Milton Hershey School - Acropolis Yearbook (Hershey, PA)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1936 volume:
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Let us tune our hearts and voices,
Every care clefyg
Let us sing with one accord
Our praise to Hershey High.
When in dust these walls are laid
And time on wing shall fly,
Another throng shall breathe our song
In praise to Hershey High!
Then with joy our songs we'll bring
Swelling to the skyg
We'll all unite to shout and sing--
Long life to Hershey High!
Lift the chorus--speed it onward
Over hill and daleg
Hail to thee, our Alma Mater,
Hershey High, all hail!
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PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE
M. S. HERSHEY
JUNIOR AND SENIOR
H I G H S C H 0 O L
HERSHEY . PENNSYLVANIA
RUTH CHRIST, Editor
HAROLD GARDNER, Business Manager
LMOST everyone is fascinated by the
story of the origin of our present
civilization and of the people who
advanced this high standard of living.
Of course you know that many of our
modern ideas, customs, and styles are really
not modern at all but date far back to the
Roman Empire when people lived in as great
luxury and were as highly cultivated as we
are. Crime, unemployment, political "mud-
slinging," and all the other evils of our day
existed then also, but, on the other hand,
there were public baths, corresponding to our
Community Building, public lectures, and
laws governing practically the same things
that ours do today. Many other examples
could be found of a civilization on as high a
scale as that which exists in most countries
Many students have taken the opportunity
to travel back to ancient Rome through the
study of Latin, and have discovered that there
is a tinge of Roman influence in almost every
phase of our school-life. Therefore, through-
out the book, the staff has attempted to set
dovvn a comparison of the various divisions
into which our school-life fallsea comparison
between the customs of nearly 2000 years ago
and those of today.
We have done our best to set down a happy
record of the happenings and events of the
school year of 1935-36, and to give to you a
book of pleasant memories.
To one whom we consider our friend and councilor,
To one who is ready to give his help to anyone at
any time for any purpose,
To the one who has given the study of Latin a real
place of prominence in our school-life and
To out leader and fellow-worker,
ELIAS H. PHILLIPS,
we dedicate this, the tenth volume of the
CHOCLATIER, in appreciation of
all he has done for us.
The administrator stretches out his hand to us,
inviting us to come and enjoy the privileges he
has to offer, and, at the same time, with the same
outstretched hand, he guides us and metes out
justice to us. To our administrators and teachers
we owe everything We achieve during our school
l.zQf'! tu right: Dr. B2lllI.XllK'I', hh. llc-nninuur, hilt. Stover, Nr. Ilvilmull, Mr. Pilllflllllll, Mr. Mays, M r. Erlm, Mr. llurr,
I're.rjde11t . . . . L. R. POORMAN
Ifvjffi-PI'U.l'.iL!U71f . . T. C. ERB
Secrefmjv . . . E. R. Mays
T1'Uol.Q'lll't'l' . . lVloRR1s Baum
A. T. Hig1Lix1.fxN EDWARD STOVILR W. B. HuNN1NouR
H. N. HILRR DR. I. BAUGIIER URXN'IN RowN'rRuli
To these men we owe a large deht of gratitude for all the opportunities, con-
veniences, and happiness they have placed at our disposal. They are the spark that
sets the wheels of our school in motion. Unfortunately, the students can tell you
approximately as much about the Directors as the average driver can tell you about
the spark in the engine of his car. Both know, when the matter is actually C011-
sidered, that little Could he accomplished without that spark. This complacence
is not the result ofa lack of interest on the part of the students, nor is it caused hy
the attitude of the memhers of the Board. To truly understand the work of these
men requires more than the knowledge of mere high school students, just as it takes
a trained mind to understand thoroughly the secrets of that spark.
It is sufhcient for us to realize that the management of a school system as large as
ours must require many long hours of concentration and worry. The success of this
management speaks for itself and seems very praiseworthy, when we allow our
thoughts to stray hack over diflicult years during which organization after organi-
zation has collapsed, during which trouhle and strife have assailed many schools,
and during which Hershey High School has retained its high standards. We thank
these men who have proved themselves our unselfish friends.
.'um1'11': . r. 'i u 1. , r.
Tinuvr. Qr. Igellljllll'f.-DY. Ilrrslvllvr. Mr, RuwmrvL'.
8111, NI R11 Nl ll
.Nmlf-11: Miss Rlghzun. Kllss llvlitvr XI1wXX'ud NI O 'N I
J. 1. BAUGHER
.Sxlrpv1'il1fw1ofU11t qf frfwoofr
ESTHER G. BIGHAM
13 . 5. M.
.Sw1zpw'z'i.rw' qf A'f1f.rir
PANSY M. HEISTER
.S1ff1'vn11j' to .S'1fpu1'n1tw1dw1t
WALTER B. HENNINGER
Prinfipuf of High Salma!
.S'11per1'i.rw' of Art
iw: . 0.1 .
H. H, HOSTETTER
M . D.
BETTY L. CTNEAL
llirvflfn' gf Vumfirnmf Etlllfdfjllll
mn., Clilrr. N. Y. Punuc
HITS, l'.s6lC'l',il'. .7'.
,Slumlmg.' Mr. Ixiiuklo, Mr. Brittzun, Mr. Ilovis, Mr. Luuc-, Mr. Pi H1 M H h t 'NI My
.Wall-i!.' Miss Lillur, Miss Roycr, Miss Hylzmcl, Miss Shrink.
ALPHEUS O. BRITTAIN
Director of Atlvieticf
RUFUS K. EBY
ROY E. HOVIS
B.s. IN ED.
E. DOROTHY HYLAND
GEORGE W. KUNKLE
HARRY K. LANE
RUTH I. LILLER
VIOLET E. MYERS
ELIAS H. PHILLIPS
ANNIE R. ROYER
EARL W. SEIBERT
S. LUCILE SHEN K
Nt img: Mrs. Porter. Miss DI-ckcr, Miha- Miuac, Miss StauIiixaIIi.:lI, Miss Rvvfl, Miss johiison, Miss III-II
S 1 I 'XI R Xl pil NI burr Misslnrucci MINE Wuuiv 'Xlr Bm-I-k 'NIr Young
I: I r. mg, I r.S I cr,. ISS
JUNIOR HIGH FACULTY
JOHN T. BECK
B.S. IN ED.
Ant. Director of Atlrleticf
ALTA L. DECKER
13.5. IN ED.
ANN L. FERUCCI
A . B.
RUTH H. HENRY
A . B.
GRACE E. JOHNSON
13.5. IN ED.
A. STERLING KING
Principal of Elementary Grader
CHARLOTTE E. MIESSE
13.5. IN ED.
Director of Girlc' Atlwleticy
MRS. EDNA PORTER
.LAURA M. REED
M. KATHLEEN SANDY
A . B.
CLYDE H. SPITLER
EDNA M. STAMBAUGH
ROBERT W. YOUNG
13.5. IN II. ED.
.NIIHIAHIIHJ Mr. 'I'rucy, Mr. Phxllms, Mr. Rupp, 1XIr.xI.c-wus.
.N1'11I'wI: Mr. km-ll, Mr. TIIOTIIIOH, Mlss Hoff, Mr. I'.V1l!'lS, Mr. Iirnrtlu-V.
DAVID C. BORTNER
II1J'fl'llCf0l' 211 Mufllilze .Ylmp Pructire
RAYMOND F. EVANS
I 11.rtr1zctor in Electricigv
MADELINE N. HOFF
B. O. li.
I71J'fl'1lL'fl'0J'.f in Citigefzfbip
DANIEL E. LEWIS
13.5. IN un.
I1z.rt1'1zctm' in Efzglirb am! .Yocial .Ytzzdief
B. J. KOCH
B. S. A.
Izzmvzcfw' in AgI'fCll!flll'lZ
ERIC W. PHILLIPS
IIl.fl'l'llCI01' in Prifzting
I1zJtr1zclor in I'VO0LZZl'0I'kfl1g
I1z.rt1'nrtor in Plumbing
I zzmwclm' in Trade D7dlC'flllg
'-- - .
-I - - -?
DO YOU REMEMBER
HOSE locked doors in the vicinity of Room 222, and how Miss Royer
came every morning to open them .... How Mr. Kunkle said in study
hall, "I see I'm going to have visitors tonight" . . . that familiar "How are
ya?" of Mr. Phillips .... Miss Reed's pretty shoes . . . and Miss Decker's
The Seniors. at least, will never forget how Miss Shenk kindled our "New
Fires"' . . . and how Miss Bigham always told us to "think high, which
can taken in two 'ways . . . those stories Mr. Seibert told that always
began "One summer I-" . . . and how Mr. Brittain always said "Aw-right
so we find-" . . . and Mr. Lane "Now do you get that?
'We'll never forget the "lovely lady" in the room next to us, we mean Miss
Myers .... Do you remember how Mr. Eby said, "Get something to refute
that point" . . . and Mr. Hovis always wanted to know what we had done
since that last time .... Didn't you often wonder what caused that rapt
expression in Mr. Young's face during the spring of '36?
We'll never think of Mr. Eric Phillips without remembering those almond
bars . . . and we'll always think of his New England accent when we think
of Mr. Rowntree .... Do you remember Mr. Lewis and "Listen, you
fellows" . . . and Mr. Rapp yelling "Fore"? .... They say Mr. Tracy was
always saying "All right, you Ethiopians" . . . and the boys say they'll
never forget some of the things Mr. Evans taught them in the Hi-Y.
Do you remember when you ran down the steps to the lower floor and Mr
Kipp said, "Go back and walk down" .... Mr. Beck always said, "All
right now" . . . and Miss Stambaugh, "Quiet, please."
Mrs. Porter gave some helpful little sermonettes in study-halls . . . and
about five minutes before the bell rang Miss Ward always said, "It's time to
go ,to study-hall" .... Do you remember Miss Johnson saying, "Single-tile,
please" . r . in study-hall, Miss Henry, "All right now, let's get quiet" . . .
how 'soon we learned the meaning of "Prene:g un marceau de papief' .... Miss
Miesse's "Pipe down' '.... Miss Ferucci had a lovely smile, didn't she? . . .
and Miss Sandy was a mixture of pepper and sugar.
To be serious, though, we never will forget those little grains of good advice
and help that Mr. Henninger and Dr. Baugher were so ready and willing to
give us, will we?
Romans were very scholarly. For hours, students
would sit at the feet of their teachers, eagerly
learning their Greek, law, and rhetoric. These
pupils not only sat at their teachers feet in body,
but they also laid their love and everlasting ador-
ation at his feet.
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'When in Rome do at the Ramam do'
And ro we have a Hu!! af Fame, too.
1. Best Athlete CboyD .... 2. Best-dressed Boy .... 3. Best Athlete Cgirlj .... 4. Best Artist .... 5. Best
Speaker .... 6. Best Musician Cboyl .... 7. Best Musician fgirD .... 8. Best Actress .... 9. Best All-
round Boy .... 10. Best All-round Girl .... 11. Most Talented Girl ,... 12. Most Attractive Girl ....
13. Noisiest Senior Boy .... 14. Best-dressed Girl .... 15. Boy with the Most School Spirit .... 16. Most
Talented Boy .... 17. Best Actor .... 18. Quietest Senior Girl .... 19. Class Clown .... 20. Best-looking
Boy .... 21. Best Student Girl .... 22. Best Student Boy.
P1'L'.fflI,U11f. , .
STANLEY H UBER
OUT or EFFORT
Blue and White
HELEN ELIZABETH ALDINGER
. . . . benign . . . .
Embroidery Club 1, Typing Club 2, 3, Voca-
tional Guidauce Club 4, Sigma Gamma 4.
NORMAN ,JACOB BAUGHER
. . . . diffinguixlued. . . .
Football I, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 3, Basketball 2, 3,
Track I, 4, Athletic Council 4, Debating Club
3, 4, Pres. 3, Capt. 4, Choclatier 4, Mixed
Chorus 2, 3, 4, Sec. 42 Varsity "H" Club 3, 4,
Pres. 3, 4, Typewriting Club 2, Art Club IQ
Ili-Y 3, 4, Sec. 3, "IL M. S. Pinafore" 3, "New
Fires" 4, Golf 3, 4.
MARY HENRIETTA BELL
Embroidery Club I, Courtesy I, Art Club 2,
Knitting Club 3, Office Practice Club 4, Mixed
Chorus 3, Sigma Gamma 4, Tri-Ili-Y 3, 4.
GLADYS DOROTHY BLA UCH
. . . , camervative . . . .
Library I, 3, Sec. 3, Current Events Club 1,
VVorld Survey Club 2, Office Practice Club 4.
ROSA LBA FLORENCE BORRONI
. . . . .rplendid . . . .
Art Club i, 2, 3, Senior Dramatic Club 2, 3,
Mixed Chorus 3, 4, Asst. Sec. 4, Oflice Practice
Club 4, Red Cross Council 4, Student Council
I, 2, Tri-Ili-V 3, 4, Junior Council 3, Sigma
Gamma 4, Choi-latier 4, "New Fires" 4.
CATHERINE IRENE ALWINE
Mixed Chorus 4, Tri-Hi-Y 4, Sigma Gamma 4.
HANS GUNTER BELITZ
. . . . Jefio-:omir ....
Band I, 2, 3, 4, Typing Club 2, Mixed Chorus
2, 3, 4, Choclatier 4.
. . . . 1JiUdCi0Il.i' . . . .
Dramatic Club 2, 3, Mixed Chorus z, 3, 4,
Art Club 4, Sigma Gamma 4, Embroidery
Club 2, Office Practice Club 4, "Ghost of Lolly-
pop Bay" 2, "ll. M. S. l'inafore" 3.
WAYNE WILSON BOLTZ
PREPARATORY "NuTs st Bows'
. . . . competenf. , . .
Football I, 2, 31 Track I1 Basketball Mgr. 3. 4
Hi-Y 3, 4, Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4, Band I
Orchestra 1, Art Club 1, 2, Broadcaster
-IOI-IN LUTHER BOWMAN
Cwithdrew March 23, 19365
Choclaticr 4, "New Fires" 4, "IL M. S. Pina-
GLADYS KATHRYN BREHM
. . . . .rmiling . , . .
Currvnt livi-nts Club IQ litubroidi-rv ClIIb 1
NYorlrl Survey ClIIb 2, Drzunutir Club 3, Otiicd
Practice Club 41,1-FI-III-Y 3, 4 , Sigmu Gunnuu 4
JOHN PAUL BRUBAKER
. . . . collxcieflriolzx . . . .
Hand I, 2, 3, Orchestra I, 2, Mixed Chorus I,
2, 3, 4, Senior Council 41 P. A. D. Club Sw. 4,
Home Room Pri-s. 4, Class SI-v. A: Ili-Y 3. 4.
ECEO JOSEPH CASANTINI
Xrt Club I, l'. A. D. Club 4.
SISTILIA DORIS CASTELLI
tthlctir Club 1, Art CIIIIJ 2, IIUIIM' Iicuuoinics
Ilub 31 Otiicv Pructiu- Club 4, "II, M. S.
'inufon-" 3, Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4, Tri-Hi-Y
, 4, Sigum Gauuxuu 4.
WILLIS NORMAN CLAWSER
. . . . dlfQlN1l?lIfdfiU? . . . .
urront Events Club IQ Typing Club 2, 3,
i-Y 5 4
RICHARD FABER BRINSER
. . . . inrrorpectizfe. .
Band I, J.
WELTON MCKINLEY BRUCE
Current Events Club IQ P. A. D. Club 4
Student Counvil 4.
EMMA MARY CASTELLI
Girls' Athletic ClIIb I, Dramatic Club 2, Ilomc
Economics Club 2, 3, Girls' Athletic Council
3, 4, Office Pructivv Club 4, Sigiuzi Gnmnm 4,
Tri-Ili-Y 3, 4.
RUTH MYRTLE CHRIST
. . . . talented. . ..
Studcnt Council Sec. 3, Pres, 4, Mixed Chorus
2, 3, 4Q Tri-Ili-Y 3, 4, Siglllil Guininu 41 Senior
Council 4, Choclziticr 3, Editor 4, Broadcaster
12 Athlvtic Assn. Svc. 4, "Nt-w Fire-s" 4, "ll.
M, S. I'iI1zIforI"' 5, "The Ghost of Lollypop
RICHARD BRUNK CLINE
. . . .trzzftwortlry . . .
Typing Club .z, 3.
FLORENCE AUGUSTA COLBERT
. . . . rooperative . . . .
Typing Club IQ Athletic Club IQ Sewing Club lj
Dramatic Club ,QQ Office Practice Club 43 Mixed
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 "II, M. S. I'inafore" 33 Senior
Art Club 23 Sigma Gauuma 41 Tri-lli-Y 3, 4,
GRACE ALMA CURRY
Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 43 Cheer Leader 2, 3, 43
Sigma Galuma 43 Tri-Hi-Y Y.-Pres. 3, Pres.
43 Class See. 2, 43 Student Council 1, 43 Jr.
Red Cross Pres. IQ Debating Club 3. 4, Trc-as.
33 Girls' Athletic Council 1, 2, V.-Pres. 33 Broad-
caster 33 Choclatier 43 "Ghost of Lollypop
Bay" ZQ "ll. M. S. Pinat'ore" 33 "New Fires" 4.
ALVIN ORNER DRESCHER
Hi-Y 3. 43 P. A. D. Club 43 Junior Mechanics
LUKE EUGENE EBERSOLE
. . . . malgnanimom' . . . .
Athletic Association V.-Pres. 3, Pres. 42 Home
Room Pres. 42 Class V.-Pres. 32 Debating Club
3, 4, Pres. and Capt. 43 Ili-Y 3, 4, Y.-Pres. 33
Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 33 Art Club Pres.
IQ Cheer Leader I, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 2, 3, 43 Broad-
caster 3, 42 Typing Club I, 2Q Choelatier 42
State Oratorical Contest 2. 33 "Ghost of Lolly-
pop Bay" 23 "l3I. M. S. Pinaforcn .42 "New
IRENE AGNES J. ETNOYER
. . . . rrriving . . . .
Novelty Club II Art Club I, 22 Library Club
2, 33 Sigma Gamma 43 Office Practice Club 4.
MARGUERITE ELIZABETH COLBERT
. . . . per.reverir1g . . . .
Girls"Athletic Club TQ Sewing Club 2, 31 Office
Practice Club 43 Tri-Ili-Y 3, 43 Sigma Gamma
4: Mixed Chorus I. 2. 3. 43 "lI. M. S. Pinu-
IRA LOUIS CURRY
. . . . nmzclmlant. . . .
Band 1, 2, 3, 41 Orclic-stru I, 2, 3, 43 Ili-Y 3, 43
Mixed Chorus 3, 43 "New Fires" 43 t'lI. M. S.
SAMUEL CURRY DUPLER
Home Room Pres. 2Q llome Room V.-Pres. 31
P. A. D. Club Treas. 4.
EDWARD GUY EBY
VOCATIONAL "GENERAL ELECTRIC"
. . . . camplnrent . . . .
Junior Mechanics Club IQ Hi-Y 3, 43 Band IQ
P. A, D. Club 4.
JACOB HAROLD FARVER
Mixed Chorus 2, 3. 4: I-Ii-X' 3, 43 P. A. D.
RALPH ERNEST FASNACHT
Current Events Club IQ Ili-Y 3. 45 P. A. D.
MILDRED MAE FOREMAN
... .Jmugn . . .
Red Cross Club ig Freneh Club rg Current
Events Club .zz Drznnntic Club 2, 31 Mixed
Chorus 2, 3, 4, Tri-Hi-Y 3, .tg Sigma Gamma 4,
Oflice Practice Club 45 Clioelatier 4: "New
Fires" 4, M. S. Pinaforeu 3Q "Ghost of
Lollypop Bay" 2.
IIEANNETTE FREDRICKA Fox
. . . .aJriduo11J'. . . .
Home Room Treats. I, 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 2,
3, 45 Sigma Gzunlna .13 Tri-Ili-Y 3, 4, Ser. 45
Broadcaster 41 Current Events Club Sec. IQ
Typing Cluh zg Dramatic Club 3, Debating
Club 41 "Ghost of Lollypop Bay" 22 "II. M. S.
Pinnfore" 32 "New Fires" 4.
HAROLD HARVEY GARDNER
Current Events Club IQ VVorld Survey Club zg
Mixed Chorus 3: Szilesmanship Club 32 Ili-Y 5,
4Q Home Room See. 5, "New Fires" .tg Home
Room Treas. .13 Senior Council 4, Choelzitier
Business Manager 45 Office Practice Club Y.-
RUSSELL CONRAD GEIB
. . . . deff . . . .
Hi-Y 3, .tg Current Events Club IQ P. A. D.
WILLARD ETTER FLAIG
. . . .reJer1'ed. . . .
Mixed Chorus 3, Band ZQ lli-Y 3.
NICHOLAS SA LATOR FORTO
Band r, .z, 3. 4, Orchestra I, 2, 3, Mixed Chorus
?i.3i'4: P. A. D. Club .tg Ilome Room Sec. 41
I K 4
THOMAS G, FOX, JR.
. . . . inrzllectual . . . .
Current Events Club I1 lYorlcl Survcv Club 2
3, Pres. 3, "New Fires" 4, Cliot-lutier'4. '
ALDA DOLORES GAROSI
. . . . ufimome . . . .
Tri-lli-Y 3. .13 Siginzt Gzunmn 45 Office Practice
Club 4, Drmnatic Club 3: Athletic Club 1:
Sewing Club IQ Art Club z.
RAYMOND JOSEPH GHERARDINI
. . . . berculearz . . . .
Football I, 2, 3, 4, Busketball I, 2, 3, 4Q Truck
I, 23 Golt' 3, 4: Art Club IQ Ili-Y 3, 45 Varsity
"H" Club 3, .tg P. A. D. Club 4, Athletic Club 1.
JULIA LEANNA GINDER
. . . . exquirite . . . .
Current IEVOIIKS Club IQ Red Cross Club IQ
Dramatic Club 2, 33 Ofticv Practice Club 41
Chorlzztir-r 43 Tri-lli-Y 3, 43 Sigzuizi frilflllllil .Ig
Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4, "Tho Ghost of Lollypop
Buy" 2, "Il. M. S. PiIIzIfor0" 3, "Now Firm" 4.
NORMAN JOHN GINGRICH
Junior MI-clizinics Club IQ Typing Club .z.
MARGARET ESTHER GLASMIRE
Mixed Chorus 3, 4, Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4, Sigma
GIIIIIIIIII 45 junior Rcfl Cross 1, 43 DY2lIIlIltlC
Clllb 3, Bruzirlcustcr 2, Novelty ClIIb IQ "Now
JAMES ROBERT GROFF
. . . mmical . .
JAMES JEROME GUYER
Voc.-ITIONAI. HDINL5 Domi"
Class Prvs. 3' Busa-l:IIll I' Football I, 1 3, 4'
Iiziskc-tbull I, 3, 4, Golf 3, 4, Senior Coubcil 4:
SIIIFIVTIL CoIuII'il 1, lli-Y 3, 4, Varsity "Ii"
Club 3, 4, P. A. D. ClIIb 4, Clioclutic-r 4.
LEVI CLAYTON GINDER
Voc.rrIoN,IL "C.-Innor Top'
. . . . prafrienf. . . .
junior lXIcI'lIIIIIiI's flllll IQ III-Y 3, 4, P. A. D.
GEORGE BOGGS GISH
. . . . induftriazu . . . .
Baseball I, junior lNIm:lIzIIIiI-S Club I, 2, 3, 4
Athletic Club IQ III-Y j,.lQ1'.1X. IJ. Club 4.
BARBARA ELLA GREELEY
Broazlczxstvr 2, 3, 4, Editor 41 Mixvcl Chorus I
2, 3, 43 "Ghost of Lollypop Buy" zg "IL M. S
Pinaforen 3: "New Fires" .Ig SIIIIIIII Gzuniuu 4
Tri-Ili-Y 3, .Ig Art Club 1, 2, Novelty Club I
DruIIIIIIiv Clllll 2, 3, Girls' AIlIlI-tic Council 3.
PAUL BOGAR GROY, JR.
. . . . willing . .
lli-Y 3, 4, I'. A. D. Club 4.
JOHN CHARLES HABECKER
P. A. D. Club ,Ig Ili-Y 3, .Ig RI-Il Cross Club 4
SARAH EUDORA HEATWOLE
fourtesy Club r5Art Club I5 Embroidery Club,
5 Dramatic Club 2. 3: Athletic Council 35
unior Red Cross Council 45 Mixed Chorus 2,
, 45 Tri-Ili-Y 3, 45 Sigina Gamma 45 "New
RUTH EVELYN HERSHEY
. . . . dependable . . , .
lrchestra I. 2, 3, 4, Soc. x5 Novelty Club Sec.
5 Dramatic Club 25 Sigma Gamma 45 Student
'ouncil 35 Choclatier 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 45
The Ghost of Lollypop Bay" 25 "Il. M. S.
'inaforc-" SQ "New Fires" 4.
STANLEY FREDRICH HUBER
. . . . acrompliflved. . . .
lorld Survey Club 25 Salesinznlsllin Club 35
i-Y Tri-as. 3, 42 Art Club 35 Otlice Practice
lub 45 Mixed Chorus 31 Senior Council 4:
ome Room Trcas, 35 Senior Class Treas. 45
thlotiv Assn. Trl-us. 3, 45 Broadcaster 4:
horlaticr 45 "lI. M. S, Pinafore" 3.
JOSEPH WILLIAM -IEFFERIES
. . . . entertaining ....
lant and Flower Club 25 Mixed Chorus I, 2, 35
arsity "II" Club 3, 45 Football I, 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT NELSON JOHNSON
. . . Jlapper...
votball 2, 35 Art Club 1, 25 P. A. D. Club 45
-Y 3, 4-
MILDRED ELEANOR HEISEY
. . . . .mplzixticated . . . .
Sigma Gamma 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4- "Gy I
of LOUYDOP BHy" 23 "New Fires" 4: Drainiitixc
Club 21 Otiice Pr: ft" Cl b - CI -1 ' .
Athletic Council 3? Ke H 4' mdmcr 4'
REBA ROMAINE HOOVER
Iflbfilry Club I1 Embroidery Club 25 Knitting
Club 35 Sewing Club 45 T '-Il'-Y - S' ,
Gamma 45 Mixed Chorus 41? I 3' 4' 'gm I
FLORENCE ELIZABETH ,IAMISON
. . . . .rubxtantial . . . .
Library Club I, 25 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 Tri-Hi-
Y 3, 41 Embroidery Club 25 Sigma Gamma 41
"New Fires" 4.
RUTH ELIZABETH JEFFERIES
Embroidery Club 15 Dramatic Club 25 Otiicc
Practice Club 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 45 "Ghost of
Lollypop Bay' 25 Tri-Hi-Y 3, 45 Sigum Gamma
PAUL RA YMOND KAUTZ
VOCATIONAL "P. K. Roma"
Hi-Y 5, 45 Broadcaster 3, 45 Student Council 35
P. A. D. Club Pres. 45 Junior ltlechanics Club 1 5
"New Fires" 4.
HELEN IRENE KEENER
....demure. . ..
Band I, 2, 3. 43 Mixed Chorus I, 23 "Ghost of
Lollypop Bay" 21 Embroidery Club IQ Tri-Hi-
Y 3, 43 Sigma Gamma 4.
VIRGINIA RUTH KISHPAUGI-I
. . . . dirtimfive . . . .
Mixed Chorus 3, 43 Dramatic Club 33 French
Club 43 Sigma Gamma 41 Vocational Guidance
Club V.-Pres. 43 Tri-Hi-Y 43 Broadcaster 43
Choclaticr 43 "H. M. Pinaforc" 32 "New
P. A. D. Club 43 Junior Mechanics Club IQ
Ili-V 3, 43 Golf 3, 4.
MARY ELIZABETH KUNTZ
. . . . indurtrionr . . . .
Embroidery Club I, 23 Courtesy Club IQ Office
Practice Club Sec. 43 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 43
Tri-Hi-Y 3, 43 Sigma Gamma 43 "Ghost of
Lollypop Bay" 23 "H, M. S. Pinafore" 3.
HARRY SHELLY LEHMAN
Library Club IQ Biology Club 23 VVorld Survey
VERNA ELESTA KEGERREIS
. . . . tranquif . . . .
Embroidery Club I, 2: Typing Club IQ Voca-
tional Guidance Club I.
HAROLD GEORGE KLINE
. . . . prqgrenive. . .
Art Club IQ P. A. D. Club 4.
ALBRIGHT EVERETT KOONS
Baseball IQ Basketball 2, 31 Football IQ Hi-Y 3
43 P. A. D. Club 43 Varsity "Il" Club 3, 4
,Iunior Mechanics Club IQ Athletic Club I.
JOHN MARLIN LAFFERTY
. . . . courteous . . . .
P. A. D. Club 43 Student Council 2, 33 Hi Y 3
43 Mixed Chorus 3. 4.
RUSSELL JOHN LENGLE
. . . . thorough . . . .
Band I1 Art Club IQ Student Council 1, 2, 3
VVorlCl Survey Club 21 Class Treas. 35 Mixvt
Chorus 33 Hi-Y 3, 43 Senior Council 42 Sales
manship Club Pres. 33 Office Practice Club 4
"H. M. S. PinaIorc" 3.
NORMAN E. LERCI-I
Hi-Y 4, Vocational Guidzuicc Club 4, Homa-
Room Treas. 4.
ALBERT WILLIS MARK
....Jn1rerc. . ..
P. A. D. Club 4, Mixed Chorus I, 2, 3, 4.
MA YANNA MARTIN
Mixml Chorus 2, 3, 43 Drmiuitiu Club 2, 5,
Office Pmvticc- Club 42 Palette illld Brush Club
4, Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4, Sigma Gumiuzi 4, "Ghost of
Lollypop Buy" 2.
IDA ROBERTA MATERAZZI
. . , . mvair-faire. . . ,
Library Clllb IQ Enibroidvry Club Pres. 21
Dramatic Club 2: Typing Club 32 Mixed Chorus
2, 3, 45 Tri-Hi-Y ,gg Sigma Gamma 4.
FLORENCE LILLIAN MILLER
. . . . fniauznning . . . .
Courtesy Club IQ Typing Club 2, 31 Tri-Hi-Y
3, 4Q Sigiun Gzunina 4, Vovationul Guidance
Club 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 42 "Ghost of Lolly-
pop Buy" 23 "II. M. S. Pinuforr-" 3.
. . . . diligenr. . . .
P. A. D. Club 45 Art Club I.
MARGARET MARIE MARTIN
Atlilvtic Club IQ Typing Cluh 2, 32 Vocational
Giliduncc Club 4, Sigma Gmnxnu 4g "New
-IOI-IN LOUIS MARTINI
Football 5, 41 junior NlI'Ch2lIliCH Club Iglituflcnt
Patrol lg Varsity "Il" Club 43 P. A. D. Club 4.
JOHN PHILIP MATHIAS
. . . . thoughtful. . . .
Current Events Club IQ Baseball IQ I'. A. D.
Club 4g Ili-Y 3, 4.
FRANCES MARIE MILLER
Mixed Chorus 3, 41 DI-buting Club 41 Typing
Club 32 Siginn Qiilllllllll 4, Tri-Ili-Y 3, 45
Draunutic Club 2.
RUSSELL HARRY MILLER
. . . . towering . . . .
Salesmanship Club .ii Ufiive I'raelive Club 4,
Mixed Chorus 3, 4, Basketball 3. 41 lli,Y 3, 4,
"New Fires" 4, "II. M. S. Pinafort-" 3.
JAMES DONALD O'NEAL
Art 1, 3, Ili-Y 3, 4, Choelatier 4, Broadcaster
Mgr. 4, Salesmauship Club 3, Dramatic Club
2: Football 3, Home Room Pres. 2, 3, 4, "New
STELLA DOLORES PA PPARIELLA
. . . . Flldflllillg . . . .
Girls' Athletic Club I, Art Club 2, Dramatic
Club 3, Mixed Chorus 3, 4, OFFICE Practice
Club 4, Red Cross Council 4, Student Count-il
3, Broadcaster 4, ,Iunior Council 3: Tri-Ili-Y 3.
4, Sigma Gamma Treas. 4, "Il. M. S. Pina-
JOHN PAUL PETRUCCI
....jrwial. . .,
Art Club Iixvllflil Survey Club 2, Salesmansliip
Club 3, Golf 3, Mixed Chorus 3, Otlire Practice
Club Pres. 41 Ili-Y 3, 4, Student Council 4,
"Il, M. S. I'inafore" 3.
.IEANETTE LOUISE REILLY
Girls' Athletic Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Art Club IQ
Library Club 2, Girls' Athletic Club I, Plant
and Flower Club 2, Office Practice Club 4,
Mixed Chorus 3, 4, Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4, Student
Council 3, 4, Sigma Gamma Pres. 4, "II. M.
S. Pinafore" 3.
LILLIAN IRENE NORNHOLD
. . . Jzdaptable. . ..
Novelty Club I, Art Club 2, Library Club 3,
Office Practice Club 4, Sigma Gamma 4.
MARY ELLA PAGE
. . . . wide-awake . . . .
Library Club I, Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4, Tri-Hi-Y
3, 4, Typing Club 5:Sign1a Gamma 4, Embroid-
ery Club 21 Choclatier 41 "New Fires" 41
"Ghost of Lollypop Bay" 2, Dramatic Club 2.
DONALD THOMAS PAVONE
. . . . diminutive . . . .
Art Club 1, Vlforld Survey Club 2, Salesmanship
Club 3, Offiec Practice Club 4.
MICHAEL SAMUEL PESTELEK
.. . .1.fermtile. . . .
Football 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 41
Dramatic Club 2, Varsity UH" Club 3, 4, Sec.
4, Mixed Chorus 4, Orchestra I, 4, Broadcaster
3, 4, Chovlatier 4, Cheer Li-atler I, 2.
WILMER PAINTER RHINE
. . . . reprerenfative . . . .
Home Room Sec. 2, 3, Senior Class V.-Pres. 42
Football Asst. Mgr. 3, Mgr. 41 Orchestra I, 21
P. A. D. Club 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Senior Council 4,
WARD BEECHER RICE
. . . genial . . .
ELWOOD DAVID SIPE
JOCATIONAL l'KENTl'L'KY CoLoNaL"
Ii-Y SQ Junior Mecllunics Club IQ P. A. D
HENRY WARREN SMITH
'. A. D. Club 4, junior Mm-rlxzmius Club I.
HELEN 'IOSEPHINE SNA VELY
. . , . Jigrlrfed . . . ,
rl'0llllK'llSIPl' I, 3, 41 Tri-lli-Y 3, 4, Trcus, 41
1gnr1Cunm1 Dub nin Club
. 1: a 4, I 1 g 4g.Xrt Club lg
Prnnmtic Club 23 Mixod Chorus 2, 3, 4, "Na-w
irvs" 45 "ll. M. S. Pinnfurc-" 3, "The Ghost
?I,ollypop Buy" gg l-lmue Roofu Sr-r. z, 3.
HENRY PETER STOYER
. . . . 11111011111 . . . .
lnior Red Cross Club 11 junior Rlvvlmnirs
lub IQ Ili-Y 3, 4, l'. A. D. Club 4, Ifunllmll 3:
askvtball Asst. Mgr. 3, Mgr. 4: Varsity "ll"
lub 3, 4: lirunclvnstor 4, Clmvlutie-r 4, Home
nom Trcas. 3, 4.
1 D l
ROBERT WILSON SHAY
. . . .mutinouf . . ..
Football 33 Dvbzxling Club 45 lli-Y 3, 41 Band
I, zg Art Club r, 2, Typing Club 2, 3, Cheer
I.:-ndc-r 1, zz Mixed Chorus 4.
ALLEN MILLER SMITH
P. A. D. Club 45 lfrmtball 3. 4: Art Club lg
Broadcaster 4, Studs-nt Counril 2, 41 Ili-Y 3.
JOSEPH WILLIAM SMITH
. . . helpful . . .
Typing Club 2, 3, 4.
OLGA HELEN STARR
. . . . dexrerozu . . . .
Sigma Gurnum IQ Tri-lli-Y 41 Art Club 4.
TER ESSA ESTHER SYLVESTER
lirundruslvr 3, 43 Slfllllil Gaunum Scan 4:
Allxlc-tic' Club lj llrzuuutiv Club 2, 3, Umu-
l,l'ili'IlL'l' Club 4, Tri-ll:-Y J. 4.
JUNE KATHRYN TSHUDY
. . . . Jelf-po.r.re.r.red, . . .
Tri-lli4Y 45 Signiu liauniiizi .15 Ollirc' l'I'Ill'l.lt'C
Club 45 Mix!-cl Chorus 4.
RUTH ELIZABETH UHRICH
. . . . p11i11.rmkirlg . . . .
Courtesy Club IQ limlxroiclcry Club 25 SL-wing
Club 35 Oliirc I'r1Ictivt- Club 45 Mix:-cl Chorus
2, 3, 45 Sturlcnt Council 35 Ilniuc Room Sl-v. I,
Trczis. .25 Siguin Gauiiuui 4.
FILOMENA MIRIAM VIELI
.....rir1cere. . ..
Atlilotiv Club IQ Iinilmroiclcry Club 25 Drznuaitir
Club 25 Tri-Hi-Y 3, 41 Salcsnuinsliip Club 35
OFEQQ Practice Club 45 Mixvcl Chorus I, 2, 3, 45
Sllllllll Gannua 42 "II, M. S. l'lll2lf0lT'll 32
"Ghost of I.ollypop Buy" 2.
MIRIAM LUCILLE WAGNER
Courtcsy Club IQ Siginn Gauurnu 45 Typing
Club 2, 35 Tri-Ili-Y 3, 45 Yotzaitiorml Giiirluilci-
Club Sec. 4.
FRANCES LUCILLE WEA VER
Art Club I, 25 Courts-sy Club I5 Otlicc Practice
Club 45 Tri-Ili-Y 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 45
Signm Gzuunm 45 'Chost of Lollypop Buy" 25
"H, M. S. Plll1lf0YQ" 3.
JOHN SHEARER TUCK
. . . . individlmfixtir . . . .
Chccr Lvuclcr I, 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus I, 2, 3, 4,
Pres. 45 Class Pr:-s. 45 Ilonic Room Pros. 41
,lunior Mer-hzinics Club 15 Ili-Y 3, 41 Typing
WILLIAM LEWIS UMBERGER
....Je11fiHe. . ..
Mixod Chorus 3, 45 Currc-nt Events Club I5
P. A. D. Club 45 Brorlrlrnstcr 3, AQ Ili-Y 3, 4.
CATHERINE VON NIEDA
....amiaHe. . ..
Einbroide-ry Club I1 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 45
Office Practice Club 45 Tri-Ili-Y 3, 45 Sigma
Gzuiuna 41 Clioclmim-r 45 "Il. M. S. Pinat'orv" 3.
MARGARET LEORA WALTMAN
. . . . urzufavering . . . .
Palette and Brush Club 45 Typing Club 32
Vocational Guiclzince Club Pres. 45 Tri-Ili-Y
3, 45 Sigma Gnmnizi 45 Mixed Chorus 3, 4.
HELEN MARIE WEIST
. . . . cheerful. . ..
Travel Club IQ Ilraiimtiv Club 25 Typing Club
31 Tri-Ili-Y 3, 45 Vocational Guidance Club 45
Signui Gzuuum 4.
WILLIAM RUSSEL WENRICH AIMEE FRANCES WITMER
,CA-HONAL HBILL' ' PREPARATORY "MAMu3"
ll 3H'-Y , QP, A, D, Cl b , L'b . Cl b I, , P 5 D zmrtic Club 2Q
mba 3 I 3 4 U 4 hfovrelaf Cliib, Tx?eas.ni? Azrt Cllubdx, 22 Nlixcd
Chorus 2, 3, 4, Treas. 4g Tri-Hi-Y 3, 45 Sigma
Gamma 4g "New Fires" 45 "H, M. S. Pinafore'
31 "Ghost of Lollypnp Bay' 2.
EARL NORMAN CLARK
Salesmanship Club 35 HLY 3, 4Q Art Club 1, 2:
Shorthand Club 4.
NE bright sunny day in the fall of 1932 A. D., a merry group of boys and girls
was slowly making its way up the rugged path of the Mountain of Knowl-
edge. Everyone became more or less discouraged as the day progressed. There was no
one to encourage us and the country was-Oh, so new! Everything seemed so strange.
After six hours of traveling we were greatly relieved to see a town in the distance.
Of course, we found that we had not climbed very far, but we were too tired to care
very much. We were determined to stop at the first town that we came to. Green-
ville, as we came nearer, seemed and looked very promising. I'm sure no one will
ever forget how inviting the town looked, and how beautiful the streets and avenues
seemed. Almost everywhere we looked we saw the names of the various streets.
They were all so beautiful that it took a long time for us to decide which ones we
wished to choose as our destinations. Finally we found ourselves equally distributed
M W ""?:.!"'l"'f1:- !Y
SENIOR HISTORY, continued
on Liller Street, Hyland Avenue, Hovis Street, Clemen's Drive, Young Street, and
Miesse's Avenue. After sojourning about one year in Greenville, most of us decided
that we would like a different climate. We came to the conclusion that we'd find
the difference we were looking for if we moved up the mountain. Another beautiful
autumn day our merry group, not quite as large as it had been, moved from Green-
ville. After traveling for a short time we were thrilled to see the gates of Hightown
opening to us. Some of the group stayed in the suburbs where they engaged in
vocational work, etc. Most of us, however, settled in the city proper. It proved
to be very interesting to many of us and provided many new attractions. It happened
that we arrived in time for the election for mayor. Elmer Daniels was the successful
candidate and became the mayor of Hightown. Many of our group were interested
in the sports, musical programs, dramatics, and various other ,pastimes offered by
Hightown. However, it proved to be a very strict city and its officials made law-
abiding citizens out of us.
Another year passed, and we found ourselves needing a change of environment
again. In a few days, after settling in Junior City, we were accustomed to our new
surroundings. We began to feel older and more dignified because now we were
nearer the top of the mountain, and we were satisfied to look forward to better times
in the future. Every city seemed to us more attractive and more worth while. Each,
in its turn, seemed to provide many more worth-while things. James Guyer held
this city in check and he and the officials helped to mould our lives.
"Never give up" was our slogan as we resumed our climb to the top of the Mt.
Knowledge. We knew that we would never be satisfied until we reached the top.
Senior Village held open her arms to us and beckoned us to enter her fair portals.
And, oh, what beauty! What scenery! Senior Village surpassed all others. Everyone
was glad to settle in her beautiful avenues. It thrilled us to think that we could
spend nine months there. Everyone wanted to help us and to bring about our happi-
ness. John Tuck, burgess of Senior Village, helped to make our life more interesting
and valuable. Every moment was filled with something or other. We only began
to appreciate our life in this village as the warm weather approached and the city
shone in its spring attire, we appreciated it all the more when we knew that our
stay in Senior Village was drawing to a close. Four years of moving about saw us
at the peak, and now most of us had different ideas concerning the remainder of our
lives. Of course, many will reach even higher peaks! Success to them and-Farewell,
,1 fl "'f"5'?' " FV
A . . V'-
Words lyflfomefta.V1ela Music by Nzchaef Peslelelf
in Met raw
lofi? ifilf l-'fig
ifififf ifii iii: F
iii -lg., H' Hliifklilfli 'Vt 'lf
r-Lug HTL' we Q51
bfi 5 5 fit tillage,
' ffl :iii :TT
We say good-bye to Hershey High,
The School we love so dearg
Wefre sad to say we cannot stay
With you another year.
Our school days are gone but we'll keep on
The path to success and victoryg
Our High School Creed is what we need
For our security.
We thank the Master of mankind
For all that we hold dear,
And for the life of our good friend
Whose name our school doth bear.
And now we this class of the year
Farewell to school doth say
With wishes hearty and sincere
To last for many a day.
7'opHR1m'.' Erilnum, Curry, Cifuni, Seitzinger, NValtz, Spangler, XV, Hoy, Drs-ssl:-r, R. Iloy, Yon Ezrlorf, XY. Ps-ters,
ml: Rmn: Knoll, Gordon, SlmvH0r, XV4-iss, Suyger, Slieuk. Kislipziiigli. llzinlz, Rt-4-sv, Nyc, Get-suinuli.
5111 ,Raitt S. llzisvliore, Moore, E. l'vtr-rs, Potter, Meyer, S. Rico, I,2lSllllllll, NY. Giimrirli, Nuys, NIL-ist-r, Smith,
.1111 Row: U. l"tlllSll1lt'lll, M. Rin-, lNIi'Gt-1-, Zoll, S. Sclileizvl, R, l'kZlllSH2lL'llI, Scliziffiis-r, Swartz, Trump, lisiit-iislimli-.
,ffl Row: XV:-nrirli, Frailick, Myers, Dt-my, Bzirto, Dt'.Xngt'lis, A. 0'Nt-nl, Xxvillllllff, Bt-Airlie-ll, Miller.
:fi Row: Stains, A. Gmybill, llersliey. A. lloHiuan, Ili-ss, Il:-rr, Tico, Zern, Funk.
Isl Rmix' Mr. lilry, Troop, J. Bust-liore, B. lloffmzin, Realm, Flinglii, 'l'shixrly, M. U'Ni-nl, Mr. Kiinkle.
HE CLASS OF '37 was under the capable leadership of William Miller,
and under his guidance we made the selection of our class rings, with
the able assistance of the Ring Committee composed of Elwyn Peters, Betty
Hoffman, Marjorie Kishpaugh, Fannie Barbini, John Koppenhaver, Randall
Cake, and William Miller. The Class was well represented in football by
"Bill" Miller, "Bill" Wallace, John Gravino, "Bob" Fasnacht, and Russell
Spangler, who were on the varsity team. Three members of the Class also
won berths on the varsity basketball team, namely, "Bob" Fasnacht, A'Bill"
Miller, and Witman Gingrich.
Wrestling was attempted for the first time in the school, and a large number
of Juniors participated. Among those who wrestled in the various meets
were Lee Basehore, "Bud" Gilmore, and Urie Potter, all of whom fought
Top Row: Cain, Long, R. Fasnacht, VVallace, Gravino, F, XYagner, A. Schiavoni, Rane-rio, F. Casts-lli, Eshlelmm
Geesaman, F. Fusnacht, Spangler.
Oth Roux' llzxlm, Koppenhuver, xvl1ltOllZllIS, Rhine, Rothrock, F. Smith, Hollingsworth, V. St-hizwoni, Gindor, llalwrkcr.
5111 Roux' Gilmore, Fox, Risser, Geiliug. Mt-iser, larlferty, L. Nye, Garrison, Sliifflr-t,XYol!'i:m1g.,l. Umhcrgc-r, Mt-Curtlv
.ith Rmb: lllinnich, Llllt'l1XVl'1iVK'l', I'vllt-f.:rini, Nnrtli, Putt, xxvl'lglllSlUlll', E. Nye, B. Llll'lCllllllSl, Sell., lXIf'l'lli'llPSl'lll
jd Roux' V. Ilmlierger, Pt-lino, Annibzili, Iluhhyslmw, l'urlueetti, J. Castelli, Clark, Bugnarclli, llinstunrl, Zimmm-rm.m
zu' Rmzn' ,l. Smith, Fzxrren, Ilostvtter, Zi-one, lli-ilnum, Mays, Base-hore.
Isl Row: Mr. Truvy, A. XV1ignt-r, Freed, Gurinzm, Miller, Barhini. Miss Myers.
The junior Class was also represented on the golf team by "Dick" Miller
and Arthur Garrison, both of whom made very favorable showings.
The Class was proud of Josephine I-labbyshaw's strong arguments for the
negative team in debating, as well as Richard Fox's very effective arguing.
The Juniors also pointed with pride to Pauline Herr, Samuel Basehore, and
the others who were contestants in the Forensic League. Throughout the
year the Class, as a whole, has been active in all the extra-curricular organ-
izations, and they are anxiously looking forward to the time when they
call themselves SENIORS.
of ,il 'l
' , X
7'npIfrnai: IA, Smith, Hoover, Roland, Venture, Rasmussen, Aurvntz, Schroll, Sohn, Zvntinvyer, Von Ni:-ilu, Deigliton,
1-ic ie .
6211 Rmu: Engle, lilnek, Sinegar, Gintli-r, Iiifferty, Carlin-rry, Srliriencr, Pucker, Sis-wart, Pi-url, Moore.
51h Row: Linglo, Basohore. Gates, Fasnueln, Macchioni, Kelly, Slit-eley, VV. Sliellmiluiim-r, Layman, Petrncci.
4111 Row: XYugner, Colangelo, Gniffre, Nell, Gasper, linsininger, Strickler, Heck, Koons, II. Curry, I. Curry.
311 Row: Corsetti, Eiclierly, Snnclo, O'Nenl, Masinier, Gil1jlfll'll, Yingst, Sholley, Miller.
21.1 Row: E. Smith, Bordnor, Bzilshaugh, jerrick, Cotiinan, Larish, Jeffries, Memmie. D'Eraxno, Slioiiv, M. Shellen-
ISI Row: Mr. Phillips, Miss Rccrl, I-'oremzm, Modesto, M. Smith, Deitzlf-r, Cake, Glasmire, Mr. Sf-ibr-rt. Mr. Thorn-
ton, Mr. Evans.
AST year, nineteen hundred thirty-five, we were looking forward to our
eventful Sophomore year, now we are anxiously awaiting our junior year.
Going through all the "knocks and bumps" and profiting by our many,
many mistakes, we'll be quite a polished Junior Class Cwe hopel
Our Class was well represented in all the school activities. We had quite
a few varsity "H" men: John Biagi, Lloyd Koons, Boyd Von Nieda, Allen
Smith, and Warner Sponaugle. Fred Rasmussen and John Biagi were a great
asset to our basketball team.
We are quite proud of the dramatic and musical ability of Anna Welchans,
Irwin Curry, and Robert Stewart, who had important parts in our Gilbert
and Sullivan opera, "The Mikado."
Anna Mae Bybee, Betty Morrison, Mary Kline, Romaine Kautz, Anna
Welchans, Margaret Smith, and Irma Sholley represented the Honorable
Sophomores in the Forensic League.
Top Raw: Sponangle, Houser, Henry, Koons, Bucks, Di-aven, Patriek, English, Bowman, Long, Kling, Hess, Missimer.
7lh Rmv: Kline, Rakosky, Deets, Emcrick, VV. Smith, Neirliiz, Allen, Paul, Boltz, L. Brandt. Gingrich, XV. Brandt.
Olh Roux' Croci, F. Smith, Staunlmugli, Hedges, VVeigley, Detweiler, Luudermilch, Funck, Spunizler, Bucciarelli, Rmnpf
5111 Row: Welrluins, Rlioads, Miller, Cottinghum, Lex, P. Iibersole, Nye, Valerio, Bricker, Boyer, Lunrlquist, Flcager
4th Row: Xlfzilters, Bybee, Admins, B. Ebersole, Kline, XVeaver, Lehman, Snavely, Nye, M. Kreiscr, Erclman, Ionni.
3d Roux' Bowman, Kautz, Tice, Eshlz-man, Morrison, Ilabccker, E. Kreiser, Eckert, Carpenter, Miller, Albert, Grubb
211 Rmu: Hess, Rupp, XVngner, Firestone, A. Brandt, Grumbine, Templin, Krotzer, Tzu-ro, Jefferies, Roush, Str-rnberger,
Ream, Slesser, Shzxeffer.
ISI Roux' Mr. Brittuin, Miss Sh:-nk, Fzisnuelit, Kegerreis, Ifmherger, Hzirtmzui, Krall, R. Smith, Eisc-nluuir, Slmvt-r
Miss Sandy, Mr. Rupp, Mr. Bortner.
There were many social events, including a few "vvienie" roasts, an entire
Class party, and many individual Class parties.
We hope that if we ever have the "chance in a million" to live over our
Sophomore year we shall not desire to live it differently.
N ' 1
Top Row: Pelino, XV. Poorman, Gable, Zac-canini, Houser, Ilosler, Ebersole, Conrad, He-airy. I. Poormun, lloliensta-in,
N. NW-zlver, J. Xlkmzinmker, Yan Horn.
XII: Rmv: XVeicln1an, Koons, R. Ohcrholtzer, B. Wanzunaker, llln-Ciircly, Herr, R. Uherholtzc-r, Heist-y. Blankin, Shimet,
7111 Row: Speiclier, F, Mt-nut-1, Hess, Capelli, Straw, Wanfrit-tl, Black, llinkle, G. Boyer, Kreiser, Zeller, lXla-Forkcl,
F7111 Roux' Duble, Buccizxrelli, Funk, Downie, Curry, Moyer, Seuvers, lliines. Mezise, J. Mengel, Hershey, Moose.
5th Roux' Cramer, Reese, Sternlwrger, Kishpuugh, j. Smith, Dressler, Ny:-, R. Shaffer, Stepp, ll. Gingrivli, llnrtinzm'
4111 Row: VV. XYeaver, M. cl0lH'2lfl, Brunner, M. Eckert, Y. Eckert, Nlzirks, I. Boyer, Geih, Hawkins, litter. Miller,
II. Habeckcr, D. A. Dr-uven.
,gil Row: Pronio, Kelly, Heck, C'le11n-nte, SD2lk'kIlHll'l, Puponetti, j. lislbensliude, Forry, Rossi, F.Smith, R1-itz, Shoemaker,
Shelley, Schwenk, Naumam,
.211 Row: Miss Ferucci, D. Ginizricli, D. Deuvcn, Powell, xV21gl'l9l', Kot-her, Gates, Bmngzirdner, XY:-ulainl, Miss Liller,
Isl Row: Gisli, Moore. llezltwole, Dohner. lluken, C. Smith, Cline, Grubb, C. Shaffer, Lingle.
FTER a pleasant vacation, those who had been eighth-graders during
the past school term -returned to Hershey High as Freshmen. They
were very proud and felt that they were now getting somewhere in the world,
this was soon proved.
Many old friends were found and several new acquaintances were made
with those who had come from neighboring schools.
At first, the Freshmen had some difficulty in getting straightened out, as
is generally the case, but finally they became organized and all went smoothly.
The Class was represented in practically all of the school activities, which
proved that even though they were only in their first year of high school,
they had the foundation for a progressive future. When the football season
opened, the Class was proud to find several of the boys representing them
on the squad. Among those who went out and succeeded were "Pete"
Wallace, Harold Wanfried, Herman Gherardini, and "Tom" Black.
After football season was over, the Freshmen eagerly awaited the coming
of basketball. Herman Gherardini, "Tom" Black, Henry Speicher, and
John Seavers represented ninth grade on the squad.
Top Row: Gmvino, Mueneh, Bonat, Plehani, B. Bechini, Il. Cammack, Bernard, Ott, Schell, E. Cammauk, Snavvly
Sth Rmv: Hippie, XVL-:wr-r, Tulli, Foschetti. XVulluv:0, Gherardini, Robinson, Trostle, Lehman, Pechini, Gipe.
7th Rmv: Rhoads. Zimmerman, Wolfe, Lundernlilch, H. Dc-iniler, Ginger, H. Poorinan, Paioletti, Annihali, XVillurrl
Brinser, Sanders, R. Espensluirle.
61h Rmv: Skinner, Arndt, Biovchi, Glzisniire, Deglngelis, MCG:-e,XVcnricl1, Bucci, Fastelli, F2lSll2lClll, liocrner, Basehorc
51h Rmv: Trump, Dupler, Capitzmi, Stover, Fink, Shope,Look, Simmons, Pasqnini, Bevhini, Rancrio, C'ifani,WaIlnce.
.Jill Rmv: Groy, Miller. B. Daimler, NVisv, C'atherine, Jcrrick, E. Foreman, De-Stefano, Kuntz, D. Hollingsworth
Evans, XVai.:ner, Casini.
311 faux' Gehret, Fromboluti, Long, Curry, Hess, Fox, Di Romnnldo, Martini, Shaefier, Burgner, Sensor, Cnlznnzui
:rl Row: Brandt, Miss Miesse. I,. Valium-ci, L. Carlucetti, Castelli, Garrison, Spemw, j. Curlucetti, Kroll, Patrit-k.
Shank, Miss Hyland, Mr. Young.
ISI Rmr: Jefferies, C. Hollingsworth, Mt-ashey, L. Esponshade, Tshnrly, Brunner, Sheckc-rt, Light, C, Foreman, Leoni.
Several Freshmen succeeded in obtaining places on the honor roll.
During the school term the different sections held parties and "wienie"
roasts. One joint party was held for all six of the sections. These socials
were a tremendous success and enjoyed by all who attended.
After the basketball season had begun, an Intramural League was or-
ganized which included all ofthe seventh-, eighth-, and ninth-grade sections.
In this League first place was held by nine-four. This team was awarded a
beautiful trophy by the Varsity "H" Club for their fine playing, The girls
also were engaged in athletics and organized several teams. In their sports
nine-one came out the victors.
In the Forensic League the Class was represented by Della Weidman, who
gave a Shakespearean reading,
Now that our Freshman year is over, we look back on the past and hope
that next year as Sophomores we shall reach greater heights, and also in the
years to come. Good-bye and Good Luck till next year!
iii' f i
Top Row: Speraw, W. Landis, Deibler, Popp, NVillard, Fisher, Witmer, Roland, Brighthill, Garrison, Pronio, Romaulclo.
VV. Hahecker, Gingrich.
oth Row: Santarelli, Garman, Saunders, Meashey, Earman, Meiser, Plecker, Detweiler, Pellegrini, Bianchini, Payne,
Smith, Hess, D. Habecker, Corsetti, Wagner, U. Colletti, L. Gordon, Colletti, 0. Nye.
Xlh Row: Garvcr, Henry, J. Levens, Neidigh, Bainbridge, Kluek, Brown, K. Sternhergc-r, VVQ-nrich, Bomgarrlner,
King, Elly, Manari, Rhine, Emerick, Leoni, Deimler, Rhoads.
7111 Row: Kromer, Markley, M. Stover, Gonse, Deaven, Evans, Lalli, Rupp, Pasqnini, Pechini, Hoffman, Conrail,
Clark, R. Stover, Lingle, Bonat. ,
61h Row: Bacastow, Vl'ise, Dallavia, Cappelli, M. Gordon, Schiavoni, Mark, Yinger, DiC'lemente, K. Miller, Swartz,
Ehersole, DiGuiseppc, Romanncci, Paponetti.
51h Row: Vallati, Annibali, Grove, C. Hollingsworth, M. Hollingsworth, Weigley, Yorty, DiRomanldi, Kautz, Barrels,
Sterling, H. Schlegel, Marburger, Jenerios, Casini, Simons.
4111 Row: Pellegrini, Plebani, Sylvester, Shepler, Geiling, Zimmerman, Cagnoli, Castelli, Accorsi, Staley, DiMagno,
Dell, Ficro, Hoerner, Snyder, L. Schlegel.
311 Row: Campbell, Selvaggi, E. Landis, Rakosky, Calamai, P. Sternberger, Pala, Hershey, J. Levens, Koons, A. Forto,
Pizzingerelli, M. Forto, Pavone, Slesser, DeAngelis, Liller, Rittle, Lorenzini, Day.
2d Row: Shonk, Miss Stamhaugh, Miss Decker, Nerozzi, Cagnoli, Lupi, Mease, Bordner, Boyer, Cagnoli, Hutchinson,
Harris, Paprmetti, Miss Henry, Miss Johnson.
ISI Rmv: Nircolini, Baker, NV. Miller, Ramoeiotti, Paioletti, XVealaml, XV. Nye, Curry.
HE place of an eighth-grader about to become a Fresh-
man is never an enviable position. He can look for-
ward to taking much joking and ridicule from the upper-
classmen. However, becoming a Freshman is a high spot
in everyone's life and so, future Freshmen, don't let the
gibes discourage you but stick by your class and soon
you'll be able to tease some other Hgreenyf'
Top Rmb: Shear, lilly, Boyer, Steritlwrgur, Brandt, Croci, Heidi, Hughes, Rasmussen, R. Snztvz-ly, U. NVc-:wt-r, Pap-
pnrit-lla, Neiswt-ncler, Luciuni, Lalli, Tasco, Fnssel, Brubaker, Rossi, IXIUGQ-e, Curosi, l,ungi-rio, A. Snllo.
11111 Rmv: llnin, l'i-nilh-ton, l'ntht-rini-, Ps-lligrini, Hess, ll. Smith, llockvr, R, Sinith, t'znninni-4-i, Rnilinntkvr, liisi-nhnnr
Sylvester, I.. Grove, O'Nt'al, Yztlnrio. '
S111 Roux' Brinser, llninnt, llaken, J. Phillips, Hnrgo, l'znnnizti-k, Slit-pit-r, Kurtz, l'ronio, F. XYi'iglitstnnc-, Bi-mlt-r,
Olive, li, llenry, Gzmlnvr.
7111 Row: Geiling, lxlillflllllll, Mt-liirlicsrlii, li. Stillo, R. liairiinrfl, llonsc-r, I.. l'1-filey, AI. llvnry, Di-ll, j.XYilhitt-, R. Fon--
man. Robinson, Brut-0, Nt-wuonier.
0111 Raitt: Cialonf-, linrti-ls, Gnnrtlini, Morrison, llorki-r, Iloerni-r, Imilufriml, DeSti-funn, Tnrnsrlii, Foriitli, li, Stover.
Rossi, M. Forvninn, Nuys, E. Bnrnartl, j. Si'lll2lX'UI1i, P. XYriglitstonv.
5111 Rim-.' Keener, Groy, Christ, XYillnrtl, D. llenry. Sliafft-r, Trnnm, VVitint-r, llvtrivk, Zninhernnrili, ,I. St-liinvoni.
4111 Rim-: Mei1g0l,Gztsper, Fonncil, Pnpponvtti, G0rht'rii'li, Mt-ztsliey, XYt-ht-r, XYllIll'Tlt'll, Eilllvilliill, Fxxcklvr, Blawliitiiii.
lla-ist-y, Cnsswint, lltnninel, Snllivnn, Miller,
311 Rom' Ili-inimiller, Fiiiiiiiiatt-t'i, Roinig, lfleistanrl, Tice, W. Wilhitc, Comm, A. Phillips, Mark, Ryo, Ratnerio, .Xngt-ln,
D, Slllltl, Flowers, Mnyvr, Stahl, Srhwc-nk, Bosvhi.
:mi Rmtu' Zni-ennini, Long, Mr. Bt-ck, Mrs, Ports-r, Fox, Al. Stover, Mitrlit-ll, llershey, Bnrhini, litter, B. XVi-nu-r
VVngiu-r, Hnrgo, Mr. Kimi, Miss Geyer, Mr. Siiitlvr, Gilmore.
ISI Row: il l'vfHey, M. Snavt-ly, furry, Duplcr, Krow, Stnmhnugh, Reifiel, Sl:-sser, E. Grove, li, Stover, Ynllati
Aiinihali, llllllllllvf, J. Vastt-Ili, llollingsworth, .Xrnilt, Mt-ininie, S. Fztsli-Ili.
AVENT you often wondered where those little lost
souls that meander through the halls Came from?
Well, they were just some seventh-graders lost on their
way to Z1 class. But with a year's experience behind them
they should he alwle to get along very well as eighth-graders
and here's hoping they give at helping hand to next year's
This seventh grade had several rather unique "wienie"
roasts which they held on Saturday afternoons. Maybe
some of the "wise" upper classes Could get some pointers
from these beginners.
iiiif' Li fi
Oratory and debating are two of the finest ways
in which to develop ourselves. To be a leader of
Roman activity, one had to be eloquent, which
fact is undeniably proved by Cicero. The activities
in the following section are striving to produce
Reading Around the HC '
UTH'S theme song, "I'm putting all my work in one basket" . . .
this is what we call teamwork .... All through the book you
can see the evidence that Virginia and Olga are quite familiar with
the ancient Roman Muse of Art ..., Grace and "Chick" should
have that trophy for the line work they did .... Ruth seems to find
the Alumni very amusing .... ln the shadow of the Colosseum
Mary Page writes the class history .... How about showing us how
it's done .... While Irma and George work calmly on, Conrad tears
up another attempt. . . Belitz and Fox find it important to get in
the spirit of the thing .... Have a Ciioctariizizfon Stover ....
Here are the four Yirls that turned out the co av which the wrinter
praised so highly .... These boys trotted around and brought
home a nice fat bank account .... No wonder there wasn't any
trouble in our business department this year. Look who the managers
il FC ....
Norm. Find us 2Ivf6l1flSfICl' word begin-
ning with "C" and meaning Hlmfd zm1'k."'
Arr Edirm . .
Sport: Editor: .
. .JAMES GUYBR
H irtarian .
Clan Editar: .
BHIMIIJ Managar ....
Anirtant Bu.rinu.r: Mgr.
Adwrtiring Manager . . .
Anixtant Adffcrtixing Mgr.
Circulation Manager . . .
CATHERINE VoN NIBDA
CONRAD CuxRY, '37
IRMA SHOLLEY, '38
GEORGE VAN HoRN, '39
. STANLEY HUBER
UST as the students pictured on the opposite page seem to be entirely surrounded
by, enclosed With, and absorbed in the large "C," the originals of those pictures
have been for the past several months engrossed by the task of putting out the 1936
Annual. Well, here it is, and they hope they have not failed their classmates nor you.
One of the first matters of business that comes to the attention of the Senior
Council is the nomination of Seniors to fill the positions on the Staff. This is a
tedious job, but the Council did it well and made it possible for the Class to elect
an eflicient corps of workers.
Much credit is due Olga Starr and Virginia Kishpaugh, who are responsible for
the art work, under the careful supervision of Mr. Kipp, who worked unseliishly
with the Staff. Special thanks should be given to Miss Royer, who guided the business
staff. Speaking of business, Harold Gardner must have originated the word! The
typists produced copy that defies criticism. In fact, each post was capably filled
and the pace was set by Ruth Christ, an excellent leader. Everyone did his best
and the Staff and its literary adviser, Miss Hyland, allows its case to rest.
Top Row: Stewart, Uniherger, Rasmussen, Stover, Huber, Boltz, Kishpziugh, Snavely, Fox, llabluysluiw, Etnoyer,
llc-rr, Bordner, Nartli, Pappariella, Nornhold, Sylvester, Liller.
ju' Rmtu' Mr. Eric Phillips, Instructor of Printing, Smith, Bruce, Rhine, Haken, Miller, Mays.
211 Roni: Mr. Elias Phillips, Miss Myers, Atlvisersg Forto, Dupler, Groy, Mr, Kipp, Mr. Lewis, Arlvisi-rs
lx! Ruin: Kuutz, Ehersolr, Greeley, Editor, 0'Ne:il, Pestelek, Dr-Amzelis.
HIS year, as in previous years, the Braadcarter has maintained its exceedingly high stand-
ing among the high school publications throughout the country. Through the adoption
of several new policies the staff has developed in the minds of the students a keener con-
sciousness of the functions ofa school paper,
The Braaalcarter is a member of the National Scholastic Press Association, Quill and
Scroll, Columbia School Press Association, Pennsylvania School Press Association, and
Tri-County Press Association.
The Braadca.rter received first-class rating in both the National Scholastic Press Asso-
ciation and the Pennsylvania School Press Association, It took second honors in the Colum-
bia School Press Association.
Editor-in-Chief. BARBARA GREELEY Managing Editor. LUKE EBERSOLE
Sfajf Memberr' Sarah Bordner, Louise DeAngelis, Jean Fox, Josephine I-Iabbyshaw,
William Haken, Pauline Herr, Paul Kautz, Virginia Kishpaugh, jane Liller, Earl Mays,
Richard Miller, Catherine Nardi, Stella Pappariella, Fred Rasmussen, Helen Snavely, and
Bu.rine,t.r Manager , JAMES OINEAL Adzfertiting Manager . WVILLIAM UMBERGER
Circulation Manager . STANLEY I-IUBER
Stag Menzlzem Wayne Boltz, Irene Etnoyer, Lillian Nornhold, Michael Pestelek, Henry
Stover, Robert Shay, and Teressa Sylvester.
Welton Bruce, Samuel Dupler, Nick Porto, Paul Groy, Wilmer Rhine, Allen Smith.
Violet Myers, Commercial, Orval Kipp, Art, Daniel E. Lewis, Vocational, Eric W,
Phillips, Printing Supervisor, Elias Phillips, Faculty Adviser.
HIS Club has come to be one of the most important organ-
izations in our school-life, not only from the standpoint
of the very good questions that are the subject of the debates,
but also for the benefit the participants receive in writing
speeches, delivering them before the public, and in developing
a fine art in arguing.
This year the question for debate was "Resolved: That the
several states should enact legislation providing for a complete
system of free medical care available to all citizens at public
expense." At the three debates of this Tri-County League it
was difficult for the judges to decide which was the winning
team, and the other members of the audience were equally
divided on the question.
On April 30, a dinner was held in our cafeteria for the debaters
and coaches in the League.
Date Opponent H. H. S. Aff. H. H. S. Neg.
March 12 .... Middletown . . . 1 0
March 19 .... Hummelstown . , 1 1
March 26 .... Elizabethtown . . O O
limi: Rama' llvrr, Rive, Slit-nk, llnlvlvysliiiw. Siinvvly, Xlillvr. ii. furry, Al. Fox.
lfriiiil Rimz' R. Fox, liliei'suli', Nr. liby, fiom-lip liuiiglii-r. KI furry.
Top Rwwi G. Dressler, Cramer, Stewart, Seitzinger, Vl'ztltz, R. Miller, Patrick, Czilriliizlck, Zentmeyer, Belilz
Ehersole, Boltz, Mark, R. Miller, Hollingsworth, Gingrivh, Flaig.
Roux' Downie, Gable, I. Curry, Rakosky, E. Peters, Yun Horn, XV. Peters, Neuse. I.. Curry, Pt-stelok, XY
Miller, Moose, Dc-twr-iler, Mays, Hartman, Ilosler, EVagner.
Row: Conrail, Eusminger, Eicherly, Vhrich, M. Foreman, R. jeFferies, Trump, Shave-ly, Paige, jzimison, Espen
shade, Gordon, VVrightstone, Pellegrini, Weaver.
Rmv: F. Jeieries, Anuibali, J. Castelli, Cake, E. Glasmire, Tshurly, Puppariella. Reilly, S. fzxstelli, Kixntz
Hoover, Knoll, O'Neal, Narrli.
Row: A. Ileutwole, llahbyshziw, C. Furry, R. llershi-y, Pelino, Delngelis, Zoll, M. Kishpzuigh, Bzisellore
B. Hoffman, Weaver, Heistand, Brandt, Heiscy.
Row: Rilmpf, E. Heatwole, M. Glasmire, VValtnmn, Demy, XXX-iflmzm, J. Dressler, Shaver, lfrulick, Myers
Rive, VVenrich, Von Nieda, Rousch, C. Hess.
Rrmu: Bnrto, Bolxxgzirrlner, Ream, Nell, D. Gingrich, Greeley, Bowman, R. Smith, Kroll, Miller, Sholley
Ii. Fort-mam, Smith, XX't-lcliuns.
Rmzi: Spangler, G. Gingrich, MacGee, A. Hoffman, M. Hershey, Sanrio, Lzirish, Y. Kishpaugh, Cinder, Alwine
Rupp, Fl. Miller, Muterazzi, Pronio, Kuntz.
Rmv: St-christ, E. Hess, 0. Fasnacht, P. Hess, Bagnnrelli, Bensinger, S. Miller, XVagner, I. Miller, Kline
Ilabecker, D'Eramo, Memmie, Guiffre, Colangelo, Simmons, B. Ili-ss.
Rona' M. Martin, Fox, Bordner, Balsbaugh, Borroni, Asst. Sec., Tuck, Pres.: XVitmcr, Trc-as.g Christ, At-voin
panistg Bztugher, Sec., Miss Bighzim, Directressg Sternherger, Bybee, Slesser.
This year's Mixed Chorus group of boys and girls from grades
nine to twelve, consists of about 176 students.
During the half-hour morning sessions, the Chorus, sponsored
by Miss Esther G. Bigham, prepares to furnish entertainment
for Christmas, yearly operettas, and various other programs.
The pupil is graded by the ability and effort he puts forth
----vw .4 1 ' -who-ya -pg'-nina "mf '
HE Gilbert and Sullivan comic opera, "The Mikado," was presented by
the Mixed Chorus on May 12 and 13, under the supervision of Miss Esther
G. Bigham, Supervisor of Music, and Mr. Elias H. Phillips, Dramatic Director.
Due to the illness of Miss Bigham at the time when the operetta was scheduled to
be presented, it was postponed until May, which explains why no picture of the
cast and chorus appears in this issue of the CaocI.ArIn.R.
With a setting in old Japan, where the inhabitants of the little town of Titipu
are all happy and gay, a beautiful story unfolds, revealing Nanki-Poo, the son of
the Mikado of Japan, in the guise of a poor wandering minstrel in this strange town
at the time when the most eminent Ko-Ko, Lord High Executioner, is about to wed
his pretty ward, Yum-Yum, who is also the object of Nanki-Poo's affections. When
he hears of her betrothal he determines at once to end his miserable life.
Meanwhile, a most distressing message has been received by the Most Eminent
Ko-Ko-a message from the Mikado proclaiming that the Lord High Executioner's
office will be abolished unless that functionary is able to produce an execution within
a month. Poor Ko-Ko is at his wit's end. Finally, however, he hits on a plan. Learn-
ing of the young minstrel's unhappy plight, he persuades him-in retum for being
allowed to marry Yum-Yum-to let himself be executed within a month. But now
the unexpected interference of Katisha upsets the whole arrangement, for she appears
and claims the minstrel as her husband.
The Mikado himself suddenly arrives in Titipu. In desperation Ko-Ko produces
a false report of Nanki-Poo's execution. Angrily, the Mikado declares that the
official has killed the heir-apparent and must, therefore, himself be executed. But
when the happy Nanki-Poo-with Yum-Yum at his side-presents himself before
his father, the wrath of the Mikado soon abates. He welcomes Yum-Yum as his
daughter and pardons Ko-Ko, who in his terror has wed the jilted Katisha.
The Mikado of japan ............... LUKE EEERsoI.E
Nanki-Poo Chis sonj .......... . . IRWIN CURRY
Ko-Ko QLord High Executioner of Titipuj . . . MICHAEL PESTELEK
Pooh-Bal: CLord High Everything Elsel . . . . ROBERT STEWART
Pirb-Turb CA Noble Lordj ...... . . ELWYN PETERS
Three .S'i.rterJ, Wards of Ko-Ko
Yum-Yum ....... . . VIRGINIA KISHPAUGH
Petri-.Ying .................. MILDRED I-IEISEY
Peep-Bo ................... JUNE TSHUDY
Katirba Can elderly lady in love with Nanki-Poob . . ANNA WEI.crIANs
Cborur of School Girls, Nobler, Guards, and Coolief . . . MIXED CHORUS
i T' Y
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Hari: Row: Mr. Brenneman, Director: Forto, Iloerner, Phillips, Stahl, Etter, H, Keener, S. Baselnore, P. Basehore
M. Curry, Di-ets, Slesser, Zentmeyer, lvleasliey.
jf! Raw: Hahecker, lloeker, Manning, Garver, Boyer, Roush, Long, Markle-y. Speicher, Il. Basehore, P. Keener
J. Curry, Gonse, Em:-rick, Garman, Seitzinger.
211 Rmti: Pellegnni, Baker, Troop, Beachel, Hinkle, Spangler, llenry, Peters.
lil Rm:-: Gingrich, llosler, Leoni, Custelli, Pronio, II. Curry, Mays, L. Curry.
INCE its or anization seven ears a o the Band has been steadil
S f Y a
growing, both in size and importance in the activities of the school.
Throughout the football season the Band adds to the "pep" and
enthusiasm of spectators and team. At various programs during the
year it supplies musical entertainment, also filling engagements
during the summer.
Under the direction of Mr. Brenneman, the Band has been entered
in the district Music League Contests for the past four years. So far,
Hershey has failed to Win any award, but this year we are expecting
it to make a good showing.
Members of this group have gained valuable experience both in musi-
cal ability and in the appreciation of music.
NDER the very capable supervision of Mr. Brenneman, the Orchestra has
grown and developed not only in size but also in talent. At the several public
appearances in assembly and at the Senior Class play there was a marked improve-
ment shown in this organization.
We hope that as the Orchestra becomes older it will continue to prosper and
succeed in becoming a leading factor in our school-life.
Top Row: Hershey, Mr. Brenneman, Directory Baschore, Hoerner, Phillips, Stahl, S4-itzingcr, Dot-ts, Gurmnn, Prouio,
211 Row: KVeidma.n, Forry, Spcichcr, Markley, Long.
Ist Rmu: Glasmire, VVagncr, Leoni, Hosler, Ginpzricli.
if AW Qi
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OR the past few years large audiences have been entertained and inspired
by the splendid programs presented by the Hershey School. In the latest
programs grades one to twelve inclusive have taken part.
This year the Grade School gave as its contribution to the festive occasion
a short operetta entitled "Talented Toys." This very fine production de-
lighted the audience which entirely filled the theatre.
At the conclusion of the above-mentioned operetta, the grades of six to
nine presented "A Wooden Shoe Christmas," depicting the celebration of
this beloved holiday in other lands as well as in our own.
As a fitting climax the Mixed Chorus, composed of about 150 voices,
presented the story of the Nativity in tableau form. The audience was held
in a spell of reverence and awe by the beautiful scenes and the excellent
rendition of the old familiar Christmas hymns.
The great success of this program was due to Miss Bigham, who super-
vised it, and to the other members of the faculty who assisted her. The
students also outdid themselves in presenting the old yet ever new and beloved
ELIGHTING capacity audiences on November 25 and 26 with a comedy
demonstrating humorous and serious situations within a typical household,
the Seniors presented as their annual play
Fires," under the direction of Miss S. Lucile
An author who realizes that his family
mentally worth-while things, takes them to
a week-end visit. Aroused at the announcem
Charles Quimby Burdette's "New
has lost its appreciation of funda-
an inherited farm in the Ozarks for
ent that this is to be their home for
the present, the family verges on rebellion. Life with the "natives," a quarantine
of four weeks, and an automobile accident sufhce to bring to the various members
of the household a wholesome outlook on life.
Intelligent acting under capable direction made the production notable not
only for its sincere characterization but also for its spontaneous appeal.
N 0 vember 25
HA NS BELITZ
Tull Rona' U'Nc1xl, L. Curry, T. Fox, Hklllgll0l', Ileaiiwole, Ginrli-r, j. Fox, Borroui, Jai
ls! RMP: Xxvlllllvf, Boliz, Kislipzulgh, Miss Shvnk, Director: Gardner, Christ, Miller,
Glaxsmirv, G. Curry, Foreman, llersln-y, Kr-gerrvis.
nisou, Page, Kanlz.
Snuvely, lilwrsolo, llvist-y,
Tap Row: Troop, Gordon, Page, Foreman, Shaffer, XVrightstone, P. Smith, Bell, Borroni, Pappc-riella, S. Czistelli,
A. Colbert, R. jeFferies, Kuntz.
Rlh Rmv: Sclilegel, jnmison, l,lll'lClfllllSt, Sell, Knoll, Reese, R. Nye, Espc-nshade, S. Graybill, Brehm, J. Tshufly.
7111 Rfmf: Lineawenvvr, Gr-esamzm, lleistand, M. Kishpaugli, Huntz, M. 0'Ni-al, Starr, Scliaffner, Swartz, Keener,
fvlh Row: Freed, R. Fausnacht, M1-nichesehi, Czirlucetti, Putt, Fl. Miller, M. VVar.1ner, Weaver, Garosi, Ginrler.
jlh Ro'it'.'kAnnibzili, Bngnarelli, Minnich, J. Castelli, Pelino, Pellegrini, Nardi, A. O'Nezxl, DeAngelis, Sluink,
Fra ie '.
41h Row: Hahhyshaw, Mz1cGee, Clark, Barto, Myers, Ream, XV. JeFl'eries, Zimmerman, Demy, Umherger, Glas-
541 Row: Rive, A, Grayhill, Zoll, O. Fausnaeht, M. Hershey, A. Hoffman, Zern, Von Nierla, Hoover, Fr. Miller,
V. Kishpaugh, Beachell, Herr.
Jil Row: E. Castelli, B. Hoffman, Barbini, Hess, Martin, Sylvester, A. XVagner, E. XV:igner, Funk. C. Tshudy.
Tice, XVe-ist, Vieli.
Ixl Rrrw: Busehore, Fhrist, XN'itnier, Miss Hyland, Adviserg Fox, Setzg Curry, Pres.g Funghi, V.-Pres.g NVQ-nrii-lx,
R. Hershey, Vlfaltman.
.-llv.w11Iff.r.' Snuvcly, Treats., Greeley, Heatwole, Reilly, E. Nye.
TRI- HI -Y
HE TRI-HI-Y is an organization composed ofjunior and Senior girls who are
very much interested in improving the moral and religious principles of
Hershey High School.
Anyone walking in on the meeting of this organization on either the first,
second, or fourth Friday of each month, would most certainly lind an exceedingly
large group of cheerful, business-like girls.
The Tri-Hi-Y has to be cheerful and business-like in order to carry out its
yearly plans. Each Christmas brings joy to the hearts of many of the needy
because the Tri-Hi-Y girls are doing their duty.
The girls do not believe in all work and no play, and therefore they enjoy
activities of various types. This year the Bible-study course offered a much-
earned diversion. Then again, hikes, initiations, parties, and the annual Mother-
Daughter Tea become important news.
As this year draws successfully to a happy end, the present Tri-Hi-Y wishes to
hand down the torch to its successors, and we wish them great success in carrying
out the ideals of the club. We wish also to extend our thanks to our adviser for
her unlimited support to our club.
Purpose: "To create, maintain, and extend throughout the
school and community high standards of Christian
Slogan: "Pure Words, pure thoughts, pure deeds."
HE accomplishments of the Hi-Y have been very outstanding during this
school year, the members of the organization carrying out their purpose very
successfully. Both the interest and the membership are growing continuously
as new programs and ideas are introduced.
The Bible-studv course offered durin the winter weeks was one of the im-
, 7 g 1
portant activities which created a great deal of interest, At these meetings,
problems vitally important to young people were discussed under very capable
instructors. At the Father-Son Banquet, held in the Community Building, the
boys and their fathers enjoyed a real fellowship meal.
The I-li-Y boys, through functions of this type, have come in contact with
persons who emphasize the development of fine Christian personalities. Through
this Club, clean and wholesome entertainment was provided.
With the planks of Clean fpeecb, clean Jportf, and than fcbolarfliip in their plat-
form, the boys hope to reach bigger and higher goals.
Top Rmv: 1,1151-rty, XY. lloy, R. l:JlSIlllCllt, R. Miller, Gln-rairrlini, Shay, Tuck, XK'aItz, Koons, Rive, Svitzingi-r
F. Fusiiurlxt, Spzmglvr, R. Iloy.
6th Rona' Cain, Gt-iling, A. Svhiavoni, Sllifflet, Mathias, L. Gintlc-r, ll. Srovr-r, Gish, Clnwst-r, lishlvmzm, Nlvfilrrlv
jill Ro'u'.' XYi'nrirl1, CTIIXPY, Drvsslvr, llztbiwkcr, Gardner, Lengle, R. Spzuigler, Mvisvr, I'IlllN'Ull'l', R. Fzisnzu'lll
4111 Rn'zv.' Pc-ters, Mc-yer, Clark, Groy, Bowman, Eby, Ili-atwolc, XYliiti-lmiis, Rhini-, Curry, xl. Ginrlvr, Pasqnini.
ji! Roni: l't-trllvvi, Curry, E. lXIuvs, Form Yon Ezrlorf, llilflfllklll, Gilmore, llollingsxvorth, Pi-ters, Erdmzm, Y.
:ii R01L'.' Mr. Lexvis, Atlviseri Knoll, Dresrlivr, Kllllfl, Fox, O'Ne:xl, Smith, F. fXlzxvs,XYult'g:1l1g,Mr.Evau1s,.Xilvisr'r
l.YlR01L'J johnson, XV. Miller, Gingrich, R. Miller, Soc. 5 XVallace, Y.-l,l'C'S.1Bf'llhflkDl',l,Fl'S.I lllllN'l',TF01IS,Ql3llllLllli'f
v, , ,
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Top Row: Heisey, Foreman, Vhrich, Jefferies, Bell, Starr, Snavely, Page, Jamison, Hoover, Brehnl, Tshurly.
4th Row: Nornhold, Etnoyer, Keener, Alwine, Kuntz, Glasmire, lleatwole, M. Martin, Fl. Miller, XXYEUZIICT, Garosi.
311 Roux' Blaurh, Kegerreis, M. A. Martin, S. Caste-lli, Vlfeaver, Aldingvr, Hershey, Illatterzxzzi, XValtm:m, XVeist,
211 Rnuu' E. Castelli, Von Nieda, Fr. Miller, A. Colbert, Dove, Kislumzulglx, Greeley, Christ, Curry, Fox, Xlfitnlvr,
lst Row: Miss She-nk, Adviser, Pappariella, Trez1s.g Reilly, Pres., Borroni, V.-Pres., Sylvester, Sec., Miss Royi-.'
.lbsenlecx Keener, Vieli.
HIS is an organization composed of Senior girls who make it a point to main-
tain high social standards in the school and community, Each month a
meeting is held during which time business is discussed and entertainment is
furnished by a named committee.
It is the duty of each girl to abide by a constitution. The symbol of the or-
ganization is a star engraved with Greek initials standing for Sigma Gamma.
The five points spell g-i-r-I-s, standing for generosity, integrity, responsibility,
loyalty, and service, respectively.
From the money secured by the Sigma Gamma from candy sales at plays,
football games, and operettas, a certain amount is donated to the Senior Class
Fund, and to the Athletic Association.
P. A. D. CLUB
HE purpose of this Club is to supplement and add
interest to the regular classworlc in Problems of Ameri-
can Democracy for the boys in the Senior Class of the
This is accomplished in several ways. Current events
and other topics of interest are discussed, and several
speakers are secured throughout the year to speak to the
Club. Last, but not least, at the close of the school term
a banquet is held at Shartlesville, followed by a theatre
Top Rong' llln-rurdini, llailu-ski-i', Sipt-, Groy, Koons, Mark, Stover, latfferty, A. Smith, Nlzithiats.
iii Rmr: Dr:-sclwr, Iihy, Cinder, NYPl'lTll'l1, Fttsnzxrlit, Bruce, ll. Smith, Mr. Lewis, .-Xdvist-r.
:il Rmtz' Knoll, l'uszmtini, Nl21t'ClllUI1l, Iforto, Rhine, Fatrvt-r,
lxl Row: Martini, Dnplvr, 'llrvatsg Guyt-r, Y.-Pri-s.: Knutz, Pres., Briibuker, Si-ix, Klint-, l'IIllJl'TLL4'I'
Slizmlimg: Postr-lek, Miller, M. Martin, Ott, Starr, Bell, Peters.
Senlmi: M. A. Martin, liensiuger, Kishpuugh, Mr. Kipp, Instructor: Rice, Xvillflllllll, Zimmvrm in
.lIv.wnle'r.' Y. Troop.
PALETTE AND BRUSH CLUB
EMBERSHIP in this Club is open only to the best art students, and it was
organized for the purpose of fostering interest and activity in Fine Arts and
There are two divisions, Junior and Senior. To become eligible for membership
in the junior division the student must:
1. Render exceptional service in art to Hershey High School.
2. Be a Freshman or Sophomore, or students showing exceptional artistic ability
in the seventh and eighth grades will be rewarded with membership.
3. Show interest and appreciation in Art by electing Freshman and Sopho-
more Art in High School.
To be eligible for membership in the Senior division the student must:
1. Comply with Junior membership requirements.
2. Render exceptional service in art to the school.
3. Be a junior or Senior art student.
4. Or show :1 real interest in and appreciation of art by electing to take Junior
and Senior Art in High School.
ACH Wednesday morning at eight o'clock the Student Council assembles
to discuss problems concerning student government and its application
in school-life. The Council is composed of a representative and an alternate
from each home room in three units of the High School. For the most part,
diflicult situations that need improvement are introduced by the students
themselves, These are discussed and a policy is formulated. This is carried
back to the students through the representative whose duty it is to report
each meeting, The students receive the Council's suggestions and criticisms
kindly, and we think it is not just our fancy that tells us that conditions in
the building as well as fewer careless feet on the lawns and fewer snowball
accidents this year have been the gratifying result.
With the united efforts of the officers, advisers, and printers, the Student
Council has presented each member of the High School with a very attractive
Orange and Blue Handbook which contains valuable information. Because
this little book is so small, it is compact and contains no excess words.
Even the greenest Freshman would be embarrassed now to ask, "When does
this period end?" That is in the Handbook, too.
Top Rmr: Mays, XYullacf', Iluovvr, I-bsclictti, Buseliorc, Black, A. Smith, llc-ss. Reerl, MucGee.
311 Rnui: Mr. Rowntrvc, Miss Ilylimcl, Advisers: Di Magna, Slcsser, Colzingr-lo, Kline, Stover, Acvorsi, Weaver, Mr.
Beck, Mr. Ilcnninger, Advisers.
241 Rmv: Sluwvr, Burn-ls, Gusswiut, Paul, li. Smith, Koppenliaver, llouser, XYzxgnt'r.
Is! Row: Kuutz, XVL-uricli, Ginilvr, Vice-Pros.: Christ, Pri-s,: Bzirbini, Svc.-'I'ri'ns.3 Ri-illy, Curry.
.allvsrrilrvxf Zi-ntineyvr, Petrucci,
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TRAINING F OR LEISURE
OR centuries schools have trained young people in order that they may be able
to earn a livelihood after they have reached maturity. This purpose is noble as
well as practical, because any citizen who is not an asset to a state becomes a burden.
However, conditions are not static. We have been progressing. Progressing toward
what? The answer to this question is not easy to make clear and convincing. Just
what have men been striving for? Everyone dreams of having the necessities of life,
plus a little happiness. Years ago that happiness was found in a few hours of relax-
ation in one's home after a long day of hard work.
Modern machinery has changed all that. When a man's work is finished, the day
is still young. Moreover, new methods do not make such heavy demands on physical
energy. Many tiring and back-breaking jobs are done by mechanical belts, while
much digging is done with the steam shovel. As a result, at the close of a working
day a man or woman is not very tired and the leisure time is too much to be spent
in mere resting, as was the case in former times.
Educators have realized this change in our mode of living and, realizing that
this new leisure will be used in some manner, either well or poorly, have added new
activities to the routine of preparing the coming generations for life. Because indi-
vidual tastes differ and because more individual interest can be roused in smaller
groups, these activities have become numerous and varied. Students with a common
interest in a given field band together into a club and secure a member of the faculty
who is also interested in the subject to act as sponsor or adviser. The administration
strongly urges each student to join at least one club, but none is forced to do so.
Those students who cannot quite decide what group to join are allowed an extra
study period each week.
There was a time when it was necessary to have a definite talent in order to get
into a club. Now all that is needed is an interest and a cooperative spirit. The groups
pictured in the first part of this section have made definite choices and are for the
most part developing talents and traits by joining these organizations year after
year. The groups in the latter half frequently change personnel and even enter new
fields according to the tendency of their members. From many points of view this
second group is of major importance, because it is in these clubs that numerous
students "find themselves." New ideas are found and developed which later pro-
vide constructive use of leisure time, such as the Sewing, junior Mechanics, and
other handicraft clubs. Instruction which is not secured in the classroom is given,
as in the Religious Training, junior Athletic, Courtesy, and similar clubs. Several
of these organizations do services for the school, such as the Hall Patrol, Student
Patrol, and others.
Do you not agree that this polygon called Life needs the help our clubs can give
to make leisure an asset to society?
.t. ....,.a..:..,. W.. . '
YOCATIONAL GUIDANCE CLUB DRAMATIC CLUB
Top Rimx' lislileinatn, Ki-gerri-is, Smith, Krnll, l'inlwrgi-l'.
.-Xltlitngn-r, Grnnihini-. Xl. Kislnwaunqli. Martin, Heist,
Treats.: Slixiver, Miller.
Isl Ruin: Sta-inrllrk. R, lloy, Klr. Sr-ilu-rl, ,Xtlvisvrz X.
Kislipaniuli. Y.-l'rvs.: lY2llIIll1lI1, I'ri-s.: XY:1unvr, Sw.:
XY. lloy, IA-rvli.
The YOC2IIIOlI2ll Guitlunce Clulw helps boys
and girls to understand themselves so that they
may lind the place in life where they will he
RELIGIOUS TRAINING GROUP
Top Nurs: lilwi-rsolt-, Xliller, liriuliihill. Dowiiiv. Zi-Ili-r,
Kline, Nlonsi-. 'l'.n-ro, Lnriznii, RI.in.iri, l.olli.
0111 Kors: Olin-, Cnsini, XY:iul1vr. I3m'an'vii, XXX-aix'vi', Iluy.
Dviinlvi. Xoltli, lJi'.Xin.u-lis, Di Guin-ppi, llvrk, Lillvr,
jlli Ruiz: Suillixuni. ll. Srlixvt-ilk, Bli-nslivy. Ilillrhinson. li.
Siniu-ly, llUllSl'I', Kli-ininiv, Slairloni, Ikiln, ll. Gisli-Ili.
.Uh Ruta: S. llislvlli, llolnn, Voletli, Vhrist, Kroxner, Nl.
llollinuswoiih, Rnkoslq, Popp, N. C'nl:1tn.ii. Cinpi-lli,
l':i1wpnrii-lln. Arnill, Torzisvlii, Suliinvoiii.
,ffl Ruin: Xl. Sii.ix'i-ly, .Xnui-lo, Klairk. Tire, linulioiii,
:il Rowe: Folly, I-Tori-in.ni, l'i-ixivrliiai. litter, Rev, Nliclillw-
swnrih quul R4-v.Xl'a1liz, Dirt-vlorsg Ili-isey, Vizzingrilli.
Slixivt-r. K. llollingsworlli.
1.XlNU1i'.' Illnnnnt-r, Raivni-rio, NI. Si-liwt-lik,-Roniiu. Ri-V.
l'.n'k, Ilirm-rioig Rossi, I.. 1 nl:nn.n, Q aisnntini, l'zivo11i-.
These students elected to ioin this Clulw in
order to secure Ll course of religious instruction
given ln' the various clergymen of town.
Top lfmr: lfii1il:,Stew1irt, Boyer, liiliui. lirirkm-r, l,:nlrl0r-
M Row: SINTISI,,I:UTl'lllLllI, Tzirro. Stricklvr, Ifrkt-i't,!i:tii1lo,
lYnlir-ts, Slim-ttvr, Ri-inn, Ali-th-ries. llnrtnizm.
Jil Rmau' C'ofTni:in, Ni-ll, f'ilI'lN'l1it'I', Morrison, Siuivvly,
Ronsrli, .Xlherl, .Xilznns, lIaih:n'ki'i'.
l.xIRi1Ti'.' Miss Shi-nk, .Xclvisvrg Zi'i1tim-yer, l'ri-mg liyln-tt,
Sw.-Ti's-iis.g f'lxri'y, Y.-Pri-s.
These young Thespians aim to stimulate
interest in dranmtics and motion pictures and
to furnish 2lVOCl1l'lOI'l2ll interests for leisure time.
HOME PRQIECT CLUB
I up Roi-'S liiiuiellini,Y.1:1u-rini,Boyer,lixlitllwiiluif,tlissvl,
Sin-rziw, I.:-xw-ns, Neiswi-lirlvr, NYr':ivi'I'. lforr-innn, Svhin-
jf! lfniv: RlI1lIV,fIIilYl',Ni'XYi'lllIIl'I'.ll2llII.xYIlLl1l'I'.xx-l'illl!I11l.
Rh-ist-i', llettirk, llvss, Dell, Long, l5t'l'lI1ll'1l,
gil Rfnv: Siznnhzniuh, Iliiplc-r, Viiiry. Krow, XX'iII.mI,
clilllfllll, Pxisiiiiiiii. Slow-r, Grove, MANS. Rrimllv, Koons.
lm! Rotu: XXX-iiiirli, XYitin4-r, Mr. Kovh, .Xilvisi-rg Klillvi
The primary purpose of the Club is to give
the boys an opportunity for training and ex-
perience in agricultural proiects :it home.
THREAD AND YARN CLUB
Top Row: Lllpi, Plelmznii, Slxepler, Brinser, J. Buruo,
llenrler, Borrlner, Cmnplmell, Pres., Trump, Y.-Pr:-s.p
Silvznzgi, Cast:-Ili, Nye, Ps-llegrini.
.Jlh R01z':Snyrler, VVz1lluti, Spa-raw, Kurtz, l':unnun'k,
Marks, Shot-xnuker, V, Eckert, M. Eckert, Turuscln,
Cnsine, Vortirle, Pnsqnine.
,id Row: Gztrtlner, Koelxer, Geih, Pronio, E. Stover,
Rzxnerio, Gzlsswint, Koons, Rossi, Bzlrtels, llilllll'l'llll'.
:fl Row: XVise, XV. Bnrgo, Mengel, XVzmfrief1, Fan-kler
Tre1xs.g Di Stefano, ESllll'll12Hl, See., llofker, Bzlrnarrl,
Staley, Mucclxioni, Grove.
Isl Row: Mrs. Porter, Adviser, Puponetti, lleistznltl, Fox,
,l. Stover, J. Miller, Yinger, Gerberick, XVill1ite.
.lhxr11lr'f.v.' K. Miller, Dezxven, Minsy, Reitz, XYz1lker.
Mrs. Porter is teaching these girls to make
use of thread and yarn in every possible way.
Top Row: Rink, Dell, Knntz, Kelley, Sclilcgel, Smith,
Patrick, Dnpler, ,Iel:feries, Groy, Foreman, IVleCnrcly.
:fi Rmv:Fron1holuti, Rittle, VVallaee, Bechini, Herr,
Clelnenti, Gingrich, Hollingsworth, Simmons, Ebersole.
IH Row: Miss Ferncei, Adviser, Geiling, llonser, Look,
Pres.g Bnrtels, See.-Treats., Zlll1lIl0l'I11iHl, Vice-Pres.,
This group aims to promote a type of recre-
ation which is benehcial from the standpoint
of economy and beauty.
Twp Rmv: Gates, Diklngno. Powell, Nc-rozzi, Wise, N.
Cugnoli, Nl. Cngnoli, Rossi, Boyer, ShiH'let, G. Pnponetti,
211 Row: Forto, Sternlwrger, Iionnt, Gordon, Sylvester,
Stoner, Sllonk, Sllepler, llerslley, Conrznl, DiRomnnlrlo.
lx! Irv-lv: Yorty, Aecorsi, Dressler, Y.-Pres.: lleisey, Pres.,
Miss Henry, Adviser, Blanks-n, See., XVzxgner, Asst. Svc.,
J. Puponetti, Brunrlt.
The main purpose and thought of these girls
is to use leisure time to the best advantage by
beautifying the home.
SEWING CLU B
Top Row: Rupp, M. Smith, Iloover, R. Nye, P. Smith,
Shaffer, E. Nye, Gmyhill, Iineuwezwer.
jd Row: Kegerreis, Gasper, Geeszunam, O'Nr'ul, Ilantz,
211 Row: Mnsimer, Tire, Jefferies, Jerriek, Kaxntz, Lurislm.
Isl Row: Bulslmngh, Treats., Reese, Y.-Pres., Miss Reed,
Arlviser, Miller, Sec.: Sholley, Pres.
The idea of the Sewing Club is to take ad-
vanced sewing that the girls were not able to
do in the lower grades.
'llvfa lrnzr-.' Knpln-11lmvvx'. XY. Ny-,lQx'11lwn-lr. livnns. Brown
lfishvr, XYiIli1ml, IgHllU1llllIIl4'I', U. Nye, llurrlml.
.wi Ixmuf lmrtn. I5ll.111s1-ppl. Rnrnnnllevl..Xn1nhnh.Cnstelli.
liuyr-I. NI1nl'h11l'p41-1, l'a11mxu'lli, Cngllrrli. i'n1111m'il.
nl Ruin: Miss Gm-vm-1', Arlvisz-rg X14-use-, Y,-Pr1's.g I'l1iIlips.
.lIw,wrlIf-.iv Ilnrris, l'r4-Q.: Russi, l'n-lleglini.
The Citizenship Cluh aims ru promote an
interest in current happenings, to train for he-rrer
citizenship in the school and community, and
to rake cure of the lost and found articles.
H A LL PATROL
IMP lime: Kline. Xlilh-r, l'1lxnxl1.u'k, l,1'1lYi'll, RI4-nw
3,1 ling.-5 l2.1rln.n1. l'n-lh-grnli, lJt'.XllL11'liS, llnhm-ek:-1
NY.n1.nnnkn-1, llullingswnrlh, Rhine, Il:-nlwuh-, Unrrhnl.
. . .
lx! lwru: Xllssjnlllxsnxl, .X1Iv1svl'g Nlxxys, l'Mz-rs, .xSSl.K1llIll.1
.llv.u'u1,u.' linwi, Rim-,
The Hull Patrol aims to foster orderly conduer
. . I
II1 the hulls nr all rrmes. um wonslhrhrx md wupu mnn
JUNIOR ATHLETIC CLUB
Tnlv Rmtu' Fmim-i', NY4int'ri0rl, Snyder, Joni-s, Ifosclu-lti,
Iiwliini, f'axnin.u'k, Garrison, XYulluce, Schell, Mensa-,
Jil Rota' Vonrntl, IJowniv, l'. I'Iut't'i:1rPlli, Elvy, Black,
Popp, l't-lino, ICmt-rick, Spvivlu-r, King, Dviblvr.
:il Rrntx' iflint-, R. Biicciaxrvlli, Iloitvt-11, Henry, Stover,
IXl:u-Gt-t-, XVI-nrit-li, Slim-t-kart. Sxmturvlli, I't-chiui.
Isl Roxen' Klint-k, Corst-Ili, Zurrnniiii, liacaistow, Y.-l'res.g
Glivrurtliui, I'rt's.g llagt-n, S4-I-.3 Dtnkiigelis. Rhozuls, Mt.
.llY,Y1'lIlt'A'K.' I'uyt14-, Bum-i, XYt-Liver, KI:-ngvl, Ili-zxtwolt-,
This Club is acquainting the boys of the
Junior High School with the fundamentals of
sports so that they may be better prepared for
working under a coach when and if they go
out for varsity sports.
JUNIOR ART CLUB
Top Kofax' IIl'lI1llIIlll'I', Smith. I't'f1lt-y, I'ummrit-lla, Ilcitli,
I'4-chiui, Tlllli, Bonut, Ilughs, Ilollimlswortll.
211 Rrmn' Sutintltfrs, Cziitixiitxwi, XY:-bt-r, Guztrtlini, Rye,
XYriglitstonc-, Sterling, Svlilt-gt-l, Cnpitzini, lioschi, Mark,
Jr! Rntv: Mr, Kipp, Anlvist-rg Ott, Groy, Trv:xs.1 Iiztrhini,
Kishpxiugli, I'rt-s.g Liller, Y.-l'rt-5.3 Ceiling, Slessf-r,
.1lr.w'r1h'4'x.' Ross, Svc.
The Junior Art Club is organized for the pur-
pose of developing interest and ability which
will, by developing appreciation for the hner
arts, make all better citizens.
Top Roar: l,. Sliaivtfvr, llziwkins. If. Sensor, Rl, Gurrison.
Sonnon, SIIUIIIC. XXYUZIIIIIIKI. R. Slizwlifs-r, Ilzilmvrkt-r, llurgnvr,
I.. Garrison, Iiistlina-.
211 Ruttx' R, fll3C'I'lIOllZl'Y, Moyer, Ifivro, llt-rslu-y, Iaimlis,
Ifvuns, Slitflly, Knoll, R. Oherliollzt-r, Brunlit-t', XYRIIIII'
lx! Rama' Bliss Decks-r, Arlvisn-rg kil'lII'Vl, Su-riilut-me-r.
Morrison, 5013.5 NYvitln1an, I'rt-s.gXVviglt-y, Tl'l'LlS,1kll'l'flt k,
Y.-I'rcs.g Louglicry, Eslxt-nslmclt-.
ilIv.w111wf.x.' II4-ss, Rayties, Mitrlit-ll,
The purpose of the Courtesy Club is to teach
its members "to do and say the kindest thing
in the kindest way."
JUNIOR MECHANICS CLUB
Top Ro'w.' Fusnztclit, IVL-uv:-r, Stvpp, l'SIlHli, Spitlvl, lloover,
jf! Roto: Moore, Ilurtmzm, IYtfovt-r, Iloln-nstt-in, lirllnnt-r.
I. Poornizm, Ilvugy, Gish.
.211 Rnvtu' Sliaiif-r, Iinsminuvr, XY. I'oorm:in, IIUIISPV, Fort-A
man: Light, Pt-ntllirton.
lx! Row: Ileutxvolc-, Gingrich, Ilot-rnt-r, St-tx-'I'rt-us.: Rt-4-sl,
Fort-mon: Mt-iiglv, I'res,g I.t-limatn. Form-main: S4-liwi-lik,
Mr. Slmitler, .Xtlvisc-r.
The purpose of this Club is to motivate all
types of industrial arts in the Junior High
School by the granting of awards for the satis-
factory completion of units of wotk.
OFFICE PRACTICE CLU B
Top Rott? Clark, IA-iiuli-, Miller, lluhvr, Tn-us.g I'uvous-.
Jil Rmr: Nornholcl, Dove. Iitnoyer, INI. l'olht-rt, Ileisey,
Iforoiimti, Bi-ll, llorroni, llllflfll, jr-lTvrii-s, .-X. Volht-rt,
.311 Rorw: IC. Vnslm-lli, llurosi, You Xin-clan, liri-liiu, Tsliutly,
lhimiztiii-ll1x,S. Vuslvlli, Nlnrtiu, Sylvester, Yi:-li.
lx! Row: Miss Nlyvts, .Xclvisvrg Ginclvr, Kllllil, Sink:
lvti'liu-i, I ri-s.g Clgirtltivr, Y.-l'ri-s.g XVI-uve-r.
.lln,x4'r1Irrx.' lllilllfll, R1-illy.
The Club members study liling, penmanship,
tluties of :1 secretary, antl the qualities necessary
in developing traits of personality. Some work
of this sort has been clone by the Club members
in our school oflice.
TY PIN G CLUB
llij- Kurtz' Rukosky, Nlvisvr, Nloorv, Smith, II. Ginurirli,
Ili-uvm-ii, l'otti't, liriltuun. You lizmlorf, Ilatrtiuzin.
,gil Row: Ili-rsliz-y, O. l"uiisiizu'lil, R. l'xllllSllIh'llI, Ii. llolfnizui,
llusoliotm-, lCivli4-i'ly, Koons. lilralmll, Cnkv.
:fl Rm:-X llrnyliill. Zoll, Illuvflt-e, A. Iloffniun, llt-ss,
Troop, Zi-rn, lioreluer.
Isl Rim! Miss Royt-r, .Xtlvisi-rg Sclilt-gel, Y.-l'res.1 Meyer,
Pres.: IJ, Ciingricli,Scc.1XV:iltz, Treats,
.llm'11In'.v.' IH-It-rs, Gortlon.
The Typing Club strives simply to teach the
process of using the typewriter for personal use
only and not for commercial typing. It teaches
accuracy, neatness, and arrangement,
lop Rmv: l,llllIlillllSI, lilirriun-lli, Spouuiiglv, N.-l'r4-s.:
Smith. Sun: Rusiiiussi-n, Pres.: llouser, Nye, lzlwtsolc,
Ifrmit Row: lirflmun, Brauirlt, Patrick, llrirkc-r, Giugrirli,
Nliss Suiuly, Atlvisvrg Gt-1-szuiutii, Yiugsl.
The Science Club has led its members through
the mysteries of trick photography as this
years special proiect.
BUSINESS ORGANIZATION AND
Top Roux' l'zisr1uiui. Putt, l'rvs.g l,unrlr1uisl, Y.-l'r4-s.,
Mr. Kunklc-, Atlvisvr.
Frou! Row: fxlllllllilll, 'I'rt'us.g l'llllll'I'Lll'T, Sell, Ser.: Trump,
.lIvsev1lz'4'x.' Alvlfi-ries, Ifspvtisliaifli-.
The Salesmanship Club strives to teach the
fundamentals of salesmanship and business
administration besides taking care of the school
sv unix' 'Ni' 'luv' if - 'Il
Games played an important part in the life of
the Roman as Well as in his death, for the biggest
and best funeral was the one that had the best
games. In Roman life We and the roots of our
interest in games and sports, because, in the last
analysis, our athletic activities retain the original
elements of these ancient people: competitive races
and games, body-building exercises, and character
if!! T lln' k, Rs-a 111, Miller, Curry, Roush, Iilwrsole-
i HESE are the unsung heroes and heroines who get the banner Cthe gift of the
Tri-Hi-YD and megaphones Cwhich the Hi-Y so generously donatedD rctdx
l Y when the band and student body get out
to parade to the football field on a crisp
, Saturday afternoon. The enthusiasm rides high,
and noise and cheering abound, but we pride
ourselves in saying that the bulk of our student
cheering is done in an wjqmzized fashion led by
The game begins and the spotlight swings to
the players themselves, leaving the noisemakers
, in the dim, reflected glory. Still their need is
X felt and fulhlled by the peppy individuals pic-
tured above. When their places are made vacant
by graduation, Mr. Young will have recruits
chosen, perhaps from the Junior High leaders
who so bravely lead the cheers in their assemblies:
i A1 MARK EBERSOLIE MARY 'IANE CURRY
CARL I'1OL.LINGSVVORTII EDNA DUPLER
S5161 HARVEY SKINNER JEAN LINGLE
is i We have another dispenser of cheer who does
most of his work behind the scenes and adds a
final touch with a pat on the back of the player
V and a "Go in there and light, boy!"4Coach
Qi: . "
Twp Roux' Mr. Ilenninger, Mr. Beck, Mr. Britluin, Mr. Phillips, Mr. llnvis, Mr, Young.
Isl Rrmu' Hzuigln-r, Ehersolv, Christ, Miss Mir-ssc, Curry, lllllu-r, I'f-ivrs.
HIS year the Athletic Council launched its annual drive
for membership in collaboration with the "Broadcaster"
drive, and the result was a spontaneous success. Last fall the
student body elected as the officers ofthe Association:
Pre.ria'e1zt . . 4 . LUKE EBERSOLE
Vice-Pfuaridefzl . . . ELWYN PETERS
.Yecretmjy . . . RUTH CHRIST
Treamref' . . . STANLEY HUBER
Throughout the year these officers, along with Mr. Hen-
ninger, Dr. Baugher, Mr. Brittain, Mr. Beck, Mr. Young, Miss
Miesse, Mr, Hovis, and Mr. Eric Phillips, have had meetings
at which vital questions concerning the athletic side of our
education were discussed and acted on, Norman Baugher,
President ofthe Varsity "H" Club, also attended these meetings
in the interest of that organization.
,:, -5, .
"ti J- '
Top Row: lilr. Beck, Asst. Coachg J. Bucciarelli, Speicher, Valerio, I. Curry, Croci, E. Cammack, Straw, Mease.
Black, llonser, P. Buceiart-lli, Carman, Asst. Mgr.
311 Row: Mr. Brittain, Coach: II. Curry, Hartman, Petrucci, VVanfried, Lunclquist, ll. Cammack, Pr-chini, Dressler.
Laffcrty, Schell, R. Jefferies, Shifflet, Asst. Mgr.
2d Row: Mr. Phillips, Faculty Mgr.gSmith, R. Gherardini, Miller, VV. W'allaee, Fasnaclit, Rice, J. Jefferies, Sponaugle,
Bauglier, Pestclck, Guyer, Rhine, Student Mgr.
ISI Rnw: Ranerio, Dt-aven, Grrivino, Koons, Spangler, Von Nieda, Martini, Robertson, Boyer, P. XVnllut-e, Il. Ghcr-
PINE GROVE 26-O
After a considerable number of weeks of intensive practice under the blazing sun,
the mighty Trojans made their 1935 debut against the newcomers to the local sched-
ule, Pine Grove. Being eager to get under way with a good start, the boys went
into the fray with every determination to win, but to win by a fair route, which
fact was drilled into them by their capable coaches, Brittain and Beck. From the
initial whistle to the final whistle, the warriors of Hershey were out in front, getting
there and remaining there by sheer hard play and headwork. Although there were
many errors committed during the battle, the aggressiveness, determination, and
courage shown by the boys certainly proves that the following games will be hard
LANCASTER CATHOLIC 13-6
Because of the intense heat of the October days, the Trojans journeyed to the
Red Rose City on the night of October 4 to meet the Lancaster Catholic boys under
the floodlights. The game was hot and furious throughout, with the ball changing
possession continually. But the Red Rose City boys could not match the high'
stepping Hershey lads. They faltered. The Trojans, taking advantage of this,
struck hard and fatally into the ranks of the Catholic warriors. After striking, the
Trojans held on like a band of tigers-never giving up, never faltering, never fouling.
As a reward, the scrappers from the Chocolate Town won their second consecutive
Taking the field as the under-dog, the Chocolate Mixers put up a gallant fight
with the powerful Cedars of Lebanon. Although they were outclassed, the Trojans
WBT -' 5 "9Fl'lH'j
continually split the Cedars wide open for long gains, but lost the ball every time
they got within scoring distance. Our hats off to the boys who put up such a valiant
light against such great odds. '
Recovering from the defeat suffered at the hands of Lebanon, the "Men o' war"
from Hershey met an old rival in Shippensburg. With the opening whistle, the
Hershey lads went at their work in a reconstructed way. The game was but a few
minutes old when the local boys rang up their first six-pointer, and, although un-
aware of it at the time, converted the very valuable extra point. But then, probably
overconiident, they lapsed. Shippensburg strengthened and scored but failed to
convert the extra point.
HARRISBURG CATHOLIC 0-19
A ain the Hershe team traveled and la ed under artificial li ht, but not to
u S Y U P Y G j 8 j
quite so great a success as the first time. The Capital City boys were used to lights,
so things were not so fortunate for our local team as was expected. But the team
deserves the con ratulations iven it in maintainin fine s ortsmanshi throu hout
8 8 S P 8
Back on the local gridiron, the Trojans were scheduled to meet the undefeated
and unscored-upon coal-miners from Lansford. But the Chocolate Bars were in tip-
top form and they clearly outplayed the "pick and shovel" men for the entire first
half. In the second half Lansford strengthened and scored their points. Toward
the close of the game a spectacular play performed by the local battlers netted the
Trojans seven points and the honor of being the only team to score on the team that
had beaten the best teams in its district. A moral victory was the result.
Being another new school on the schedule, the warriors set out to plant another
victory on the records. The game was close and rough. The suspense of a tie was
released when a Trojan intercepted a Middletown pass and dashed over the last
marker for the first score of the game. Being encouraged by this act, the team soon
crossed the wide strip "two times more" to make the final score, 20-0.
Playing against the champions of Lancaster County was no easy matter for the
Trojans. Because of the penetrating cold, it was difficult for the members of the
local team to play "up-to-power" football. The game was interrupted frequently
by penalties but, as a whole, was hard fought throughout with the River Lads
getting twenty of their points in about the last five minutes of play.
HU MMELSTOWN 47-0
Again the rival Bulldogs and Trojans met, but this time it was a different story.
The Chocolate Wave rolled over the Bulldogs continually. The Trojans set out
from the start to break all existing records between the two schools. They accom-
plished this in a very decisive manner. The Bulldogs could neither gain for them-
selves nor stop the onrush of their opponents. Even without the facilities of a sub-
stantial backfield member of the Trojan team, the Wave rolled on until it became a
"run-away" for the Trojans of Hershey High.
Strike up the band,
Ready for action .
X marks the spot
. . or a camera,
where Pestelek should
Before the battle at Lebanon
1'!lf?X:flYIU.' Mr. Young, Faculty Mgr., Mr. Berk, Asst. Coachg Sezwt-rs, Yon Nic-flu, Sliifflvt, Froci, Asst. Mgng Stover,
211 Rum-.' Robinson, P. XYaIlm't-, Sptiiclier, Koons, SI!Ol'lllllHl0, Rasmussen, Black, AlP1lSf', Gnrmzm.
Isl Rmvt Mr. Brittnin, cF02lk'llQ cillyvf, ll. Gherurtlini, Biaui, Miller, Fzxsimcllt, R. Glwrzmlini, XY. XX'5lll2lfl', lletlgvs.
HE Varsity Basketball squad closed the season Friday night, March 6, after having played
fourteen league games and two non' league games. Although slightly handicapped by
the inability of several players to finish the entire season, they won one game and lost many
by very small margins.
The fellows are to be congratulated on their excellent playing and the spirit manifested
throughout the year, The boys that finished the season in spite of prevailing conditions deserve
much praise from the student body.
lt was through the loyal efforts of Guyer, R. Gherardini, Fasnacht, Wallace, Biagi, H.
Gherardini, W. Miller, and Hedges that the colors of Orange and Blue were kept waving in
Taking the year as a whole, the results were more gratifying than those of last year. Because
ofthe short time that the Troians have been in the Central Pennsylvania Basketball League,
and the many schools of larger size that they play, we should feel that we have as good a team
as any in our class. We do know that we have the spiritfso better luck next year.
To the boys who received less attention, the Junior Varsity, we congratulate you on the
manly sportsmanship which you have shown in every contest in which you participated.
Remember the words of your greatest rooter and supporter, your coach, who says, "lt's
not whether you win or lose, it's how you play rhe game."
BASK ETBA LL SCHEDULE
ll.lI.S. Kipp. ll.ll.S, Opp.
22 Dec. f Hershey zkfiarlisle . 25 Feb. Hershey York . . . BS
22 jan, --Hershey York . , 25 Feb. Hershey , 'Carlisle . . 56
24 jan. Hershey Lebanon 22 Feb. Hershey Lebanon . 46
22 jan. Hershey Lancaster 22 Feb. Hershey Lancaster . S6
26 Jan. l8-- Hershey Wm. Penn 22 Feb. Hershey Wm. Penn 46
16 Ilan, -'Hershey Steelton . 20 Feb, Hershey Steelton . . 49
18 Klan. 28' Hershey john Harris 21 Feb. Hershey John Harris 28
38 Ilan. - 'Hershey Reading . 29 Mar. Hershey Reading . . S9
A T ll
F "lW5"'5:tf I 1- " Ugpwlv' A-1"1 rm vw- fgzfvrauuq-9115-'X ir. I
OUNG blood must have a means of asserting its vitality in some form
of violent, healthful activity. Activity is the basis of youthful vigor.
The school does not attempt for a moment to remove the rejuvenating in-
fluence of sports and healthful play from the school curriculum, for it is that
force which stimulates interest and perpetuates the spirit of fair play and
those moral qualities so essential to successful cooperation and contact with
As a result of this realization, the Varsity "H" Club, in order to foster a
wholesome interest in manly sports, to provide adequate recreational facil-
ities, to maintain a healthy school spirit, and to promote cooperation and
loyalty among the student body, has united all the intramural sports under
Since not everybody in the student body can participate in interscholastic
athletics, interest is concentrated in the periodical games staged between
the classes and organizations. A fine spirit of rivalry prevails throughout
the seasons, particularly when league games are played.
As the winter progressed, several leagues were formed, including Basket-
ball Leagues in the Junior High School, the Senior High School, and the
Vocational School. Later a Handball Tournament was held and very keen
competition was shown. Practically all the boys in the grades of seven to
twelve participated, and there were indications of some very promising
athletes in the lower grades. Now, when the weather is getting nice and
conditions are favorable, a Baseball League has been started, and it looks
as though there will be great enthusiasm in this League also.
We hope this program continues and grows because it seems to do a world
of good in knitting together the various classes and stimulating every boy
to put forth his best.
'op Rmtz' Mr. Beck, Aflvist-rg SIlOll2lll5.Zl0. Smith, Pifstf-lek, Svc.-Trvzis.: Mr. Young, .Xflvisc-r
211 Row: Mr. Brittnin. Adviser: Martini, l'. NY1illacc-, Stove-r, Fasiiziclit, Jefferies, Mill:-I, Guy
.rl Rrmx' Glivrzirtlini, Robertson, l4lLllI3lllI'l', Pres.: XY. XVullucl-, Y,-Pres.: .X. KOUIIS. V011 Nirrlil l Fw
HIS organization is composed solely of the hoys who
have earned the coveted orange "H" which distin
guishes them as the outstanding athletes of Hershey High
School. Because Mr. Brittain has always been discrimi
nating in awarding letters, they are not just every-du
occurrences. When a boy gets an "H" he knows he his
earned it with long hours of hard practice and training in
addition to the actual participation in events.
The Cluh has done many useful and valuable services in
the line of sports for us this year. Through them thc
winning teams in the various intramural leagues were pre
sented trophies. These hovs also conducted several tournl
ments, including handhall, checkers, hilliards, as well is
those mentioned in the foregoing article.
.N'mmIing.' Mr. Brittain, Coavlig Curry, BlICl'l2lI'C'lll. SI1ll1ll, Stover, XYnllzu'e, Deaven, Potter, Basvllore. Mr. Henry,
N'1'u1f'fl.' Bzicaslow, Form, Deimler, Jefferies.
HIS year a new sport was initiated into the athletic field, namely, wrestling.
The representatives in this activity learned the fundamental necessities of this
"grunt and groan" sport from their capable coach, A. O. Brittain.
Considering the fact that the boys were inexperienced and, also, that it was the
initial year in the local school for this sport, the boys and the coach deserve all the
credit that can possibly be given them. One of the finest showings of their year's
athletic program was given by this group of stalwart youths with the fighting blood.
And, considering the remaining material, in the years to follow this should become
one ofthe most interesting and developing sports in the school.
The Trojan grapplers fought with schools having a much larger student body
than theirs, but a number of times the artists from Hershey overcame their foes.
The local boys, with one weel-:'s notice, participated in the District Wrestling
Championships at Harrisburg. With four schools in the bouts, the Trojans finished
in third place, which is very commendable, considering the short time the boys had
to practice. Later the boys matched their skill with the more experienced teams
from Manheim and West York High Schools. The local boys bowed in defeat to
the latter school, but defeated the former in very impressive style. The best of luck
and success for the coming seasons.
Days of constant practice on the local Juvenile Course followed. The followers
Mr. Brittain, Advise-rg Petrnr-ri, Geyer, Il. Garrison, A. Garrison, Gherurdini, Bainglwr, Ott, Iilmy, Knoll, Miller,
ITH the coming of the warm weather a continual thud could be heard in the
Grade School Gym after school, It was the sharp report of wood and iron
meeting a hard rubber ball. The representatives of the school golf team were hard
at work for many weeks before this time and were whipping their swings into perfect
shape. As the ground dried out, the wielders of the mighty sticks split the air with
their powerful drives and cut the grass with their deadly irons.
of the ancient game developed Picard-like swings
games were molded and grooved to a definite form.
of having a successful season looked very bright.
the fact that four of the first team players were
had made their debut in interscholastic golf. Thus much of the strain of tournament
playing was eliminated before the regular season got under way.
and Jones-like shots. At last their
Scores decreased and the prospect
Things were even illuminated by
veterans of the previous year and
This being the second year of golf at the Trojan school, and because this edition
goes to press before any of the season matches are played, we will give the general
results of last year's matches. The season can be considered a success, being the
first time in the history of the school that golf has become a full-time sport.
The results are:
Hershey zu Hummelstown . . . . Won
Hershey zur F. and M. Academy . . . Lost
Hershey zfnr Reading ..... . . Lost
Hershey nr Hummelstown . . . . Won
i'fHershey zir F. and M. Academy . . . . Lost
XHershey tar Reading . . . Lost
'Away M niches
in 2 ,
ii ' 1
, ,Z h
tg' . -Y
965 w il
'J vii : 4
1, 1 vi,
Bark Roni: Zimmerman, Rousrh, Koons, Fuxmhi, Jerrick, Rice, Vastr-lli.
Ifrvizl Row: Mill:-r, S4-lilr-gc-l, Miss Mivsse, .Xllvisvrg Curry, Srliwt-uk.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC COUNCIL
HE Council is composed of Outstanding athletic girls from the various sections
Ofjunior-Senior High School. The members from the Senior High School act
as managers of the different girls' teams.
Since the banning Of interscholastic activities for girls, intramural teams have
been organized by Miss Miesse and have gained places on the athletic calendar.
This year a league was formed in the regular gym classes and championship games
have been played. In starting this intramural league, it was decided that it would
be better, on second thought, to have two teams throughout the school rather than
to have three or four teams in the same class. By having only two teams the points
could be recorded more easily, and there would be more competition between classes.
The two teams are the Orange and Blue, and according to records the Orange team
is the victor.
A new honor for the winning team will be a shield which will be hung in their
home room, and on which the names Of the captains of the teams will be inscribed.
Following is a list of the champion teams and the games they played:
Activity Team Cfzpmin
Tennakoit . . . 10 Blue . . .JUNE REAM
Newcomb Ball . . 9 Orange . . .JEAN DREssLER
Endball . . 9 Orange . . .JEAN DRLISSLER
Volleyball . . 12 Orange . . . GRACE CURRY
Basketball . . 11 Blue . . . . HELEN CARLUCILTTI
Girls who have
been Outstanding in their class f
PIACENTI NA .MLJDESTO
Volleyball Victors, Orange Seniors.
Endbull Eliminators, Orange Freshmen.
Tennakoit Toppers, Blue Soplioniores.
fTl1e Bluelluniors won the Pfasketlmll Tournament.
N C nbBllNft ,O 5, F11
ew o 1 L1 i ies ranve resunen. if
Q5 'C ffl
Pandora was warned against opening her boxg
however, she succumbed to womanly curiosity,
opened it, and what did she find? Our box is filled
with pleasant surprises, and right here we give you
the Key to the Feature Box, with the hope that
it will always recall happy memories.
'BU qnmQ!'q-74,15-re ---- f M , F1.TE,,,,,nW,w1:1T' 7 hh- H
NOW all people by these presents that we, the Class of 1936, of the City of
Hershey, County of Dauphin, and State of Pennsylvania, hereby declare this
to be our first and last Will and Testament, giving and granting to our contemporaries
ITEM I. To the Board of Education we give our heartfelt gratitude for all services
rendered to and for us and our sincere wishes for continued success in the future.
ITEM II. To our Alma Mater we extend our thanks for four years of happy and
profitable school-life and our hopes for a full and bright future.
ITEM III. To the faculty we leave our best wishes and the hope that we may
prove a credit to their teachings by being successful in our undertakings.
ITEM IV. To the underclassmen we give the extreme knowledge and earnestness
which we as Seniors now possess Cif there is anyD.
ITEM V. To the Sophomores we give the authority of "filling the title ofjuniorsn
and the right to legally fill any and all vacancies which we as a departing Senior
Class may leave.
ITEM VI. To the Freshman Class, present and future, we give this advice:
a. Show respect at all times to the upperclassmen, particularly the Seniors.
b. Always walk in a quiet and orderly manner through the halls and never
disobey any command given by an oflicer of the Hall Patrol.
c. Speak only when spoken to, and try to hide the greenness which Freshmen
d. Take with patience the "kidding" and insults received as Freshmen and
strive to attain the goals which we Seniors have set.
ITEM VII. To Mr. and Mrs. Andy Henry and the rest of their crew, we extend our
best wishes and the hope that the next class won't make as much dust and dirt as
To the here-mentioned members of the Junior Class we freely bequeath the
following accomplishments and attributes which adorn the various Seniors:
ITEM VIII. To Frank Cifani we will Michael Pestelek's ability as a violinist.
ITEM IX. To Franklin Waltz We leave Louis Curry's unusual ability as a student
ITEM X. To Richard Miller we leave the hope that some day he will reach Russell
Miller's great height.
ITEM XI. Thomas Fox's witticisms we bequeath to Witman Gingrich, along
with the hope that he can get away with them as well as Thomas did.
ITEM XII. We bequeath Virginia Kishpaugh's ability as an actress to Clara Ream.
4. . .i.... .,.-4H......... h.1..lul,n'd
ITEM XIII. Mary Page's place on the Honor Roll we leave to Helen Fralick.
ITEM XIX. To John Ginder we bequeath Willard Flaig's program for the near
ITEM XX. To "Bill" Miller we assign Harry Lehman's and Willis Clawser's
ITEM XXI. Florence Jamison's slim figure we leave to Martha Zern.
ITEM XXII. To "Gene" Garman we bequeath Paul Kautz's record of having
nothing lower than an A for four years. -
ITEM XXIII. Barbara Greeley's fashionableness we give over to Jean Basehore.
ITEM XXIV. To "Bill" Wallace we bequeath "Jimmy" Guyer's athletic ability. i
ITEM XXV. To Louise DeAngelis and Helen Funghi we give Harold Gardner's E
and Stanley Huber's ability in handling the treasuries of the school. '
ITEM XXVI. Norman Baugher's golf ability is left to Prowell Seitzinger.
ITEM XXVII. To Virginia Troop we leave Olga Starr's ability as an artist.
'ITEM XXVIII. To Gertrude Gordon we bequeath Catherine AlWine's talkative-
ITEM XXIX. To Marjorie Kishpaugh we leave nothing because she has everything. Y
ITEM XXX. We endow Jacob Hartman with "jimmy" Groff's silliness.
ITEM XXXI. We bequeath Emma Castelli's athletic ability to Almeda Wagner.
ITEM XXXII. Luke Ebersole's operatic prowess we leave to Elwyn Peters. fi f
ITEM XXXIII. To Ray Meyer we leave Wilmer Rhine's jokes to be used appro-
priately and sparingly to keep them from wearing thin.
ITEM XXXIV. We endow Jean Fox's oratorical accomplishments upon Josephine
ITEM XXXV. Henry Stover's originality we bequeath to Jacob Spangler.
ITEM XXXVI. To any sleepy-heads in the Junior Class we bequeath the Senior .
privilege of being late in the morning. I
ITEM XXXVII. To the rest of the Juniors we freely give and bequeath anything
that is left of us. A .
the Class of '36 duly commissioned and sworn, and in witness whereof we have
hereunto ascribed our names and fixed our seal the day and year last written above.
Witnesses: ROSALBA Bonnom
Be it known that on the first day of June, nineteen hundred and thirty-six, before -
""' ' '- W + F1-v-ie 'ii ---1-tv M- tn
PAST, PRESENT, FUTURE!
FTER sojourning for such a long time in the residential section of Rome, our
small group of explorers decided that a trip to the Catacombs under the ancient
city would be well appreciated. We followed directions and soon we found our-
selves outside of the main entrance of Rome. Whoever has traveled in this part of
the world knows that the Catacombs are the famous subterranean tunnels where
the bodies of the dead are preserved. We learned from our guide that the- tunnels
together measure over five hundred and fifty miles.
We were interested in all of the tunnels, but since we could not possibly walk
five hundred and fifty miles in one day, we decided that we would visit St. Callistus
along the Appian Way. This one tunnel, a very important part of the Catacombs,
was approximately eight feet high and about four feet wide, in fact, it was a typical
tunnel where bodies may be found.
As We entered the tunnel we were enveloped by a murky darkness that was relieved
only by small lamps placed in niches in the walls. In the dim lig-ht we were able to
see the names of many Roman martyrs and many of the poorer class of people who
were buried there. Some of the more well-to-do people of Rome were buried in
large rooms, where all the members of the family were likewise interred. The guide
informed us that we could not enter these chambers. Suddenly, upon turning a
corner, we found ourselves without a guide. We could not imagine where he was.
We were not frightened, because we knew that we could find our way out. We
certainly felt peculiar when it dawned on us that we were so near to so many people
of the Past. Curiosity gently took us in hand when we came to the door of an enor-
mous chamber. We tried the door, and, sure enough, it opened! Were we surprised?
We stumbled in.
Suddenly, the door closed, cutting off the Past, and, miracle of miracles, we found
ourselves in a strangely illuminated room. It seemed like stepping from the Past
into the Future. There seemed to be no Present. We were certainly surprised when
we saw, in one corner of the room, the all-too-familiar Sibyl of Cumae still predicting
the future. That reminded us of our good old Latin classes in Hershey High. We
had almost forgotten her in our excitement.
After recovering our breath, and picking up enough courage, we walked over to
the Sibyl. We almost fainted when she moved and welcomed us as delegates from
Life seemed very strange indeed when the Sibyl told us that we were now living
in the year 1945!
The first thing that she said was that dear old Hershey High School had continued
to prosper and grow until it had become an enormous institution. Again we had
been reminded of Hershey and naturally we wanted to know about the Senior Class
of 1936. After that the questions simply flew from the delegates.
lt seemed very natural when, in answer to a question concerning Hans Belitz,
we were informed that he had become a very famous chemist. We were quite sur-
prised when we learned that Michael Pestelek was filing suit against the Brinser
Airways, Inc. It seemed that Michae1's famous violin-playing lingers had been
slightly injured when he hit himself with one of the company's hammers. He'd be
sure to win with Wayne Boltz pleading his case.
V 2' 1' .'Q3gfg.lL'i, iff? '
Soon we learned that in 1940 the famous paintings of Olga Starr and Virginia
Kishpaugh had been exhibited in New York. Art and music seemed to go together
in our minds and immediately we learned that Mildred Foreman, Mildred Heisey,
Luke Ebersole, and Albert Mark had formed a small company called "The Song-
Birds" and had found world-wide recognition. At the time of this story they were
thrilling the United States with their songs.
We were shortly informed that our well-known Editor-in-Chief of the "Broad-
caster," Barbara Greeley, has now become the head of the leading "New York
Broadcaster." Irene Etnoyer, Gladys Blouch, Helen Keener, Wilmer Rhine, and
Paul Kautz are very important members of her staff. All of these are certainly well-
Can you imagine our amazement when we found that Helen Snavely is Dean of
Women at "Knowmore" College? We were equally surprised to hear that Thomas
Fox had been surpassing everyone as a scientist. Among the well-known school
teachers were found Margaret Waltman, Filomena Vieli, Jean Fox, and Catherine
Alwine-all willingly offering their services to Hershey High School.
Louis Curry, remembered by everyone, was found to be leading a happy married
life in France. At last, Louis had become a true Frenchman. Ruth Hershey, the
great pianist, had just returned with her equally famous husband from her study of
music in Europe.
Stella Pappariella, along with her associates Leanna Ginder and Rosalba Borroni,
had set up a very smart ladies' shop, "The Fashionable" in Chicago. Success seemed
to be with them.
We also learned, much to our surprise, that quite a few of our classmates had
married and settled down in Hershey. The oracles said that good luck hovered over
every member of the Class. At least this made us feel better.
Later we learned that Raymond Gherardini was giving dancing lessons to pupils,
to the tunes of Harry Lehman's "Rhythm Kings," and Willis Clawser was featured
as soloist on all of Harry's programs. Norman Gingrich was owner of a very large
bakery in Hershey, while james Guyer was rapidly climbing the ladder of success
as a golf pro. John Habecker was teaching some vocational boys the wonders of
being a carpenter. Stanley Huber and James O'Neal were taking their places in the
business world as cashiers in the Hershey National Bank. Of course, we weren't
surprised to hear that joe Jefferies was chief snake-charmer at the Zoo.
Grace Curry, Eudora Heatwole, and Florence Jamison were busily engaged in
nursing people back to health at the "Cheer-up Hospital." We all knew that they
did it with those big smiles. Who wouldn't get well? Helen Weist had also played
a large part, for didn't she have charge of dietetics at the hospital?
Anyone who travels through Hershey in 1945 and stops at the Hershey Library
would be greeted by the librarian Aimee Witmer. At last she has reached her goal.
Two hours slipped away in this manner. Soon we could think of no one else to
ask about. Just as We were wondering how we were going to get out again, we
heard a knock on the door and there was our guide. Of course, we were glad to see
him. We looked around to thank the Sibyl, but she had suddenly disappeared. Once
more we were in the Catacombs, living among the dead. As we came into the light
of the upper world we thought that we had taken part in a wonderful dream and
everything was just imagined. But, was it?
HOWARD LLOYD, '30
Vice-Prer. . WILLIAM MASIMER, '33
Secretary . CAROLINE SAVASTIO CMASTROSATID, '27
Treasurer . LEAH CURRY, '31
Our Alumni "family" grows by leaps and
bounds. Last year presented - 110 new life-
members who were entertained at a dinner-dance
at the Park Golf Club on June 17. That was a
pretty affair, leaving in the minds of those pres-
ent a jumble of late spring flowers, smiling faces,
gay greetings, lilting music, colorful frocks, and
happy memories. The annual Christmas Dance
was held at the Green Terrace, near Annville,
on December 28, 1935. Many members and their
guests enjoyed a glamorous and gala evening.
These annual events are gradually building up
a reputation for insuring a good time, and each
year adds new faces to the group. Why don't
you make it a point to attend the next Alumni affair and see those friends of yesteryear at
the Reception to the Class of 1936, which will be held in June? All "dues debts" of past,
HOWARD A. LLOYD
present, or future will be canceled by the payment of one dollar for Life Membership Fee.
AURENTZ, ROMAINE . . . . Hershey, Pa. GRUNDEN, EVELYN . Hummelstown, Pa.
BACASTOW, MERLE . . . Hershey, Pa. HAEECKER, BERTHA . . . . Hershey, Pa.
BAKER, -IOSEPHINE . . . . Hershey, Pa. HAWKINS, HELEN . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
BARGO, MARY CHERRY . . . Palmyra, Pa. HENRY, MIRIAM . . . Hershey, Pa.
BAsEI-IORE, KENNETH E. St. Louis, llls. HERR, ANNA . . . . . Annville, Pa.
BAsEI-IORE, CLARENCE . . Palmdale, Pa. HERSHEY, ANNA .... . . . Hershey, Pa.
BAUM, HOWARD . . . . Palmyra, Pa. HERSHEY, JOSEPH . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
BELL, EVA ,,.,, , , Harrisburg, Pa. HOLLINGSWORTH, RICHARD . . . Hummelstown, Pa.
BERAROE, MARGARET . . . Hershey, Pa. HOOVER, ESTHER . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
BLAUCH, MERLE . . . . . . Annville, Pa. HOUSER, EARL . . . . , . Hershey, Pa.
BLosE, AUDRA . . . Hummelstown, Pa. KEGERREIS, PAUL . . Campbelltowri, Pa.
BLOSE, NELSON . . . Hummelstown, Pa. KROMER, MARGARET. . . . Hershey, Pa.
BRICKER, MILTON . , . . . Hershey, Pa. KUNTZ, F.sTHER . . Union Deposit, Pa.
BROWN, MARGARET . Hummelstown, Pa. LARISH, AGNES . . . . Grantville, Pa.
BURGNER, PAUL . . . . . Palmdale, Pa. LAUVER, ROSANNA . . . Harrisburg, Pa.
CAPITANI, LAURA . . . . Hershey, Pa. LEESE, MAEEL . . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
CAssEL, EARL . . . . . Hershey, Pa. LEHMAN, CLARENCE . , Campbelltown, Pa.
CASTRONAI, LIDA . . . . Hershey, Pa. LEIERRIED, KATHRYN . . . Hershey, Pa.
DEAVEN, ETI-IEL . . , . . Hershey, Pa. LLOYD, RALPH . . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
DECAROLI, ANGELINA . . Hershey, Pa. MARANI, MIDfX . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
DEIMLER, MARY . . . . . Hershey, Pa. MATHIAs, ARNOLD . . . . Hanoverdale, Pa.
DIEI-IL, EVELYN . . . . . West Virginia MENICHESCH1, ELDA . . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
DRESHER, ANNABELLE . . Palmyra, Pa. MCCORKEL, BEATRICE CDONKD .... Rheems, Pa.
EEERSOLE, DOROTHY . . . . Hershey, Pa. MCCORKEL, PETER . . . , . Hershey, Pa.
EIIERSOLE, MIRIAM . . . . Hershey, Pa. MILLER, DOROTHY . . Elizabethtown, Pa.
EsHLEIvIAN, RALPH , . Hummelstown, Pa. MILLER, IRENE . . . . Hanoverdale, Pa.
ETTER. SARA . . . Union Deposit, Pa. MILLER, MARGARET , . . . Hershey, Pa.
ETTER, PAUL . . . Union Deposit, Pa. MILLER, ROBERT . . . . Hershey, Pa.
FAUSNACI-IT, MARK . Campbelltown, Pa. MII.LER, VERA . . . . Hershey, Pa.
FEIUT, CHALMER . . . . Hershey, Pa. MOYER, 'IOHN . . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
FOLTZ, CHRISTIAN . . . . . Deodate, Pa. NARDI, ALDO . . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
FRANK, SARA . . . . . Hershey, Pa. NAUMAN, RICHIXRD , . Providence, R. I.
GARMAN, FRANCIS , . . . . Hershey, Pa. O-NEAL, DOROTHY . . Hockersville, Pa.
GEILING, HELEN . . . . . Hershey, Pa. PAPPARIELLA, GABRIEL . . Hershey, Pa.
GERBERICH, AMMON . . State College, Pa. PELLEGRINI, LEILA . . . Hershey, Pa.
GERTH, HELEN . . . . . . Hershey, Pa. PETRUCCI, EZENNE . . . . Hershey, Pa.
GILMORE, FLORENCE . . . Hershey, Pa. PRONIO, ALMA . . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
GOODLING, TOLA . . . Palmdale, Pa. RANERIO, ANTHONY . . . . Palmyra, Pa.
GORDON, ESTIIER . . . Hershey, Pa. REEDER, ANNA . . . Hummelstown, Pa.
GORDON, RUSSEL . . . . Hershey, Pa. REILLY, RUTH . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
GRUE, PERRY . .
. . Palmyra, Pa.
ROMIG, MILDRED .
. West Chester
' 'Ir yIrgss.f23fY' 1551 1-'iI1'35.qi+W -A-,lf -We AQ1,w2'imf? .- 'Q
. . . Hershey,Pa.
. Princeton, N. j.
. . Grantville, Pa.
. . . Hershey,Pa,
. . . Bangor, Pa.
Union Deposit, Pa.
. . . . Virginia
. . . Hershey,Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey,Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . Grantville, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershe ,Pa.
West Point, Y.
. . . Hershey,Pa.
. . Newark, Del.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
Panama, Canal Zone
HI- A ' 4
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, continued
SAIJYIIEY, HAROLD . . . . . Hanoverdale, Pa. HIPPs, DONALD . . . .
SCI-IELI., ALYCB .... . . Palmdale, Pa. HoEI1MAN, ROBERT . .
ScxREYrI.ER, HAROLD . . . . . Hershey, Pa. HonENsTEIN, MARION . .
SEAvERs, MERLE . . . .... Hershey, Pa. HUBER, RICHARD . . . . .
SHANK, KENNETH . . . . Hummelsrown,PE. HUGI-IEs, WILLIAM. . . . .
SIIEARER, SERADA . . ,... Hershey, Pa. HUNTER, EsTIIER CPBFFLBYD
SrIIIPLER,IRENE. . . . . Hockersville, Pa. 'IBNKINS,AMOS . . . . . .
SHOPl,E8THBR . . . , . . Hershey,Pa. KAurI'MAN,GLAnYs. . . .
SIMMoNs,GAI.EN . . . . Hershey, Pa. KAUTZ, KARL. . . .
SKINNBRMIOSBPH . . . . Hershey, Pa. KEBNBR, EDNA , .
SLIMER, MARION . . . . . Hershey,Pa. KEYsER,jUNE. .
SMITI-I, ISABBLLB. . . .... Hershey, Pa. KING, KENNETH .
SMITn,MAUR1cE . . . . Hummelstown, Pa. KooNs, EDITH . .
SNAVELY, ANN .... . . . Staunton, Va. KooNs,RoEERT. . .
SPANCAKE, Gt.AnYs . ..,.. Hershey, Pa. LAIIIIERTY, ANNA . .
STOVER, ELLA .... . . Hummelstown,Pa. LAN'DlS,JAMES . . .
SwANoER, LEROY . . .... Hershey, Pa. LAUDERMIIICEI, SARA . ,
SwARTz, MARY . . . . Hummelstown, Pa. LINEAWEAVER, LLOYD . .
TICB, KATIIRYN .... .... H ershey, Pa. LINGLE, MBRVIN . . .
UMIIERGER, RUTI-I . . . . . Hanoverdale, Pa. LINGLE, MILLARD. . . .
UHHOLTZ, RAYMOND . . . . Hershey,Pa. MARK, RUTII CRATI-ID . .
WAGNBR,KATHRYN . . . . Hershey, Pa. MARKEY,FBRN . . . .
WAGNBR, PAULINE . . . . Hershey, Pa. MILLER, CnARI.Es . .
WEAVER, DOROTHY . . . . Hershey, Pa. MILLER, MAURICE. .
WILT, GEORGE . . . . . Hershey, Pa. Misa, MARGARET . .
WORPBL, CHARLES ...... . . Hershey, Pa. MlTCHELL,,fAMES . . .
ZIMMBRMAN, LESTER ..... . . Hershey, Pa. MODESTO, HoMAs . . . .
MO0RB,JOSBPH . . .
1954 MORRISON,.MARY . .
AnAMs, CJSCAR ........... Hershey, Pa. NYE, VICroR ....
ALDINGBR, HERMAN ...... Elizabethtown, Pa. PBNRI, WILLIAM . . .
BALsEAuon,CARoLYN . . . Philadelphia, Pa. PITSENEERGIIR, PAUL. . .
BARNHART, Curroxn . .... Hershey, Pa. PRoNIo, REGINA . . .
BASBHORB, ALMA . . .... Palmdale, Pa. REEsE,EvA. . . . .
BAUGHER,WlLPRBD . . . . .State College, Pa. RIssER,TERE.sA . .
BOMOARDNBR, ISABEL . . . Campbelltown, Pa. Roux, RUTH . .
BRINsER,jEANNE . . .... Hershey, Pa. SAvAGE,JoIIN .
BRooKs,jAMEs . . . . . Hershey, Pa. ScnLEoEI.,ELsIE. .
CQEIIMAN, HALLY . . . . Palmyra, Pa. SEAvERs, EMMA . .
CQNNER, MARTIN . . . . . Hershey, Pa. SELTZBR, MARY . .
CRAMBR, EVBLYN . . . . Lancaster, Pa. SHBLLY, DAVID . .
DAvII, WILLIAM . . . . Harrisburg, Pa. SI-Ion, Em-rn . . .
DBAVEN, MoRRIs . . . . Hershey, Pa. SLEssER, EVELYN . .
DEITRICII, HARVEY . . . . Hershey, Pa. SMELTzER, OLIVER . .
DUNCAN, HARRY . . . . Hockcrsville, Pa. SMITH, RAYMOND . .
EEERaoI.E,Es'rA . . . . . Hershey, Pa. SNAVELY, RQEERT . . ,
EI.En,ANoEI.o . . . . . Hershey, Pa. SPANGLER,PAULIN'E . .
EuAREI..I.I,ELnA . . . . Hershey, Pa. STAIILER, GBRALDINE . .
EMERICK, ROEERT . . . . . Reading, Pa. STAMEAUGI-I, DONALD . .
EsnEI.MAN, GLENN . .... Palmyra, Pa. STovER, JOHN ..... .
FAINACHT, RUTH . . . . Union Deposit, Pa. STOVBR, SARA CMILLBRD . .
FLowERs, CLAIR . . .... Palmyra, Pa. SwARTz, WILLIAM . . . '.
Fonnlsr, CAROLYN . , . . . Philadelphia, Pa. TINNEY, HELEN. . . . .
Fox, BRYAN ........ . . . Hershey, Pa. VBNTURA,EMANUEL. . .
FUNGHI, SARA ........ . . Hershey, Pa. VoN NIBDA, Es'mER. . .
FUREMAN,RUTI-I CRHOADBSD ..... Palmyra, Pa. WAGNER, HARRY . . .
GAINBR, WALTER ......... Lancaster, Pa. WAMPLER, MARcus . .
GARRIsoN, ERNEST ...... Union Deposit, Pa. WEAvER, VIRGINIA . .
GoUnY, RAY ..... .... H ershey, Pa. WENRICH,.IOHN . . .
GRAYEILL, DOROTHY ......... Hershey, Pa. WIEUF, MARK . . .
GUMPI-IER, Ross ........ Brownsville, Texas WI1.soN,ELsIE . . . . .
HALTBRMAN, EVA CBOMGARDNERD Hummelstown, Pa. ZIEGLBR, RICHARD ....
HANCOCK, BRENT .......... Hershey, Pa.
HANcocK, FRED ........... Hershey, Pa. 1932
HARKINS, MILDRED .... .... H ershey, Pa. ADAMS, CARLOS ......
HARTSOCK, WILLIAM ......... Hershey, Pa. AURBNTZ, BERNARD . . .
HBATWOLB, BEVERLY CSMITHD . Campbelltown, Pa. BAUGHER, STANFORD. . .
HEIsEY, HARRY ........... Hershey, Pa. BoMoARnNER, MYLE.s . .
HEMMINGER, MARK ....... Philadel hia, Pa. BRENEERGER, ROBERT . .
HERR,JorIN ..... . . . State College, Pa. BRBTZ, Lois . . . . .
HERR, WARREN .... .... H ershey, Pa. BRowN, KENNETH . .
HERMIEERGER, RUSSEL . . ..... Hawaii CLINE, PORTER . . . . .
Hass, MAX ....,. . . Harrisburg, Pa. COLANGBLO, MARION . .
HILMER,IRENE . . . . . Palmyra, Pa. DUPLEIQJOHN . . . .
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Lebanon, Pa.
. . Lancaster, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Palmyra, Pa.
. . Stoverdale, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
, . rantville, Pa.
. . Hershey, Pa.
. . . . Hawaii
. . Hershey, Pa.
. Lmcaster, Pa.
. . Palmyra, Pa.
. . Hershey, Pa.
. . Hershey, Pa.
. . Hershey, Pa.
. . Hershey,Pa.
. . Palmyra, Pa.
. . Hershey, Pa.
. . Palmyra, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . Hershey, Pa.
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, continued
EBERsoLE, WARREN . . . . Hummelstown, Pa. MARTIN, ALICE .......... Harrisburg, Pa.
EBY, ESTBLLA ..... .... H ershey, Pa. MCCORD, ANNA .,......... Hershey, Pa.
EMBRICK,CHARLl-B . . , . . Hershey, Pa. MCCURDY, MYRA CCLAWBBRD. . Campbelltown, Pa.
ERDMAN, ANNA . . . . . Hershey, Pa. MoYER, EI.oIsE CKBIFFBRD ...... Hershey, Pa.
ESBBNSHADB, ANNA . . . . . Hershey, Pa. OINEAL, BETTY . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
EsPENsHADE, MAEEL ....... Middletown,
PURCELI., FRANK .
. . Hershev, Pa.
EVANS, RoBERT .......... Lancaster, Pa. RHOADS, LLOYD . . . . Hershey, Pa.
FOREMAN, LoRRArNE CWENRICHD Campbelltown, Pa. RoBERTsoN, BYRON . . Hershey, Pa.
Fox, WEBFIER ...... . . . Lebanon, Pa. SAvAsTIo, DOMINIC . . . Hershey, Pa.
FRBHN, RUTH ,...... . . . Hershey, Pa. SCHOYPSTALL, LUTHER ........ Palmyra, Pa.
GIsH, HBSTBR . . . Hummelstown, Pa. SEIBERT, NORMAN ........ State College, Pa.
GowDY, .JOSEPH , . . . , . Lykens, Pa. SELTzER, EMMA CKE-ITERINGD .,... Hershey, Pa.
GRAvINo, ANTHONY . . . . . Hershey, Pa. SELTzER, LLOYD ....,..,. New York, N. Y.
GRUBER, JoHN . . . . Palmyra, Pa. SI-IAY, JAMES ............ Hershey, Pa.
HALDEMAN, JAY . . . . . Lawn, Pa. SHEAFPER, DOROTHY CBERMAND .,.. Palmyra, Pa.
HENRY,JosEPH . . . . Hershey, Pa. SI-IERTzER, RUTH . Hummelstown, Pa.
HEssE, FREDERICK . . . . Hershey, Pa. SMITH, HELEN CMARBURGBRD ..... Palmyra, Pa.
HIPPLE, CHARLES . . ..... Hawaii SNAVELY, GEORGE . Washin ton, D. C.
HYLAND, WILLIAM . . . Philadelphia, Pa. STRIMBLE, HELEN . . . . l-gershey, Pa.
JEEEERIEII, CLARENcE . . . . Hershey, Pa. SwARTz, JAMES . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
KEENER, RUTH ..... . . . Hershey, Pa. WARNER, EMILIE . . . . Hershey, Pa.
KERN, HAROLD ...... . . Harrisburg, Pa, WHITMOYBR, ALICE CSHERTZERD . Union Deposit, Pa.
KRAFI, ANNA CHUMEQ . . . . Harrisburg, Pa. WILLIAMS, CLAIR . . . . Hershey, Pa.
LANDIs, SUSAN ..... . . Harrisburg, Pa. YINGST, CYRUs . . . Cincinnati, Ohio
LBNGLE, FRANCIS ..... . . Hershey, Pa. ZARTMAN, EMILY . . . Harrisburg, Pa.
LINGLB, ALBERT ..... . . Hershey, Pa.
MAYS, DOROTHY CSHIVELYD . . . Palmyra, Pa.
MENICHBSCHI, EDITH .... . . Hershey, Pa. ARNOLD, RICHARD ......... Pittsburgh, Pa.
PBLINO, MARY ...... ..... F lorida AUcIcER, GALBN ........ New York, N. Y.
PBTRUCCI, EVA ..... . . Hershey, Pa. AUNGST, MARY CHARKCOMD ..... Hershey, Pa.
RAIIEENQARGER, LDDYD . . . . Hershey, Pa. BAcAsTow, EDYTHE CHOLSTOND .... Hershey, Pa.
RHoADs, SARA ..... . , Palmyra, Pa. BALSBAUGH, MARLIN ..... . . Hershey, Pa.
ROBERTSON, HAROLD .... . . . Hershey, Pa. BILoTTA, COLUMBINE CKURTZD .... Hershey, Pa.
ROCKWBLL, ELINOR .... . , Mansfield, Pa. BLACK, RICHARD . . . . Hershey, Pa.
RUMRE, GLADYS CBROOKSD . . . Harrisburg, Pa. BRANDT, BEULAH , Hummelstown, Pa.
RUPP, KENNETH ....... Swatara Station, Pa. BRANDT, MARY CGEIMAND . . . Hummelstown, Pa.
SAUELEY, RUBY ..... . Hanoverdale, Pa. CASSADY, DoNALD . . . . Hershey, Pa.
SEAvERs, MARY CSHAYD . . . . . Hershey, Pa. CAssEL, BERTHA . . Elizabethtown, Pa.
SHAPFBR, PAUL ..... . . . Hershey, Pa. CLARK, PAUL . . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
SHANIc, REBA ..... Hummelstown, Pa. DETWEILER, RUTH . . . Hershey, Pa.
SHIVELY, WILLIAM . . . . Palmyra, Pa. EDwARDs, MILDRBD . . . Hershey, Pa.
SINGER, RUSSEL . . . . . Hershey, Pa. ELRARELLI, ELVATZ . . Detroit, Mich.
SNAVELY, HARRY . . . . Hershey, Pa. GERLACH, ALMA . . . . Hershey, Pa.
SNYDBR, LEROY . . . . . Hershey, Pa. GRAYBILL, FANNIE CWAGNBRD , Swatara Station, Pa.
SPQNAUGLE, BOYD . . . . . Annville, Pa. GRAYBILL, MAE .......... Harrisburg, Pa.
SwARTz, OLIVER . Hummelstown, Pa. GRAYBILL, MARY . . . . Hershey, Pa.
TRUMP, GEoRcIE . . . . Hershey, Pa. HEIsEY, LoUIsE . . . . Hershey, Pa.
WALMER, EMMA . . . . . . Palmyra, Pa. HENRY, MARTHA . . . Hershey, Pa.
WELcHANs, LILLIAN . . Hummelstown, Pa. HERR, DENVER . . . . Lebanon, Pa.
WBNRICH, PAUL .... . . Lancaster, Pa. HERsI-IEY, EDWIN . . . Hershey, Pa.
WOLYE, ELEANQR .... . Sand Beach, Pa. Hnss, CLARA . . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
ZIMMERMAN, MILDRBD . . , . Hershey, Pa. HINKEL, LUTHER .,...... Philadelphia, Pa.
HORNER, ALBERTA ....,.... Hershey, Pa.
1950 HORNER, MIRIAM CSHIREMAND .... Hershey, Pa.
BALSBAUGH, ERLA CGRUBBRD . . Hershey, Pa. HosLER, RUSSEL ...,....... Hershey, Pa.
BAUM, JOHN ....... . . Palmyra, Pa HOWARD, ROBERT ....... Hummelstown, Pa.
BILo'rrA,JosEPH ...... . . Hershey, Pa LANDIS, WILLIAM .,........ Hershey, Pa.
BOOKS, ROBERT . . . . Hershey, Pa LAUDERMILCH, VIOLBT CWBAVERD . . . Hershey, Pa.
Baoss, MIRIAM .... . . . Lebanon, Pa LLoYD, GRACE CSTERND ...... Manheim, Pa.
BURKHOLDER, ETI-IEL . . . . . Lebanon, Pa MASIMER, WILLIAM ......... Hershey, Pa.
CLINE, CECIL .... . . . Palmyra, Pa. MENICHESCHI, HELEN CCAPPBLLID . . . Hershey, Pa.
CURRY, PAUL ..... Washington, D. C NYE, ZELMA ........... Lancaster, Pa.
EBY, JUNE CMOYERD . . . . . Palmyra, Pa OBERHoLTzER, VBRNA ........ Hershey, Pa.
FURST, HELEN . . . , . . Hershey, Pa REESE, MARJoRIE .... . . Philadelphia, Pa.
GIBBLE, AGNES . . . . . Lebanon, Pa RICE, EDISON ....... . . . Hershey, Pa.
GRUBER, IRvIN .... . . Hershey, Pa SAUELEY, SYLVIA CCASBBLD . . . . Hershey, Pa.
HARKINS, HERBERT . . . . . Hershey, Pa ScHMIDT, HELEN CPOWLEYD . . . Allendale, N. J.
Hass, CHARI.Es . . . . . Pittsburgh, Pa SELL, BLANCHR ........ . . . Deceased
HINKEL, MARION , . . . . Berwick, Pa SENsoR, MARGARET CBOGARD . . . . Hershey, Pa.
HOOVER, VIOLET . . . , Harrisburg, Pa SHAY. LoUIsE . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
HosLER, CLEO . . . . Hershey, Pa STovER, GLENN . . . . Hershey, Pa.
HUMMER, GLENN . . . . Hershey, Pa STRIMBLE, MARY CSHAYD .... . . Hershey, Pa.
KooNs, DoNALD . . . . Hershey, Pa STROHM, CATHERINE CLINGLBD .... Hershey, Pa.
LLOYD, HOWARD . . . . Hershey, Pa Sworn, MILDRED CEEPENRHADED .... Hershey, Pa.
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, continued
TINNIY, VICTOR . ........ Hershey, Pa.
Uuxcn, VICTOR ......., . . Hershey, Pa.
ALLISON, ERNBSTINB CWINTBRSD .... Hershey, Pa.
BILo'rrA, GRACR CZORROCADOD . . Stanford, Conn.
Bom, MARY CSRANGLRRD . . . . . . Palmyra, Pa.
BRBIIM, Eur: ........ . . . Palmyra, Pa.
CURRY, LANnIs .... Shippensburg, Pa.
ELIARBLLI, ELso. . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
FASNACHT, HARRY . . . Union Deposit, Pa.
GARVRR, MILLARD . . . Middletown, Pa.
GILMAN,JoIIN . . . , , . Easton, Pa.
Han., CHARLOVITB . . . . Harrisburg, Pa.
HBIL, MARY . . . , , Harrisburg, Pa.
HBRBST, MARLYN . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
Hrrs, HBRSHBY ....... . . . Hershe , Pa.
HOWARD, HARRY ...... ..,.. F iorida
HUMMRR, MARY CHOWARDD . . Hanoverdale, Pa.
HYLAND, DoRofrIIY ..... . . . Hershey, Pa.
MlN'rzRR,JoaaPI-III-us . . . . Philadel hia, Pa.
PARRY, Jorm .,...... Tribes Hin, N. Y.
PI'rzsNnnRoRR, RoY ,.... . . . Hershey, Pa.
SIIAIURR, ANNABBLLE CCONRADD . Hummelstown, Pa.
SIIAFRNRR, BRULAR CHACKMAND . Hanoverdale, Pa.
SNAVBLY, CARI.. ....... . . . Hershey, Pa.
SoURs, HAROLD ....... . . Hershey, Cuba
Ymosr, PARKR ....... . . . Colorado
BAKER, JRNNIR ....... Hummelstown, Pa.
BsLsIzR, PAUL ...,.... Elizabethtown, Pa.
BILUITA, Awrormrrrn . . . . . Hershey, Pa.
BOMGARDNRR, JOHN .... . . Lawnton, Pa.
Bums, LRAI-I ........ Hummelstown, Pa.
BRRNNRMAN, VICTOR .... . . . Hershey, Pa.
CI-IRIs'r, GLADYS CWALMBRD. . . . . Hershey Pa.
GIIJIAN, LUCILLB ......
HACKMAN, EARL .....
Hass, MARION CFOLBYD , . .
Hocxmt, MILDRRD CARRLBD .
Konn, GLAnYs CWRIIRRD . . .
MAGRINI, ALBXANDBR . ,
MILLRR, KATHRYN CLENTZD .
Nut, EARL .......
PALMER, MILDRIII: CYINos1-D .
Run, ANNA ,.....
Rrcxnn, LILLIAN .....
SAVASTIO, EDWARD ....
SrANoLnR, WILLIAM . . .
WALMBR, Es'rnnR CMADCIFFD .
WILRY, WALTON' ....
WINTBRB, HRRLRRI' . . .
Ynoxx, RHODA CKUNKLBD . .
ZIIGLBR, GaoRoa ....
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. Hanoverdale, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . Pittsburgh, Pa.
. Myerstown, Pa.
. . Pa1myra,Pa
. . Hershey,Pa.
. . Hershey, Pa.
. . Hershey, Pa.
. . Colorado
. . Lebanon, Pa.
. . Hershey, Pa.
. . Hershey, Pa.
, . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey,Pa.
. . Harrisbur, Pa.
BoMcARnNI:R, MARRL ..... . . Hershey, Pa.
DIBBINGBR, ELIZA CSTOVBRD ...... Hershey, Pa.
FaRRUccI,LsoNARn .,... . . . . Hershey
GIIMAN, LLoYn ........, Philadelphia, Pa.
Hsumw, BRULAII CHOYFBTTERD . . . Lancaster, Pa.
Hocxnn, Gaonon ..,...
Horlax, RUTH .......
LBITHBISER, WILLIAM ....
MILLER, MILDRRD CBBLIIIRD .
SHBA, EDWARD .......
S'I'oUn'r, TIInoDoRn .....
TINNRY, LBROY .......
. . . Hershey,
. . Harrisburg, Pa.
. . Hershey, Pa.
. . Oakland, Calif.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
BALSBAUGB, EDWARD ........ Steelton, Pa.
BALSBAUGH, KATHERINE CLACKBYD . . New Jersey
BLACK, CHARLES ........... Hershey, Pa.
COPIINIIAVRR, DANIEL ......
FASNACHT, LYDIA CBROWND . . .
FRRRUccI, ADBLINB CPASQUALED . .
GRUnnR, KATI-IRYN CBOWMAND
HANsIIRU, SARA CSHARPRRD . .
KLAU88, ANNA CBARAWD . . .
LBITHBISBR, KATIIRYN ....
MILLRR, EDNA CMUNPORDD .
MILLER, MARGARRT CHOPPBRD
NYR, FRANCE .......
Rama, ELIzAnnTH CPBARSOND .
RUNKLR, EVA CWoLmD . . .
SHBARBR, PAUL ......
S'roUn'r, PAUL . . .
WALTON, Ouvn . . . . . .
Cmusr, HILDA CMILLBRD . . .
EImRsoLR, CHARLES ......
Hzxsm-IY, PAUL ........
JONES, KATI-IRYN CEBBRSOLBD . .
KBENBY, MARTHA CFASNACHTD .
SI-IRNK, RoY .......
SNAVBLY, ESTHER CZELLBRBD
STA!-ILE, EARLR ......
STUCKRY, VBRNA CDRESSLERD
WBLTMER, LYDIA CHOCKBRD
BALSRAUGH, WILLIAM . . .
CoPaNIIAvnR,ELIzARR'rI-I . . .
CURRY, SARA CRISSBRD ....
CURRY, SUR CSHRNKD . . .
. Hockersville, Pa.
. . Hershey, Pa.
. . . . Palmyra, Pa.
. Ithaca, Yi
. . Hershey, Pa.
. . Camp Hill,
. . . Hershey,
. Philadelphia, Pa.
. . . Hershe , Pa.
. New York, il Y
. Hockersville, Pa.
, . . Hershey, Pa.
. , Hershey, Pa.
. . Hershey, Pa.
. . Hershey, Pa.
. . Harrisburg, Pa.
. . Palmyra, Pa.
FERRUCCI, ANGBLINE CARRIAN5 Philadelphia, Pa.
Fonscm, ELIZABETH .....
Fox, SARA CBABRD ..,...
GoRnoN, ANNA .......
GRUBRR, EVA CBURTNRRD . .
Hocrcan, ETIIBL CCI-IAPMAND .
WAGNBR, HRRMAN ...,.
WIII'rrLIa., MINNIE . .... . .
WIRTII, HARRY ...... Ce
BALsaAuoI-I, CARQLINB CEBYD . . . .
DIssINonR,JnssIR CSMITIID . .
FUNCK, MARY CSTAHLRD . . .
GARMAN, MAYMR CBOYBRD ......
. . Seattle, Wash.
. . Seattle, Wash.
. . South Carolina
. . . Paxtang, Pa.
. Elizabethtown, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
ntral Hershey, Cuba
. . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
GARVBR, AMMoN ....... Hummelstown,
GARVIIR, RAY ......... Hummelstown,
Hansnnv, VIRGINIA CGLINGIIRD . . Fairview, N.
HOCKER, HARRY . .......... Hershey, Pa.
KRLLRR, ADA ......... Hummelstown, Pa.
LIGHT, MAIIRL CBOMGARDNBRD ..., Hershey, Pa.
MILLER, IVA CWANAMAKBRD .
SNAVRLY, MARY CMCCORKLED
S'roUn'r, Eva Cmarriedb . .
l 9 1 2
CURRY, CONRAD .....
DRR.ssI.RR, CARRIR CSLESSBRD
MILLIIR, PAUL .....,.
MOYRR, EST!-IER CLONGD . . .
SWARTZ, ELMBR .....,
1 9 1 0
BALssAUoII, CHRIST .....
CURRY, JOIIN ........
KRGBRRRIS, CORA CHBNRYD . .
KLEIN, DAISY ........
S'roUD1', JoIIN .......
. . Middletown, Pa.
. . . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . . . Kentucky
. . . . . Deceased
. . . . . Hershey, Pa.
. . .Harrisburg, Pa.
. . State College, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
Swatara Station, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
. . . Hershey, Pa.
ULRICII, CLARRNCR ...... . . Hershey,
SII1nding.' Mr. Evzms. Mr. Koch, Mr. Hoy, Mr. Phillips, Dr. Bzlughcr, Mr. Rupp, Mr. Tracy, Mr. Borlni-r,
Smmi: Miss Reed, Bliss HOW, Mr. Rowmree, Miss Royvr, Miss llylunrl.
EVENING SCHOOL FACULTY
I. BAUGHER, Superintendent GEO. W. KUNKLE, Typing
URWIN ROWNTREE, Director ERIC W. PHILLIPS, Printing
DAVID BORTNER, Machine Shop Roar. QI. RAPP, Carpentry
RAYMOND I. EVANS, Electricity LAURA REED, Sewing
MAIJELINE N. Hoifr, Citizenship ANNIE R. ROYER, Bookkeeping
WILLIAINI C. HOY, Refrigeration A. CURTIS TRACY, Trade Drawing
E. DOROTHY HYLAND, English Mus. ADELE TRosTLE, Home Nursing
B. Kocn, Agriculture
UST following the Alumni section we find a real feature in our school-the Eve-
ning School. Five years ago this idea of adult education was started in our com-
munity with the offering of courses in Agriculture, Carpentry, Electricity, Machine
Shop, Printing, Trade Drawing, Sewing, Typing, and Bookkeeping, Citizenship,
and Mathematics were added to the curriculum the next year, later a course in Home
Nursing was also Offered. In order to enroll in any of these classes One must he over
sixteen and not attending a day school. Classes meet twice a week, Tuesday and
Thursday, from 7 to 9 IRM.
This year two new courses were added, Refrigeration and English, and the student
body topped former records with a total of 225, which seems conclusive proof that
the Evening School fills a definite need in this locality.
DOUBLE FEATURE TODAY!
The Handbook and the Orange and Blue Sticker
ERSHEY High School students are indeed fortunate to have been given
the privilege of possessing these two innovations this year. The first, of
Course, is the more valuable because it represents a great deal of hard work on
the part of the Student Council and its advisers. The idea was presented to
the Council by Mr. Henninger two years ago and work was begun. However,
plans for this Handbook were abandoned with the proposed joining of our
school with the Hershey Industrial High School. Later, work was resumed,
and, this year, completed. The printers, under the direction of Mr. Eric Phillips,
did all of the printing in the book, including the attractive orange and blue
The Handbook contains valuable information concerning courses, clubs, and
rules, as well as a calendar and a schedule blank for the individual student's
program. The value of this booklet will be realized through its use, and, until
then, if each student could understand the actual work that went into the
Handbook, he would cherish it in spite of the fact that it was given without
Then, of secondary importance, we have the pennant sticker which was
made available by the C1-tocmrrrizn Staff. The linoleum cut was made by Guy
Ott, '39, and the printing was done by the Vocational School boys-another
cheer for them. These colorful stickers Cblue on orangeD have been very apparent
on notebooks, bags, cars, and jackets. The Staff realized a tidy sum which
went toward the payment of additional "this-a and that-a" in this edition of
Thank you, Student Council, Guy, and Printers!
The Nora and Mouth of the World .... "There will be 4 fejferier in every
graduating clam till 1941 !!"
Man, she laughed, :intl l thought shell die.
Some joke, eh?
Scene of faculty
ll and 12. Snow-birds.
Get off the grass.
can they see?
These teachers teach
in the dark
SENIOR SN APS
1. The dog is deal.
2. Would you believe this is Margaret
Waltman at the Sigma Gamina
5. lt must he French.
S. Ciliivalry? tNote Barlwarzfs lmuk.
6. We are the "Mayors Three."
7. One man QW hand.
S. The stains uf tnil.
IO. Way' hack when?
What is his namef
Lil' nl' ad-getter.
"Hen" says cock-a-tlnndlefdu
Not had, eh, what?
Seniors' gilt tn the women How
Hard at work.
Nice tlrive where tlitl it go?
At the post for the
hidiam Echo Cave.
Show III, Spangler.
The hig three.
big Hi-Y Kiddie-car 7.
In the home stretch.
Give 'em fl push!
Long shot, 10 1.
Is that nice, Harrier?
He loves to take orders from
He always gets his mann. 7. Dinner lor une, please, Butch.
Mistaken for az tree. 8, Chubby dimples,
Caught in the act. 9, Hear no evil, speak no evil, see mm ev
Hows my har? know no evil.
The lust long mile. lo' our Rome"-
Tlie injured culligmplier, ll' Docmlzlelillll'
3 First bell opens school-doors.
4 Initial call for the 1935 football squad.
16 Mixed Chorus plans five major programs. Chooses john Tuck to head organization.
18 United States Marine Band entertains student body in Community Theater.
19 New members are initiated in first Tri-Hi-Y meetin .
20 Students present health pageant, "Passin the Word."
23 Battle of wieners, marshmallows, and cider as junior Vocationals hold party.
27 First "Broadcaster" issue off the press.
28 Football season brings first victory over Pine Grove. Score 26-O.
3 Forty-live new members initiated in Hi-Y "kiddie-car" race.
4 Hershey gridmen win first night game at Lancaster Catholic High by a score of'13-7.
7 Sigma Gamma holds first social meeting at a gala I-lallowe'en Party.
8 Last opportunity to register for oncoming Evening School.
12 Lebanon trium hs over Trojans, 20-7.
16 Varsity Club plans Intramural program in First meeting.
19 Shippensbur fails to register extra point as the Chocolate-men win, 7-6.
22 Gir s head l-loner Roll as re rt cards are issued.
24 Dr. Paul F. Voelker, State Sliioperintendent of Schools of Michigan, speaker at the Hershey
Educational Association meeting.
25 Clubs are organized for the student body.
29 Ruth Christ to head Cnocnxrinn Staff for the year 1936.
2 Lansford scores over Hershey, 19-7.
8 Curtis Ma azine drive opens.
9 Celebrate grst Booster Day with victory over Middletown, 20-0.
16 Columbia hands Trojans worst defeat of season. Score 27-0.
18 Curtis Magazine drive closes. Three cheers for the "Greens."
23 Score of 47-0 hands Hummelstown Worst defeat in the history of the two schools.
25 Seniors present "New Fires" under the direction of Miss S. Lucile Shenk.
26 Overwhelming applause greets "New Fires" in second performance.
27 Thanksgiving brings doom to the gobblers.
6 Varsity "H" Club presents sixteen awards in assembly.
9 Seven new members are initiated by the Varsity Club.
10 Debating teams hold meeting to discuss question.
11 "An Afternoon with Beethoven" brings the recital of Miss Mentzer's music pupils.
13 Mr. G. E. Hansen, Attorney in the Department of Justice, speaks on crime.
14 Miss S. Lucile Shenk entertains entire cast of "New Fires" at her home.
16 Community followers hold banquet for the '35 squad. Glen Hillinger is guest speaker.
17 Christmas Program.
18 Hi-Y is host to the Tri-Hi-Y at a party in the gym.
20 Basketball season opens-victory over Carlisle by a score of 22-15.
25 A very Merry Christmas to you all.
27 "Broadcaster"-Staff host to tenth annual P.S.P.A. convention.
1 Happy New Year.
3 York hands Hershey first lea ue defeat, 34-22.
7 Commercial students receive demonstration on new mimeograph machine.
10 Hershey drops second league tilt to Lebanon, 46-24.
14 Lancaster triumphs, 29-22.
18 William Penn wins first basketball ame by a score of 37-26.
21 French Club en'oys an old-fashioned sleighing party.
24 Steam Rollers 8SteeltonD overrun Trojans. Score 42-16.
Fggrf--..!,-af-1 ff,.,aa-si:-""'. ,Ti
27 Olvear Street Marionettes present "Huck Finn" to students.
28 John Harris, 394 Hershey, 18.
29 Howard Cleaves delights assembly with his account of experience in the South Seas with
31 Trojans give Reading scare, but drop tilt, 45-38.
7 Cuocnxrxnn Staff opens annual drive. Amateur hour is presented in assembly, with Frank
13 Virginia Kishpaugh's home is scene of social event for Senior students.
14 St. alentine's Day brings many hearts together.
16 Student Council issues new Handbook.
17 Sophomore Class pang brings amateur hour to unusual entertainment.
22 junior B'ars Hockey lub defeats Forrest Hill sextet by a score of 2-1.
24 Faculty holds iparty on the Good Ship "Buccaneer."
28 Senior One an Nine Four head Intramural Basketball League.
29 Trojan matmen place third in Y. M. C. A. Tourney.
6 Several one-act pla s presented to assembly in Dramatic Club program.
9 Three vocational electricians receive jobs in speeding up work in the factory.
12 Hershey wins and loses in first league debate with Middletown.
I 13 Dr. Schlosser, President of Elizabethtown College, speaks to Seniors in assembly.
16, Father and Son Banquet is held in social room of the Community Building.
19 Debaters win and lose with Hummelstown.
20 Dr. Yoder, of Juniata College, impressed the student body with humor, talk, and songs.
24 West York grapplers down Trojan matmen by a score of 31-13.
26 Elizabethtown efeats Hershey debaters and annexes title.
Larcher Duo dpresents unusual entertainment.
I Admiral Byr recounts Antarctic adventure with talk and motion pictures.
1 You didn't buy a CHOCLATIER. April Fool.
I 10 Hi-Y sponsors motion picture in assembly.
12 Don't orget Mr. Rabbit. Happy Easter.
13 Easter vacation.
18 Students win district honors at John Harris High School Forensic Meet.
21 joint discussion of Hi-Y and Tri-Hi-Y in auditorium.
24 Dr. Dorizas gives lecture and motion pictures on Scandinavian countries.
24-25 Students participate in Potts-ville Music Forensic League.
28 Seniors hold Wiener Roast at Scout cabin.
29 Tri-Hi-Y delights in supper hike. Golf teams romp F. Sc M. Academy 11V2-BM.
30 Dr. Hedges speaks at de aters' banquet. '
MAY 1 1
1 May Day.
5 Junior Class holds first prom.
6 Tri-Hi-Y irls hold Mother-Daughter Tea.
7 Faculty 0? Hershey Schools hold annual dinner at Community Club.
10 Don't forget your mother today.
25 Seniors give sigh of relief.
26 Students put books away, for final exams begin.
28 Senior Prom Picnic at Twin Grove Park.
29 Senior Prom.
31 Baccalaureate Services.
1 Commencement. Bon Vovage, Seniors!
X A Wjwakj l
. ,W ' X
mx gawk . Q
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Q Q P A' Y E T.. ri w
JqQ.g NS A fff,,, ,5
Wm A f -7
Fctncy Fruit uncl Groceries
GRILL AND SODA FOUNTAIN
Featuring real Italian Spaghetti at all hours
Fresh Sea Food received daily
Velruss Ice Cream packed for picnics
AFTER THE SHOW OR DANCE VISIT THE CROWD AT
Knowledge, Skill, uncl Inclustry Will Win Success . . .
TIME is also important in every routine-
that is the reason you need a fine timepiece
MAY WE SELECT YOUR WATCH FOR GRADUATION?
J. B. BOWMAN, jeweler 2 1' Palmyra, Pa.
"Everything in Music" "Home of the Steinway"
J. H. TROUP MUSIC HOUSE
15 South Market Square, Harrisburg
55 Years in Business
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HERSHEY CHOCOLATE CORPORATION
HERSHEY. PENNA.. u.s.A.
UNLESS YOU EAT HERE WE
Qomplimems of BOTH LOSE
GRUBERS BARBER SHIFFLERS
PHONE FOR APPOINTMENT
BELL PHONE! 4096
WOMEN,S CLUB Hershey, Pa
J. C. HESS GARAGE
E. D. Rogers 8a Son
Iewelers and Watclamakers
117 West Main Street
Is Roasted Daily
Italian and American Groceries
Pure Olive Oil
Clorotone Washing Compound Manufacturing
orders promptly delivered
SWATARA STATION, PENNA.
Hummelsmwrn Exchange. PHONE QOIRIS
Air and Water Free Crank Case Service
P. I. HAIN
Gas, Oil, Grease, and Tires
REAL SERVICE STATION
863 Chocolate Avenue Hershey, Pa.
Gomphmemsof NOAH M. KLAUSS
DOROTHY A, MENTZER 1Binlin Slnstruttinn
BOWSER FUNERAL HOME
Center Square, Hummelstown, Pa.
Dependable Clothing Everything Guaranteed
"Good Morning" G ,lb 7. I in t ,
Zll E 775 VZIC 1071
Seltzer Theater ,
PALMYRA, PA. and Sltlblblles'
Best Sound! Biggest Shows! me
HARRY S. LEHMAN
2 SC 1 148 West Main Street
CHILDREN, 10C Palmyra, Pa.
If Cleanliness, Quality, Service and Right Prices Appeal to You
then Buy Your Groceries and Meats of
L. R. POORMAN
QUALITY FOOD MARKET
Fresh Meats Fancy Groceries Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
COURTEOUS AND EFFICIENT SERVICE
THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN
WERE MADE BY
757759 Cumberland Street
"Good Photographs at Reasonable Prices"
ARE YOU TAKING ADVANTAGE OF
WHOLESOME SPORTS THE YEAR AROUND
Golf- S4 Holes-4 Courses
Swimming, Tennis, and Baseball in Hershey Park
Swimming and Aquatic Sports in the
Community Club and
the Young Women's Club
Bowling, Handball, Volley Ball, Squash, and
All Gym Sports
Also Games in the Community Club
Ice Skating in Hershey's New Sports Arena
Q Now under constructionj
Dancing to the Music of Orchestras
of National Reputation
Sport Should Have Its Place in 'Yowr Life
HERSHET Fumishes It Amid the Best Surroundings
For Satisfactory Service
S E E
Bob's Barber Shop
CHILIfREN'S AND LADIES'
THE MORE YOU BENEFIT FROM OUR
FINANCIAL SERVICE THRU ACTUAL
EXPERIENCE WITH IT . . . the more you
will utilize it . . . try it as you'll Gnd it at
AND TRUST COMPANY
HAIR' RESSING A SPECIALTY PALMYRA, PA.
R- STUBBLEBINE 48 Derry Road iiQKE3i?ZllipZS0i?IIi.'?,i'Z,,ilLFS1iip'iffi'l'?0f,'7f"'ed by
Shoe Supplies Shoe Shine
GREENBERG S PROGRESSNE
Outjittevs for the Entire Family HOE
AT THE LOWEST PRICES ERVICE
21 East Main Street
All work guaranteedg only best materials used
NICK D. NUNZIO
R. 11o WEST CHOCOLATE AVENUE
Valley Trust Company
Colonial Gas Station
Route 422 Phone 9321
Shenk 81 Tittle
"Everything Er Sport"
513 Market Street
For Women and junior Misses
K L E VAN BR OS .
23 N. Third St. HARRISBURG, PA.
Light Lunches, etc.
UNION DEPOSIT, PENNA.
113 West Granada Ave.
F. S. Witman
Swatara Station, Pa.
Before you buy let us compare and
prove facts. See
C. D. RUPP
SWATARA STATION, PA.
Buy them cheap, sell them high
l learned this at Hershey Hi"
IRA l.. SHENK
Leed's Service Station
E. Main St. Campbelltown, Pa
Bell Phone: 5 I R31
Central Pennsylvania Business College
Central Pennsylvanials Greatest Business School
Phone: 4-1724 323 MARKET STREET, HARRISBURG, PA.
Summer Term begins Monday, June 15, 1936
Fall Term begins Tuesday, September 8, 1936
Accredited hy National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools
BREAD ENERGY FOR VITALITY
wlCowrtesy Is to Business What Oil Is to Machmerylf-
MANBECK BAKIN G CO.
Phone: 469-2 R. ZENTMEYER, Distributor
ihattishurg itbnnl uf 2Beautp Qlultute
There is a demand for thoroughly trained beauty specialists.
Our course prepares you for State board examinations. Modern
equipment and efhcient instructors. Day and night classes.
CALL OR WRITE FOR INFORMATION
Phone 5723 26 North Third St., Harrisburg, Pa.
Travel 'via the "FOX fWAE"
THOMAS G. FOX
C4111-Ium I TRANSPORTATION FOR
Q 9l5R5 SPECIAL PARTIES FURNISHED
N CURRY O CURRY JO N CU R
J. E. OURRY'S SONS
COAL, GRAIN, ELOUR
Warehouse : F low' Mill :
SWATARA STATION PALMYRA, PENNA.
I. C. ERB ' General Store
Reliable M efrchandise
GAS, OIL, HARDWARE, DRY GOODS
MILLER CHEVROLET COMPANY
Dealers in Chevrolet Motor Cars
PROMPT AND DEPENDABLE REPAIR WORK
UNION DEPOSIT, PA.
D. C. Shaffner Estate
Your Neighborhood Store
You get what you like
You like what you get
UNION DEPOSIT, PENNA.
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The Sign of
on a Scientific Work, a College or
School Year Book, a Catalogue, or
on Directfmail Advertising is an
Careful Editorial Supervision
Pleasing Page Plans
We welcome an opportunity to discuss
your printing requirements.
J. Horace McFarland Co.
mount 1?leasant letras
HARRISBURG - PENNSYLVANIA
There are few fields where fhe necessify for progress-fha
demand for new ideas, is as pronounced as in +he producfion
of School Annuals. U Here in Canion we faire pride in nof
only keeping pace, buf in se'Hing fhe pace for innova+ionl
and changes in fhis highly progressive field. U When you
work wifh Canfon you are hand in hand wi+h experienced
people, consfanfly on fhe alerf fo sense fhe wanfs of
Annual publishers, and quick fo change from 'the old order,
and ofTer new and unusual ideas fo progressive editors.
me cANroN ENGRAVING s. emecmorvps co., CANTON, omo
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