Stere-President, Mrs. Mildred
Glenn--Secretary, Mr. Wallace Derr-Treasurer, Mrs. T. A. Williammee, Mr, Adam Rarig,
STANDING -- Larue Glidewell-Senior Representative, Mr. Walter Stanek, Janet Ruclcle-
Sanlor Representative, Mr. Millard Ludwig, Mr. Harold Shaw. ABSENT-Mr. Kenneth
Sweeney-School Board Representative, Mr. Donald Bangs4Community Representative.
r ,, .f D
in Three Major Sports
Any senior high boy who has earned a
maior letter in any sport may belong to this
organization. To promote better sportsmanship
in the school and among the boys participating
in sports is the goal of the club.
At the close ofthe season, large eight-inch
blue "M's" are given to the members. Inscribed
onthe letters are the symbols depicting the sport
or sports in which the athlete earned his award.
Students, faculty, and community should be loy-
al to the athletes, who have earned this honor.
Our Goal Good Sportsmanship
T956-57 WEARERS OF THE "M"-'Mr, Ludwig iCoocht, Don Bitler, Ronald
Holdren, Jim Waolcoclc, Bill Welliver, Chet Boudman, Gerti Kelsey, Roy
Kreamer, Dick Holdren, Jack Wright, Jon Lawton, David Glenn, Torn
Bitler, Henry Stackhouse, Tom Kaler, John Wintersteen, Mr. Stanelc
THE VICTORY CRY --Virginia Holdren, Lee Lopez, Grace Kessler, Joan
Remener, Shirley Harris, Jane Remener.
Quakerettes Boost School
Spirit, Team Moral
Omoo 16 A
l- - M
Give a Cheer
Cheering at the Junior Varsity
home games is the responsibility of
the J. V. Cheerleaders. These cheer-
leaders, full ot vigor and lots of pep,
hope to become the Varsity Cheere
leaders of the future. The group is
represented by seventh, eight, and
Back Team with Peppy Yells
Attired in sparkling new uniforms of Millville's
blue and white, the Varsity Cheerleaders spurred the
Quaker five on to more victories this year than ever
before. Away games presented a double challenge
for the 7 V's because they were required to cheer at
both the J. V. and Varsity games
HEAD COACH-Mrs. Mildred Glenn
LITTLE, BUT LOUD!-Saundra Lover, Kathleen Zeislolt, Sue Adams, Tisha Albertson,
Lynnda Hartman, Nancy Glenn, Mary Kessler, Millie English, Patty Eves, Gradys Kessler.
' Un-nk. 1 l""g R ' 351. f' K: A A "T"iQ,""li.'f'ffi?QT-5
'fr .Ayr ,, 1, v -. 'ii 1- F
'T Fhifrr? ir' X W W
-4 ,. X 4-nPXf-f',j,g J ,i Ii Vci.,,N Q,
2 SQUAD MEMBERS-FIRST ROW-Larry Mills, Robert Blew, John Wintersteen,
THE GUARDIAN ANGEL'S
WARNING--Head Coach Millard
Ludwig and Assistant Coach Walt
The i956 Quaker Boaters were
not able to win a match, but they did
outstanding work considering the
experience ot the squad. Coach
Ludwig operated with only two
senior starters on the squad while
the league powerhouses all possess-
ed a senior-studded line-up.
The squad was comprised ot
twenty-tour boys, seventeen of them
being freshmen and sophomores. lt
is hoped that the participation at
these younger athletes will enable
M.H.S. to grasp many victories on
the soccer field in the future,
Millville hnished with a tie in
sixth place with a O-5-l record,
gaining their tie with a late tally
to knot the score, l-l, at Con-Cen.
Richard Holdren, Gerti Kelsey, Jack Wright, Chester Boudman, Jon Lawton,
James Woolcock, William Welliver, Tom Kaler, Henry Stackhouse. SECOND ROW
-Hurley Reese, Dale Johnson, Donald Sheatler, Lindsay Rowland, Denton Parker,
Rodney Derrick, Graydon Bitler, Jerry Woolcock, Harold Fisk, Roy Krearner, Har-
lon Kile, Coach Millard C. Ludwig.
M. H. S. Boys in Action
with Head and Toe
- 'r-,.,- E r' 1 K W r 'ri' x
,L I ,179 W1 tus
if-Wi "' ll ff?
srov rHAr oomieriiis ey is I 9
heard often by Goalie Tom Kaler. w'
MAKE THAT GOALI-John Winter-
steen tries hard to bring the ball
closer to the goal posts.
ALL IN A HUDDLEfCaach Walt Stanek
wishes the boys good luck and success in
the coming game, FIRST ROW-Karl Girton,
David Glenn, Chet Boudman, Coach Stanek.
SECOND ROW-Jim Woolcock, Jon Lawton,
Tom Kaler, Bill Welliver, John Wintersteen.
ABSENT-Managers Wayne Watts and Ken-
Dribbling Down The Court
The i956-57 basketball campaign "broke the
ice" as the victory-starved Quaker Varsity amassed a
three-game winning streak. Coach Walter Stanek's
quintet, composed of eight performers, made a fine
league showing for a young club.
Millville's Junior Varsity, coached by Millard Lud-
wig and comprised of ten frosh and six sophomores,
unveiled the man-for-man defense for the first time.
The team numbered among its wins such highlye
tutored clubs as Rock Glen, Ringtown, and Nuremberg.
Basketball is an "experience sport," and taking
a glance at the Quakers record may indicate to any
observer that Millville is taking a step in the right direc-
tion. Intramural ball will also pay dividends in the
,l ' lx I,
BEFORE THE GAME-Fon
ward John Wintersteen.
TT? . - at
.K - - - Q t af
ALL EYES ON THE BALL-Tom Kaler gets the
NOW HEAR THIS-Coach Millard Ludwig is
giving the squad some pointers before they
go in ta play. FIRST ROWALarry Traver,
Gerald Woolcock, Chester Creasy, Larry
Mills, Ray Kreamer, .lack Wright, John Mus-
selman, David Artman, Richard Holdren,
Coach Ludwig. SECOND ROW-Harold Fish,
Gerti Kelsey, Marlin Yohey, Jerry Kessler,
Lindsay Rowland, Rodney Derrick.
5 Gm by .N tl
gi nw I 4 K. 3 .
Q Wg blip . s
,g V , W J :V
3 L 'SG Kei? tj,
DIAMONDMEN-FIRST ROW-irle Birt, Paul Fr
ey, Ronald Welliver, Richard Farr, William Rishel
Tom Bitler, Ronald Holdren, Donald Bitler. SECOND ROW-Bill Welliver Darwin Strausser Ro'
I , y
Kfeflmef, Robert Blew, Emil Sfefe, Jerry Kessler, Graydon Bitler, Marlin Yohey, Robert Young David Derr
THIRD RO - ' I
W Gem Kelsey, Henry Stackhouse, James Woolcock, Danny Derr, Cher Boudmgn,
Hits, Runs, Strikes, Outs
The Quaker Hi Diamond-
men ended the season with a
4-7 record, Millville started to
"catch tire" in the latter part
of the season as they finally
mastered the fielding chore.
Coach Ludwig's team
possessed outstanding hitting
power with six veterans hitting
the .300 bracket or over. As a
team, the hitting average was
registered at 282. The field-
ing averaqe was acclaimed at
.833. The inability to get a
timely base hit with a man on
base and faulty fielding were
the two main handicaps to the
Millville defeated Hunt-
ington Mills twice. This marked
the end of rivalry between the
two schools, as Huntington
Mills was incorporated in a
iointure. lt was the fifteenth
straight baseball win over the
ANOTHER HOME RUN-Don
, Bitler at bat.
e J 5 '
T f W X!
Tlmn's A RQASON
OUT NUMBER THREEI-Rom
ALL READY FOR THE PITCH-
Bob Young WARMING UP-Tom Bitler
'Q A S
X ,.-x .
xg: .... Q K
, X ik'
Stanley B. Gum
A. C. Henrie
John H. Watts
Marvin E. Charles
Paul K. Girton
Jack M. Ruckle
Donald E. Bennett
S. Lee Ritchie
J. Marion Reece
D. E. Kaler
J. Shephard Wolff
Gerald M. Woolcock
William C. Coffman
J. Robert Glenn
T. A. Williammee
J. R. Lawton
Robin J. Blew
J. A. Kline
Lester R. Belles
Wallace W. Eves
Lewis Dove, Jr.
J. Frank Brink
Rev. and Mrs. David Kemberling
Rev. and Mrs. Eugene R. Smith
Klase Bardo Garage
Red's Esso Service Station
Ruth's Beauty Shop
Jack's Gulf Service Station
Ruckle's Service Station
McHenry's Service Station
Ortwine's Shoe Shop
. Maizie Freas
. W. J. Eckman
. Clyde S. Watts
E. F. Wellinghoff
Mrs. Stella Ulshafer
Mrs. Ruth Watts
Miss Hazel Kester
Miss Maude Leighow
Miss Ruth E. Thomas
Mr. Gerald Geiger
Mr. Millard Ludwig
Mr. James Cortright
Mr. John H. Ruckle
Robert C. Glidewell
Helen M. Eves
Dale B. Ruckle
Erla Mae Heacock
Byron O. Stackhouse
Janet M. Ruckle
Ruth Ellen Phillips
Don R. Kline
Leona D. Davis
Raymond S. Treon
George B. Fought
Beatrice L. Crawford
Phyllis J. Farr
Glenn P. Black
Edward G. Boudman
Betty and Tink
5' Q3 'S
The production ofthe ECHO requires more than time and talent at students . . . to the many individuals
who have helped create this book, the Staff extends its sincere thanks . . , to Mr. Charles Wagner of the
American Yearbook Co. for his guidance and assistance on every problem , . . to Mr, John Girton of Girton
Studio for fine photography . . . to Miss Ruth Thomas, our advisor and school photographer, whose patient
and understanding counsel guided us throughout the year . . . and to the students of MHS who gave us our
story and for whom this book is written. Above a few members of the staff are busy at work. They are Charolette
Mastellor, Deanna Crebs, Janet Ruckle, Peggy Kreamer, and Joyce Kline.
ii A l.i00AL MANUFACTURER
Niifx L Q
'E' v'n ii T
b 4 4
IHIUN A.Vl'El6'I'L7fLN'0 lltll 1' L VI
J.. 1 .....v.... ..
Tooth-filling is almost a pleasure when the dentist is DR. JAY E. Morning, noon, or night-for the stop thot refreshes-rncke yours
FLECK, JR., the friendly dentist of Millville. Janet Ruckle agrees 0 Coke. snuck, Or dinner ut the COFFEE HOUSE, Joan Pernener,
with this. Grace Kessler, Jane Remener, and Gay Shaffer second the notion.
High quality feeds at reasonable prices are sold at the REECE Ted Staufler finds that his cabinet made from lumber bought at
AND GREENLY GRIST MILL. They also specialize in custom grinding SONES LUMBER COMPANY is sturdy and good looking. They sell
and mixing of feeds. paints and home appliances also.
Mrs. Mildred Shafer and Mrs. Kate Creasy are ever ready, willing,
and able to help you in your selection of ine merchandise, To satisfy your plumbing needs see D. W. WOOLCOCK HARD4
SHAFER5 STORE femmes everyming from 547 and 10,3 nems ,O ,op WARE STORE. They feature Westinghouse Automatic Washers and
quality clothing. Dryersp also, have a complete line of hardware.
Do you want to look like Elvis Presley or Pot Boone? Donald To always be sure of tirst quality groceries and meats, make
Morris Ends that KLlNE'S BARBER SHOPPE will make sure your GORDNER'S SELF SERVICE your one-stop food center. Thomas
grooming has what it takes to win any girl's heart. Kaler, delivery boy, makes prompt and courteous deliveries.
- e I 1 1 1 1 A - ss lg
Stop at LElGHOW'S ESSO SERVICE STATION for friendly service Wouldn't you like to have your living room look like this one?
and special personal care. They are tops in "all cor" services. For AVERY'S FURNITURE STORE can make your dream come true. They
the best in car care see Leighow's! also handle Bendix, Crosley, Philco, and R.C.A. home appliances.
Jack Lewis convinces another person of the advantages of MEADOW VIEW DAIRY can supply you with the best in milk and
NATIONWIDE INSURANCE, For complete protection from fire milk products. For your health's sake, contact Clarence Litterer.
theft, and storm damages use Nationwide. Meadow View features home delivery.
"Coast-to-Coast" you'll Gnd that people are waking up to Zenith
Mr, William Coffman, Joyce Kline, and Vanice Stackhouse find
-the new clock radios sold by ALBERTSON AND STERE. Ruby that with play programs made by ORANGEVILLE PRINTING CO.
Edwards tinds that getting up to music is marvelous. their plays will always be successful.
If your car looks like this, for prompt and excellent repair, see
Righter W Bowman ol' BOWMAN AUTO REPAIR SHOP, Rohrsburg.
For the best in plumbing, rooting, and home appliances visit
FARR'S HARDWARE STORE, See them for quick and dependable
service at your convenience.
BUdd7 Hocll demonslmles how lo use the Clrcleimw Undef 'he Fine foods-delicious taste treats' Plan your next dinner, supper
"0'f"fU' eve Of Mf- C0""9l"' Us Clwfles Hollmonf G'e" M"'0Yf Of pany at the QUAKERETTE RESTURANT. They serve me finest of
Ronald Kale, Lorue Lawton, Raymond Williams, and Warren Brown all foods' with O Varied menu, and hope to mee, Your every desire
look on The lumber is from NllLl.VlLl.E LUMBER PRODUCTS INC.
Machinery essential to ony farm should come from BARTl.OW'S. Even little Cindy Goss knows what kind of bread is best! Always
They carry a complete line of lnternational Harvester tractors, reach for STROEHMANN'S bakery pr0dUCtS. Theyffe best fOr YOU
implements, and home appliances. and your family.
n 'FQ iii i
i- 'S is K
,mf ., Q '
ire : Zi
J i. .A
S.. asss ssk
Don't worry about this happening to you! Erlo Moe Heocock Self-rising buckwheat flour is a specialty at IOLA MILLS. If ir's
knows she'Il be safe with insurance from FLOYD FREAS. lt's hopeless feeds you want, for the best, see them. Reasonable prices.
for Ted Stautter and Dale Stackhouse.
Shirley Harris knows that ALBERTSON'S SERVICE STATION is Janet Ruckle selects a perscription from A and C PHARMACY.
tops for all car service. Filling the cor with gas is a lot of fun, but With your perscription filled by a graduate pharmacist, Andrew
it isn't the customer's iob. They'lI serve you! Sapochak, you can never go wrong.
Grant Greenly didn't have any heating problems this winter, for he had a furnace installed by SONES
COAL YARD of Bloomsburg. They are also dealers in the best grades of coal,
Mrs, S, Lee Ritchie knows that the best in meats and groceries come from BAKER'S ECONOMY STORE AND
LOCKER PLANT. The groceries are being checked out by Carol Artman ond Mrs. Sally Bcrtlow.
Charlotte Mastellar, Jeanette Lowe, and Vanice Stackhouse are three senior lasses that really enjoy Clewell's
ice cream as an added treat for their lunch at school. CLEWELL'S BERWICK CREAMERY also sells milk and other
They see that's not the way to do it! Larry Bostic and Jack Fisher have found that the FIRST NATIONAL
BANK OF MILLVILLE is safe for savings, and a way for money to work for you
You are always sure of the finest quality meats and groceries if
Carol Artman enjoys showing off her new frock from ARCUS' in
you shop at GENSEMER'S, located on the new Bloomsburg-Berwick Bloomsburg and Berwick. A girl can spend her allowance wisely, if
highway. she shops there, the store "For a prettier you."
Buck Holdren ond Dale Stackhouse know a good furnace when
they see it. The manager of B. O. DAUBERT points out, in a friend-
ly manner, the qualities of this line piece of equipment.
Your nose will lead you the JOHNNY'S BAR B Q, for the best
in snacks. They serve "out-of-this world" hot dogs, hamburgers,
and soft drinks: but they are "in-this-world" on the new Bloom-
The perfect gift for any occasion is flowers. When you send a
y .sfwins unix gi
When you want to take that special someone for a ride, you
bouquet or corsage from DlLl.ON'S, you can be sure they will be should have a Studebaker from E. W. ROBBINS' STUDEBAKER
just right! SALES AND SERVICE, located near Bloomsburg.
U59 tl-nt fig! For fllC9, cool, 8057 fldlngf See HARLEY DAVlD5oN Mrs. Jack Ruckle finds that wash day no longer is a dreaded
SALES for your brand new motorcycle. Stop here for your gas and ghore, with her G, E, washer and dryer from BAKER AND BENNETT,
Oil, CISG- in Benton.
The famous Bitler Brothers, Don and Tom, Gnd it impossible to Senior boys show how all the students from Millville enioy drink-
get into the ORANGEVILLE BANK safe. Your money is secure when 509 SMlTH'S Mll-K, by 90509 beck lOl' seconds. They feature home
deposited in this friendly bank. delivery ond other milk products.
-mils-.. 4 WM, new
RNXX THR , N
T0 mee' YOUV lnSU'0"'C9 needs- See EUC l'l0fflS Of BRIAR CREEK Here is one of the 37 trailer truck units that make daily deliveries
FARMERS MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY. Mr. Harris provides of wlsg POTATO PRQDUCT5 to wise dealer, frgm Maine to
protection ogainst hre, lightning, ond extended coverage. Flgridg,
rw .5 .. .
Delicious treat-good snack! Plan your next party or after school Guy Bangs is working hard to insure you against tire, theft, u,.a
snack with COCO Colt! from the SUNBURY COCA COLA CO. Carol cyclones. To be sure of protection, get insurance from the MILL-
Artman, a high school miss, always drinks Coke, the drink that VILLE MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY,
Do you like to ect? If you do, why not go to the TALMAR The ATLANTIC SERVICE STATlON, on the square in Millville, is
ECONOMY STORE for the best choice of foods, While you're there, your best bet when it comes to buying gas, oil, and getting your
don't forget to see Larue Hess's fine selection of home appliances car serviced. Be sure you stop here the next time you come to Mill-
and furnaces. ville.
OK you win! Clothing from the MAXWELL MANUFACTURING How's this for service? At TlTMAN'S STORE anyone con easily
COMPANY ca- be compared to the world's finest. Chet Hower get their food. Mrs. Glidewell finds shopping here a pleasure, with
shows one of the processes used in making these clothes. Mrs. Titman serving her.
Cleaning that is as gentle as a kitten! For fast, reliable service,
VANDERSLICE CLEANERS oflers t
pick up or delivery service.
Good Food-Good Health! You can always be sure of first
quality foods at KlTZMlLl.ER'S GROCERY STORE. ll you want to
he finest. Stop in or phone for
raise your own meat, buy top notch poultry at Kitzmiller's.
Watch the birdie! For a picture
years go no farther than GIRTON
it be individual, family, or a to
you'll treasure all through the
STUDIO, Bloomsburg. Whether
I h 4 I pleasure is serving you. Diehl's provides the driver's education car
rmal ortrait visit John Girton
Jerseytown's Dodge and Plymouth dealer is W. O. DIEHL, whose
p ' for the Millville High School, Why not stop in and see them soon.
Tom Bitler and larue Glidewell look dreamingly at the new model Heleis O real Cool cal evelyoneis f'iPPi'f their lld over! Parke'
Cars Shown in O magazine' To make ,heir dreams Come true, they Perkins agrees with this. For the best in excavating and grading,
should ,im ,he NEW CAR DEALERS OF BLOOMSBURG' see MANLEY FOUGHT, who has all types of caterpillers, heavy
equipment, and shovels,
S'oPl G0 to DlCK TH0MA5'5 fo' YOU' Weel'lY 9"0Ce"Y needs- Planning to build a new home-see CLAIR HOCK for all your
You will find shopping here G COI1VerlleftCe. They will also be glad exgqvqling and grading needs, They qlgq hqve top grade goill
to sell you gas and oil.
Dawn Kile, Class of 1956, was the first recipient of the ALUMNI Turk Hock knows that STANLEY TITMAN is always ready and
ASSOCIATION scholarship. She is now in training at the Geisinger willing to lit anyone's needs in electrical wiring and lighting. You
Memorial Hospital, Danville. Cuff: 90 wrong if you see him.
f'S?'TT?'lf'i 'i . .
5 A ,g T
Jim Gillaspy loads another truck with that top notch crushed Come along with me for o ride in my merry Oldsmobile,".soys
gravel from the BLOOMSBURG SAND AND GRAVEL CO. They Joyce Kline, who knows McDERMOTT MOTORS aim is service,
are slate and federal accepted. quality, and satisfaction. Dan't settle for less-buy an Oldsmobile.
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