Milton Hershey School - Acropolis Yearbook (Hershey, PA)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 64
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1942 volume:
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The hope of America lies in her youth- a trained
and competent youth of high character. It is to that
end that The Hershey Industrial School has devoted
its efforts. It is for the purpose of making us a part
of that trained, competent youth of America that Mr.
Hershey has pledged his fortune.
He took us from homes that were broken by some
tragic event. He gave us a new start in lifeg he gave
us a new homeg he gave us an opportunity to enter
almost any field of work we choseg and he provided
for instruction in those various iields of endeavor.
For all these things we are deeply and humbly
thankful. To Mr. Hershey and our administrators
we pledge our undying gratitude.
OF THE HERSHEY INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL
MILTON S. HERSHEY, FOUNDER
Ir is not merely generosityorliberality which characterizes the benelicence ofMr. hflilton S. Hershey.
lt is something much deeper. It is something which only a graduate of The Herxlzgv lzzdmrlrial
Srlzoul can understand as he leaves the school.
Mr. Hershey invested his fortune in training boys to he men. He gives to less fortunate lads greater
opportunities for a richer, fuller life than are available to most boys. lt is Mr. 1-lershcy's wish to
see "his boys" enter the world and carn places which will be a credit to the school he founded.
We thank him for the opportunity he gave us, and it is our supreme desire to prove ourselves worthy
of being called his foster sons.
D. PAUL WITMER
Like a contractor in building a home, we too
must bring into being a plan successfully to
reach our goals. ln Mr. Wlitmer we have a
model for our success. His keen insight and
friendly personality are characteristics which
we will always remember and which we shall
do well to emulate.
5 E, J .
' A - c
W. ALLEN HAMMOND
School is an essential tool in molding our
lives. A skilled hand is required to operate
that tool in order to produce a good product.
NVQ? have found in Mr. Hammond the needed
skilled hand. Much of the success of our
school careers can be traced to his under-
standing sympathy and guidance.
NINETEEN HUNDREQ AND FoR'rY-'rwo
Since our first day in The Hershey Industrial School his kindly influence has
been constantly felt by us. We shall always remember his sympathetic under-
standing in dealing with our problems. We appreciate his guidance in the wise
use of our allowances. Our personal relationships with him will not be for-
gotten. He has won our unanimous respect. In admiration for him and grati-
tude to him, we dedicate this Acropolis to Mr. Percy S. Wilson.
Mr. Wilson has exerted untiring efforts in our
behalf. It was he who cheered us during those first
few days of homesickness. It was he who lent his
ear to the numerous problems of our early school
days. Invariably he sent us away with our problems
solved and our minds at rest. The times were many
when we needed his guidance in the use of our
allowances and savings- He never failed us.
His close association with us is indicated by the fact
that he can unhesitatingly call us by our first names.
As a symbol of our appreciation, we have dedicated
our Acropolis to Mr. Percy S. Wilson.
HERSHEY vlcs crm.
E. F. .
PRES.. HERSHEY NATIONAL BANK
P, A. STAPLES. vlc: crm.
PRES., HERSHEY CORP.. CUBA
Q I'. 4
u .' Hr
P. N. HERSHEY
suP'r. FAnMs at DAIRIES
OARD OF MANAGERS
ILTON S.HERSHEY WILLIAM F.R. MURRIE
Pass. uensnsv cs-loc. conf-.
CHAIRMAN 8: FOUNDER
COUNCIL, HERSHEY lNDus'rR1es
CHARLES F. ZIEGLER
Pass.. HERSHEY ESTATES
W. S. CROUSE
COUNCIL, HERSHEY INDUSTRIES
Y Q" '
J. R. HOFFMAN
copwr.. HERSHEY ESTATES
A. WHITEMAN ssc. TREAS.
ssc. mms.. ns:-esusv 'rRus'r co.
, 9 1 v X
o. E. BORDNER
COMPT. HERSHEY CHOC. CORP
EARLE H. MARKLEY
Skilled industrialists are at a premium today.
Our Vocational Division is doing its part to
meet the demand. The supervision of a
large and well-equipped department like
ours requires a capable director. We are
fortunate to have that kind of man in Mr.
Markley. Most of us owe him much.
CLAIR F. HARNISH
As Assistant Principal in charge ofjob Place-
ment, Mr. Harnish is seeking to protect and
further our interests. His tolerance, pa-
tience, friend-making ability, and kindliness
stand him in good stead in fulfilling his many
duties. We will always rememluer him as
one of our champions.
Problems concerning school operation and individual student
problems come under the jurisdiction of our administrative staff.
Their efficiency and thoroughness have gained widespread respect
for them. Much of their work is unheralded, but it is all done in
a very business-like manner.
These men, since they come from the varied executive branches
of the school, can present different views on problems and thus
insure more satisfactory solutions. Their energies are always
devoted to the improvement ofthe school and to the wholesome
development of its students.
High ideals and good morals have influenced them in their guid-
ance of us. If we follow these ideals, we will surely look back
with much pride to our school and again be thankful for the sym-
pathetic help of the administrative staff.
We proudly present our faculty. No words of ours can describe
their patience and effort while teaching us to the best of their
ability. We sincerely hope we have not been unappreciative or
too often inattentive in the class room.
Many times our teachers have gladly gone out oftheir way to help
us in social activities or with our individual personal problems.
They are friends as well as teachers.
VVe admire the knowledge and resourcefulness of our faculty, and
we cherish our friendships with them. In great part because of
their help we begin our careers with a firm conviction that we can
successfully cope with the future.
We pay respectful tribute to one of the best faculties that any
school Could ever hope to have.
COLLIER BENNETT KELLER G. MAXWELL SHULTZ
EDITOR-IN'CI-IIEF . ........... David Collier
ASSOCIATE EDITORS . . Jack Bennett, Philip Keller, George Maxwell, LeRoy Shultz
ART EDITORS . . ...... William Maxwell, Richard Wagner
FORM EDITORS . ....... George Maxwell, William Maxwell
STAFF AIDES . Ivan Dietrich, William Ulmer, Frank Saksek, Glenn Schaeffer,
STAFF SECRETARIES .... Richard Faranow, LeRoy Shultz, Robert Thomas,
George Brown, Clifford Ainsworth
PHOTOGRAPH EDITOR . .......... Peter Benedict
W. MAXWELL WAGNER DIETRICH MARTIN SAKSEK SCHAEFFER
ULMER AINSWORTH BROWN FARANOW THOMAS BENEDICT
C L A S S S 0 N G
Harry Lowry and Robert Brown
At last the long awaited time
Has come to bid you all adieu.
We thank each one for what he's done
For the Class of Forty-two.
We think it's great to visualize
The meaning of it all,
And most of all to realize
'Tis better to strive than fall.
Our happy years in high school
Form a life we will recall.
They're years well spent and ever so gay-
Remembered and cherished by all.
We'll do our best for H. I- S.,
And we know you'l1 do the same.
We all know that God will bless
That grand old Hershey name.
Class Motto ........... Not Finished - just Begun
Class Colors .... ........ M aroon and Gold
Class Flower . . . ...... Yellow Rose
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Our president is Richard "Dick" Martin.
On his broad shoulders rested the responsi-
bility of being negotiator between the admin-
istration and the Seniors. He was truly a
leader, both scholastically and athletically.
This tall, well-built lad is our vice-president.
Friendly, sincere, and honest are the words
which best describe him. He is bound to go
a long way in any undertaking. We all wish
"Sakie" the best of luck always.
Secretary of the Senior Class was the title
bestowed upon handsome, taciturn Edwin
Piasecki. A good sport and an all-around
fellow, he is just as good a follower as he is a
leader. We appreciate his services.
Here is Everett "Chick" Meredith, the fellow
who served us as our class treasurer. He
always did his job well, and we take off our
hats to him. Keep up the good work, Chick.
We're sure you'll go a long way.
As Seniors, looking back over our educational
years in H.I.S., it is hard to realize that the
Freshmen of the 1938-39 school term are now
the Seniors of 1942.
Our Freshman year was the beginning of the
big things of our school career. We were
entering high school. It was a new experience
and another milestone toward the attainment
of the Senior year. Here it was that leader-
ship in both scholarship and athletics began
to make itself apparent.
The Freshman year was placed among other
past memories as we entered our Sophomore
year. We had gathered a little polish during
our Freshman year and had become a bit more
The So homore year was the great turning
point o our school years. It was then that
we made our choices of work for the rest of
our lives. Those of us with academic and
commercial pursuits in mind had the op or-
tunity to take those courses. Others of, us
decided to take a vocational course and learn
a trade. Hunting emery sparks, sky hooks,
and the like occupied the first few days of the
new school year.
September 4, 1940, found us all seated in the
auditorium for the initial day of a new school
year. We were now the stately, dignified
Juniors - or so we thought. We were ready
to make the Junior year our best year. For
most of us our enthusiasm lasted for about
four short weeks.
The high-light ofthe Junior year was the annual
Junior Class Stag Party. In spite of the
absence of the feminine touch, we had a grand
celebration. It was our first class party, and
it provided us with experiences and a wealth
of ideas for the following year's parties. 11-A
won the baseball tournament for the third
consecutive year, again keeping the title in
the vocational department.
As the junior year drew to a close, a president
was elected by the members of the class. As
the mantle was taken from the shoulders of
the Senior president and placed upon the broad
shoulders of our own president at the Com-
mencement exercises, we more fully sensed the
responsibilities which would be ours in the
coming year, our last one.
Finally, on September 29, 1941 , after a delayed
school opening, our dreams became realities.
We were Seniors at last. After eleven years
of ladder climbing, we had reached the top.
Vile were the leaders. Nevertheless, as leaders
we needed leaders, and the most capable of
the class were elected after close balloting.
Our new leaders' first responsibility was ar-
ranging and preparing for a Halloween party
which all could enjoy, and enjoy it we did,
as we trotted off with our girl friends to our
first real party.
Close on the heels of the Halloween party
came our New Year's Party. Times Square
had nothing on H.I.S. as we rang out the old
and rang in the new.
The ending of the first semester served as
another reminder of the very few months of
school which remained for us. Already many
of our number had left school for jobs, and
others were preparing to do likewise as in-
dustry called for skilled workers.
Senior class rings were soon received as another
symbol of graduation and departure from the
old Alma Mater.
May was soon upon us, and June came 'round
almost, it seemed, with the speed of light.
June was the month of last-minu te preparation
for the grand finale. There was pre Jaration
for examinations, for Class Day, liar Bac-
calaureate, and for Commencement. Pre-
paration for life was being completed, and
the hardest preparation of all seemed to be
in preparing to leave H.l.S.
Then one night we found ourselves before a
large audience on a brightly illuminated stage.
As the roll was called, each boy stepped forward
to receive a symbol of his accomplishments.
Commencement at The Hershey Industrial
School is an experience not easily forgotten.
Now, about to leave the school that has meant
so much to us, we pause a moment to recall
many pleasant memories of school and home
life together. This we know - we are proud
to be called Hershey Industrial School boys.
We, the distinguished class of the year one
thousand, nine hundred and forty-two, being,
in spite of all rumors spread by the Junior
Class, of sound mind, memory, and under-
standing, do make, publish, and declare this
our last will and testament.
To the Board of Managers, administration,
faculty, and employees of H. I. S. we, as a
class, leave our deepest appreciation for their
help and guidance in our past problems.
To the Junior Class we bequeath our sports-
manship and our New Year's Eve party.
To -the Sophomore Class we present our col-
lective knowledge, for we realize that the
Junior Class wouldn't know what to do with it.
To the Freshman Class we will various items
which we have collected from time to time and
which have proved to be of little or no value.
Our class, being richly blessed with numerous
gifts, qualities, talents, skills, and abilities,
has decided to will them to the Juniors so that
H. I. S. may remain in operation after we leave.
"Available" Bobst gives Dubnow half a bag
of moth balls. Red Witmer leaves his sports-
manship and a pair of loaded dice to Ronnie
Adams, who should know how to use the latter
if not the former. Eby's athletic ability goes
to Richardson, and Forry's physique to Kuhn.
Eckert wills his wit to Tom Graham. DeWald
leaves his ability as a student, plus a book,
History of Lititz, H omc of Three Noted Products,
to Peters. The personality of George Rojas
and Dick Martin goes to Joe Mihelc. Chet
Mohler leaves his quietness to Frings, while
his fellow-printer, Sam Neeper, wills his bash-
fulness to Pennington. Raudenbush leaves
his specially-reenforced chair to seventh-
grader Fat Binner or any other three people.
Blizzard's persistency is willed to Filepass.
Saksek leaves his popularity to Doc Shana-
brook. Ed Piasecki passes his male pulchri-
tude to Johnnie Kilpatrick. George Brown
leaves his accuracy and Shultz his business-like
methods to Romeis and Dechert, respectively.
Myers gives his neatness of dress to Newkirk.
Who needs it more? Bennett presents Van
Schoick with his G-Man pin, thus making Va
a full-fledged member ofthe National Society
of Gas-Men. Russ Schutt gives his smile and
two empty H. I. S. toothpowder cans to Shirey.
Hendel wills his courtesy to Bill Pugh. Bob
Brown wills his love-making technique to
Kinnaird, along with Snare's book, The Niglzl-
Lye of zz Dream Boy.
Since nobody needs it more, Pete Benedict
gives his photographic knowledge, plus a
burned-out flash-bulb, to Stoddard Burg.
Phil Keller wills hisjournalistic ability and the
editor's seat of The School Industrialirt to
Bill Pugh. Collier presents his Acropolis edi-
torship to Edwin Beaver. George Russ leaves
his loyalty, cooperative spirit, and a worn spot
on the floor of Mr. Bobb's ofiice to the presi-
dent of next year's Senate. Piontkowski re-
linquishes his managership to Eberly. Kane
wil s his honor to Spence, and his spot in the
quartet to Coble. Lefsyk and Hartman will
their complete library of Superman and Smash
Comic: to the Sophomores, knowing that these
books are beyond the Juniors' comprehension.
Finding no Junior worthy of it, Tom Allen
and the Carson twins skip down to the ninth
grade and present their boxing ability to the
Moyer twins. The Maxwell triplets leave one
case of pied type to those printer's devils-
High, Mancuso, and Schofield. Bill also gives
his jitterbugging to I-Iuntzinger.
Pike gives his musical knowledge and skill
to Clair Swartz. Dick Faranow wills his effi-
ciency to Leopard and his "hide-beating"
ability to Adam DaFfner, '47. To Ivan Her-
shey goes Lowry's skill at those 88 "ivories."
And finally, last, and although least in stature,
not least in importance, Al Whetstone gives
his German book to anyone who wants it'
We bequeath the following articles, which
were found in our treasury coffers at the close
of the term, to the Class of '43: one stick of
"Ballon " gum, halfof a dull razor blade, a box
ofheadless thumb tacks, a can ofemery sparks,
a toothless comb, and a retreadecl rubber band.
In testimony whereof, we have set our hand
and seal to this, our last will and testament, on
this twenty-second day of June, one thousand,
nine hundred and forty-two.
Halloween Party and Dance
A 1941-42 Industrialist appeared
Glee Club sang at Schaefferstown
Glee Club sang at Harrisburg Y. M. C. A.
Christmas Play presented
New Year's Eve Party and Dance
Glee Club sang at Ebeneezer Church
Glee Club sang at Shiremanstown
Glee Club sang for U. S. O. at Middletown
Spartan Orchestra played at Sw-atara Twp. Dance
Harrisburg Wednesday Club entertained
Spartan Orchestra played at Faculty Dance
Exchange program at Steelton
Glee Club sang in Community Theatre
Spartan Orchestra played at Hershey High Dance
Exchange program at Harrisburg Catholic High
Glee Club sang at Gettysburg U. B. Church
Exchange program at New Cumberland
Glee Club sang at Hummelstown U. B. Church
Glee Club sang for Faculty Wives' Club
Glee Clubsang at Lebanon Zion Lutheran Church
Quartet in Contest at Susquehanna
Exchange program at Hershey High
Easter Pageant presented
Lebanon Valley Glee Club entertained
Quartet, Octet and Bass Soloist in contest at Shippensburg
Glee Club sang at Lititz
Spartan Orchestra played at Broadcaster-Industrialist Dance
Exchange program at Swatara Twp.
Annual Band Concert
Glee Club sang at F. 8: M. College
Swatara Twp. Exchange program
Band paraded in Palmyra
Glee Club sang at Camp Hill Church of God
Dramatic Club presented "A Bargain's a Bargain"
Annual Glee Club Concert
Senior Class Banquet and Dance
Class Day and Commencement
It's 1962, but memories linger and familiar
things bring them back so easily. I was drink-
ing milk, and I thought how it glistened in our
milk cans twenty years ago.
I wonder if the other fellows remember. Why
not look them up? I tried to phone Who'r
Wlzo, but a grulf voice broke in, "Wotcha
want?" Red Witmer- a telephone lines-
man, no less! When I told him I was hunting
up the Class of '42, he said, "Call jack Eckert,
president of the Alumni Association. In a
moment jack's familiar twang greeted my
ears. "Where is everybody?" I asked.
"We certainly have a scattered Hock," he
started off. "Collier's Chief Royal British
Interpreter, George Brown is Chiang Kai-
Shek's private secretary, Forty and Saksek
are Marines in Panama, along with Perry,
Lieut. Lawder is on the U.S.S. Pennsylvania,
guarding our newly acquired territory ofjapang
Capt. Reinoehl and Sgts. Flowers and Bolden
are stationed in the Philippines, and Pursch
runs a Iooo-acre farm in Alaska.
"George Russ," Jack went on, "succeeded
Senator Guffey, and Hartman and Whetstone
are about to discover the universal solvent
at Du Pont's. But say, I don't know them
all myself. Suppose you hunt some up, and
tell me. So long.',
Now where to look? I idly turned on the
radio and involuntarily started to ta my foot,
not realizing that it was the music oftiie Double
Downbeats, Pike and Faranow. I'll run over
to the Carson twins' U-Slug-Em Gym. Per-
haps Commentator Charley Maxwell can tell
me more on his "Fiddlin' 'Round Phillie" pro-
gram. That can wait, though, I thought, as I
picked up the paper.
There, staring me in the face was a headline-
"Detective ChiefBailey Captures Thug Gang."
Say, this is a fine source of information! On
the Sports Page I find Herb Wignall named
as most valuable professional player of the
last decade, and Dick Martin as top coach.
The movie and radio page? Sure! The Tom
Allen-Bob Brown Sunday-night feud is still
raging, and Blair Neal is the recognized sue--
cessor to Bob Burns. Benedict is Walt Dizzy's
ace cameraman, while I-Iendel projects the pro-
duced and directed films of Glenn Schaeffer,
which, by the way, star Glenn Schaeffer.
Under the science section I read that DeWald
1S peacefully discovering the 5th dimension
over at L1t1tz University.
Say, this is a good newspaper! No wonder.
It's published by Keller, with Neeley as lino-
type operator. I-Iere's a plug for Bennett's
new book, History of a Haplers Homeboy.
Some advertisements he carries, too. Here's
one about the Lefsyk and Snare Fender-Fixing
Shop- "We do a Bang-Up Job." Very likely.
Whew, it's hot. Think I'll get some air.
While walking toward Finnie's Tavern, I
suddenly saw Ainsworth and Shultz in their
1942 Cadillac. I yelled, they ground to a
stop, and Shultz jumped out, lifted the hood
and started to tinker with the motor. "Stop,
you sap!" roared Cliff, "nothing's wrong!"
"Sorry," said LeRoy meekly. "It's a habit."
They say they are Certified Public Account-
ants, making "just oodles of money." "We're
going to see Piontkowski, side-show barker
at the circus," interjected Cliff, "and then
we're going to Bill Maxwell's ballroom. Adios!"
just then a mass of pamphlets dropped from
a plane. They read, "Wagner's Advertising
Co. Our Layouts Will Lay You Out!" The
plane was stunting. Looks like Mohler, I
thought, and immediately he spelled out Y-E-S.
Where shall I go now? I can go to Ricker's
Department Store, but .jake is probably at
Dietrich's public-speaking class.
Meredith is an under-water welder. He always
did go into things deeply. Rojas runs the
Crumbless Cookie Company, and Kane has
a Matrimonial Bureau. Maxwell fGeorge
this timej sings for Carter's Little Liver Pills.
Of course, there are two fellows we all know -
the Sluggin' Sidekicksf Piasecki retired as
undefeated heavyweight champ, and Squasher
Raudenbush is still one of the eight profes-
sional wrestling champs.
But for genuine happiness, for real, honest
satisfaction, let's all visit Maitland Bobst,
who is just living peacefully in Shillington
with his pretty wife and his ten children.
lHl IIHHI SlNIHH
The Ideal Senior Must:
be as handsome as .
be as intelligent as .
be as business-like as .
be as witty as . .
be as efficient as
be as ambitious as .
be as tactful as .
be as sincere as . .
be as good-natured as
be as persistent as .
be as loyal as .
be as courteous as .
be as cooperative as .
be as clever as . .
be as well liked as .
be a student like
be an athlete like
be a musician like .
be a dancer like .
dress as well as . .
have a personality like
have a smile like .
have a physique like .
have the dependability of .
have the accuracy of .
have the honor of . .
have the journalistic ability of
have the sportsmanship of
. Edwin Piasecki
. Peter Benedict
. LeRoy Shultz
. jack Bennett
. Glenn Schaeffer
. Howard Brinton
. Wendell Grove
. Darrell Blizzard
. George Rojas
. Frank Saksek
. . Joe Eby
. Robert Pike
. Arthur Myers
. Richard Martin
. Russell Schutt
. Harvey Forry
. George Brown
. Philip Keller
. William Witmer
HE 1942 SENIOR
ADAMS AINSWORTH ALLEN BAILEY
MARK I. ADAMS .Mike Agricultural CPoultryj Orwin, Pa.-- Farm Home Oflicer 3g Home-
room Ofiicer I-2-3-4? Intramural Basketball 3-44 TraHic Oflicer 1-2
CLIFFORD E. AINSWORTI-I ffeep Commercial Avon, Pa.- Acropolis Staff 4g Baseball 3g
Basketball 2-3-43 Farm Home Officer 3-4 CPres.jg Football 2-3-4g Homeroom Officer 4 CTraflicjg
School Guide I-2-3-4g Science Club 1 3 Student Council 4 QV. Pres.lg Student Senate 4
THOMAS F. ALLEN Clipper Printing Kingston, Pa.- Choir 1-2-3-4g Football 9.-3-45 Glee
Club 1-2-3-4g Golden Gloves 4g Monitor 3-45 Pageant CChristmasj 1-2-3-43 Pageant CI-ffasterj 1-2-43
Student Council 4g Typing Club 3g Intramural Basketball 3-43 Voc. Dramatic Club 1-2-3
JOSEPH P. BAILEY Mac Plumbing Philadelphia, Pa.- Airplane Club IQ Farm Home
Officer 3 fTraflicjg Homeroom Ofiicer 1-2-3-4 CSec.j 3 Monitor 3-4g Pageant fChristmasl I-23 Pageant
CEasterJ I-2-4g Typing Club 3-4
PETER H. BENEDICT Benny Machinist Lansdowne, Par- Acropolis St3H'4Q Band 1-2-3-4
CV. Pres.j g Dramatic Club 1gGlee Club 43 Industrialist StafT45 Jr. Glee Club 35 Monitor 3-43 Pageant
CEasterj 4? Photography Club 1-2-3g Radio Club IQ Science Club Ig Slide Rule Club ag Student
Council 3-4g Student Senate 4g Summer Senate 3g Typing Club 3-45 Voc. Dramatic Club 2
JACK R. BENNETT Red Academic Philadelphia, Pa.- Acropolis Staff 43 Band I-2-3-43
Book Reviewers Club 3g Dramatic Club 3-4 CPres.lg Farm Home Officer 3-4 CRep.jg Glee Club 4g
Industrialist Staff 2-3-45 Pageant CEasterj 4g Photography Club 3g Public Speaking 45 Student
Council 3-4 CV. Presjg Student Senate 4 CTreas.lg Summer Farm Senate 4 fPres.jg Typing Club 4
DARRELL M. BLIZZARD Blizz Academic Arcadia, Md.- Basketball 1-2-3-45 Boy Scouts
1 g Choir Ig Glee Club 4QI'IOITICI'OOfT1 OHicer CPres.D 1-2, LV. Pres.j 3-4
M.MAITLAND BOBST Maedchen Academic Shillington, Pa.-- Farm Home Ofiicer 3-4
CV. Presjg Football 2-3-4g Typing Club 4
BENEDICT BENNETT BLIZZARD BOBST
BOLDEN BOOTH BRANDT BRINTON
VANCE E. BOLDEN Beary Printing CLinotypeD Harrisburg, Pa.- Archery Club I-25 Band
1-2-3-45 Farm Home Ofiicer 2 QV. Pres.j5 Football 43 Homeroom Officer 35 Monitor 3-45 Symphony
Orchestra 2-3-45 Typing Club 45 Voc. Student Council 2 A
JAMES N. BOOTH ffim Woodworking Conshohocken, Pa.- Boy Scouts Ig Student Council
25 Summer Farm Senate 4
HAROLD E. BRANDT Camooie Sheet Metal 81 Welding Lebanon, Pa.- Airplane Club IQ
Farm Home OHicer 3-4 QV. Pres.J 5 Monitor 3-45 Slide Rule Club 25 Typing Club 3
HOWARD B. BRINTON H ark Sheet Metal Sz Welding West Chester, Pa.- Homeroom
Officer 3 CTreas.j 5 Monitor 4g Slide Rule Club 25 Typing Club 3-45 Voc. Dramatic Club 2
GEORGE L. BROWN Brue Commercial Bethlehem, Pa.- Acropolis Staff 4Q Farm Home
Ofiicer 4 CPres.Q5 Homeroom Officer 4 QSec.D5 Intramural Basketball 3-45 School Guide 35 Student
Council 1 5 Typing Club Secretary 4
ROBERT A. BROWN Bob Auto Mechanic Lancaster, Pa.- Airplane Club I 5 Archery Club
IQ Band 4g Choir I-3-4Q Farm Home OHicer 35 Glee Club 3-45 Harmonica Club 1 5 Homeroom OFticer
4 CSec.j5Jr. Christian Knights Council I5 Monitor 3-43 Slide Rule Club 25 Student Council 2 CSec.j
3-45 Student Senate 41 Typing Club 3-4
EUGENE T. CARSON Gal Baking Mt. Pocono, Pa.- Airplane Club 15 Book Reviewers
Club 35 Boxing 4g Boy Scouts 2-35 Dramatic Club I-2-35 Library Club 4g Photography Club I-4g
Science Club 4g Voc. Dramatic Club 2-3-4
JOHN W. CARSON Yoh-knee Auto Mechanic Mt. Pocono, Pa.- Airplane Club IQ Boxing
CGolden Glovesj 4g Boy Scouts 1-25 Farm Home Officer 4 CV. Pres.j5 Monitor 3-45 Photography
Club I 5 Science Club 35 Typing Club 35 Voc. Dramatic Club 3
G. BROWN R. BROWN E. CARSON I. CARSON
CATHCART CLARKE COLLIER CONNER
JAMES E. CATHCART Stoop Electrical Philipsburg, Pa.- Farm Home Officer 3 CPres.j5
Farm Home Council 35 Homeroom Officer 4 CTraHicJ5 Intramural Basketball 3-45 Summer Farm
Senate 45 Typing Club 3
ROBERT A. CLARKE, JR. Buck Printing Courtdale, Pa.- Archery Club I-25 Bookbinding
Club 25 Boy Scouts 1-2-3-45 Farm Home Officer 3-4 CSec.J5 Homeroom Officer 1-2-3-4 fSec.J5 Intra-
mural Basketball 3-45 Monitor 3-45 Photography Club IQ Slide Rule Club 25 Typing Club 4
DAVID E. COLLIER Dave Academic Duryea, Pa.- Acropolis StafT45 Dale Carnegie Course
35 D amatic Club 45 Farm Home OH'icer 3-4 CSec.J5 French Club 3-45 Industrialist Stag 2-3-45 Li-
brary Club 45 Pageant CChristmasj I-2-35 Pageant CEasterJ I-2-3: Public Speaking 45 Research Lab.
3-45 Science Club 3g Spanish Club 3-45 Student Council 3-4 CPres.j5 Student Senate 3-45 TraHic
Officer CCapt.J 45 Typing Club 3-4
JOHN J. CONNOR Yackson Sheet Metal Ck Welding Penbrook, Pa.- Farm Home Officer
3-4 QTreas.j5 Homeroom OHicer 4 CTraflicJ5 Monitor 3-45 Pageant fEasterj 4g Slide Rule Club 25
Typing Club 3-4
RAYMOND W. CROAK Ray Woodworking Philadelphia, Pa.- Basketball 15 Choir 3-45
Farm Home OHicer 4 CSec.j5 Glee Club 3-45 Intramural Basketball 3-43 Pageant CChristmasj 3-4g
Pageant CEasterj 4
JACK CROPF ffackron Plumbing Wormleysburg, Pa.- Basketball I-2-3-45 Farm Home
OHicer 4 QRep.j5Homeroom Officer 1 CSec.J5 Monitor 3-45 Pageant CChristmasD 25 Pageant CEasterj
25 Summer Farm Council 4 CRep.j
CARL M. DERRICK Shorty Sheet Metal8zWelding Duncannon,Pa.- Choir 1 5 Farm Home
OHicer 3-4 CSec.J5 Monitor 3-45 Slide Rule Club 25 Student Council I5Typing Club 3-4
RAYMOND C. DEWALD Ding Academic Lititz, Pa.- Farm Home Officer 4 CTraFricJ5
Glee Club 35 Research Lab. 3-45 Spanish Club 35 Student Council 1-45 Typing Club 4
CROAK CROPF DERRICK DEWALD
DIETRICH DRYBREAD EBY ECKERT
IVAN N. DIETRICH Deek Commercial Fleetwood, Pa.-- Acropolis Staff' 43 Bible School
Teacher 2-3g Christian Knights Council I-3-4g Dale Carnegie Course 3g Farm Home Officer CTreas.D
3-45 Jr. Glee Club 3g News Club 4g Pageant CChristmasj I-2-3-45 Pageant CEasterl 2-4g Public Speak-
ing Club 4g Student Council 4g Typing Club Secretary 3
WILLIAM DRYBREAD Bill Woodworking Ephrata, Pa.- Airplane Club lg Basketball
1 g Homeroom Officer 1-2 QSec.jg Intramural Basketball 3-4
JOE M. EBY f7oe Machinist Hershey, Pa.- Band I-2-3-45 Basketball 1-2-3-4g Bible School
Teacher 3g Choir- Ig Farm Home Olricer 3-4 fPres.jg Homeroom Officer 2-4 fPres.jg Monitor 3-4g
Pagleant QChristmasj IQ Pageant CEasterj Ig Slide Rule Club 23 Student Council 25 Voc. Dramatic
JOHN T. ECKERT ffack Commercial Lancaster, Pa.- Dramatic Club 3g Farm Home
Officer 33 Homeroom Oflicer 2-3-4 CPres.jg Intramural Basketball 3-4g Student Council 3 QPres.Jg
Typing Club Secretary 4
RICHARD B. FARANOW Dick Commercial Lebanon, Pa.- Acropolis Staff4gBand I-2-3-4g
Basketball I-2g Bible School Teacher 3g Dramatic Club 3-4, Farm Home OH-icer 1-2-3 QSec.lg
Homeroom Ofiicer I-2-3 fSCC.J-4 fTreas.lg Spartan Orchestra 1-2-3-43 Symphony Orchestra 1-2-3-4
WILLIAM I. FINNIE Bill Auto Mechanic Maple Shade, N. J.- Farm Home Officer 3
fTTCRS.J-4, Homeroom Ofiicer 4 CTreas.jg Monitor 3-4g Science Club Ig Slide Rule Club 2g Typing
WILLIAM E. FLOWERS, JR.- Bill Plumbing Annville, Pa.- Boy Scouts 4g Farm Home
Oflicer 3 CTreas.l-4 QPres.jg Monitor 4g Pageant fChristmasj 2-3-4g Pageant fEasterD 25 Typing
HARVEY W. FORRY Dutch Auto Mechanic Myerstown, Pa.- Baseball 2-3-4? Basketball
I g Football 2-3-4g Homeroom Ofiicer I QV. Pres.j-2-3g Monitor 3-45 Slide Rule Club 2gTI'21fFlC Officer 4
FARANOW FINNIE FLOWERS FORRY
FRY GLASGOW GROVE I-IARTMAN
ROBERT V. FRY Bob Woodworking Columbia, Pa.- Farm Home Officer 4 QTreas.j
SAMUEL P. GLASGOW Sam Electrical Philadelphia, Pa.- Farm Home Officer 4 cTTC3S.JQ
Homeroom Oiiicer 4 fTfC3S.J3 Intramural Basketball 3-43 Monitor 3-43 Pageant CChristmasj 2-33
Pageant CEasterj 2-43 Photography Club lg Stage Technician 3-4
WENDELL I. GROVE Willkie Woodworking Mount Union, Pa.- Band 4 CCol0r Guardjg
Farm Home OHicer 3-4 CPres.j3 Intramural Basketball 43 Science Club 1 3 Student Council 3-4
HAROLD H. HARTMAN Dutch Academic Reading, Pa.- Bookbinding Club 23 Boy Scouts
1-2-3-43 Research Lab. 3-43 Typing Club 4
RAYMOND W. HELSEL Ug Agricultural CCreameryJ Youngstown, Ohio-Farm Home
Officer 43 Photography Club 13TraH-ic Ofiicer 3
JOHN HENDEL George O. Electrical Reading, Pa.- Band I-2-3-45 Brass Quartet I-2-3-43
Farm Home Oflicer 3-4 KSec.j3 Monitor 3-43 Pageant CChristmasJ 1-2-33 Pageant CEasterj 1-2-43
Radio Club 2-43 Slide Rule Club 2-33 Stage Production Staff 2-3-43 School Guide 2-3-4
CHARLES E. HENDRY Smokey Machinist Gap, Pa.- Archery Club 1-2-33 Boy Scouts
E535-lomeroom Oflicer 4 CSec.J3 Monitor 3-43 Photography Club 1-23 Slide Rule Club 33 Typing
ARTHUR V. HILLYARD Red Woodworking Mt. Rainier, Md.- Band 4 CColor Guardjg
Library Club IQ Pageant CChristmasD I-2? Pageant QEasterj I-23 Photography Club 1-2-3 fPres.D-43
Science Club 4g Typing Club 3
HELSEL HENDEL HENDRY HILLYARD
HUMMEL HUMMER HUNTER JEFFRIES
CLAIR F. I-IUMMEL Chub Sheet Metal 8: Welding Lancaster, Pa.- Farm Home Oliicer 4
CV. Presj 5 Monitor 3-45 Slide Rule Club 25 Typing Club 3-4
I. FRANCIS HUMMER Weary Baking Manheim, Pa.- Archery Club 15 Asst. Mgr. Ath-
letics 25 Boy Scouts I-25 Farm Home Officer 3 CScc.j5 Library Club I 5 Photography Club I 5 Science
Club I 5 Typing Club 3
WILLIAM A. HUNTER Witty Candy Making Indiana, Pa.- Science Club 4g Track I
DALE P. JEFFRIES fcyff Auto Mechanic Richvale, Pa.- Farm Home Officer 3 QV. Pres.j-4
CPres.J5 Football 25 Homeroom OHicer 4 CTrafEcD5 Monitor 3-45 Slide Rule Club 25 Student Council
I CV. Pres.j5 Summer Farm Council 4 QPres.j
RONALD D. KANE ffug Academic Du Bois, Pa.- Band I-2-3-45 Basketball I-2-3-45 Bible
School Teacher 4g Boy Scouts I5 Choir 3-45 Farm Home Ofiicer 3 fP1'CS.D-4 CV. Pres.j5 Football 2-35
Glee Club 3-4 CPres.j5 Guide I-2-3-45 Homeroom Officer CV. Pres.j 1-25 Intramural Basketball 45
Octet 35 Pageant QChristmasj 35 Pageant CEasterJ 45 Quartet 45 Student Council 35 Student Senate
35 Typing Club 4 .
W. PHILIP KELLER Phil Academic Williamsburg, Pa.- Acropolis Staff 44 Band 2-3-45
Boy Scouts I-25 Dale Carnegie Course 35 Guide I-2-3-451-Iomeroom Officer CSec.J I-2-3-4 fTreas.D5
Industrialist Staff 3-4 CEditor-in-Chieij5 Photography Club I QSec.Q-1-3 CTreas.j5 School Guide
I-2-3-45 Slide Rule Club 25 Spanish Club 35 Student Council 3-4 QV. Pres.D5 Student Senate 4 CSec.j5
Summer Farm Senate 4 CSec.j5 Typing Club 3-4
PAUL M. KEPPERLING Kap Confectionary Lancaster, Pa.- Airplane Club I5 Farm-
Home OHicer CRep.j 3-45 Pageant CEasterQ 1 5 Voc. Dramatic Club 3
DEAN E. KLINE Mary Sheet Metal 81 Welding Sipesville, Pa.- Archery Club 15 Farm
Home Officer 3-4 CTraH-icj 5 Homeroom Oflicer 2-4 CV. Pres.j 5 Monitor 3-45 Slide Rule Club 25 Typing
Club 3-45 Voc. Dramatic Club 2
KANE KELLER KEPPERLING KLINE
KLINGER LANDECK LAWDER LEFSYK
LAURIN L. KLINGER Bev Commercial Hazleton, Pa.- Bible School Teacher 43 Christian
Knights Council 4g Farm Home Officer 3 CSec.D3 Student Council 4g Typing Club Secretary 3-4
CARL F. LANDECK Goon Electrical Altoona, Pa.- Monitor 3-43 Radio Club 1-2-43 Voc.
JOHN W. LAWDER Cheeze Academic Washington, D. C.- Intramural Basketball 3-43
Research Laboratory 3-43 Typing Club 4
FRANK LEFSYK Big Frank Auto Mechanic Scranton, Pa.- Baseball 2-3-43 Basketball
33 Football 23 Monitor 3-4g Science Club 1 3 Slide Rule Club 2
RICHARD C. LEIBY Dick Sheet Metal 81 Welding Highspire, Pa.- Band 1-2-3-43 Brass
Quartet 43 Farm Home OH'icer 3 fPres.D3 Homeroom Officer 2 CTreas.J3 Monitor 3-43 Typing Club 4
HARRY LOWRY Prof Woodworking Columbia, Pa.- Airplane Club IQ Archery Club IQ
Basketball I-23 Bible School Teacher 1-2-33 Choir 3-43 Football 2-3-43 Glee Club I-2-3-43 Homeroom
OH-icer 1-2-33 Pageant CChristmasj 1-2-3-43 Pageant Cliasterj I-2-3-43 Spartan Orchestra 2-3-42
Sym phony Orchestra 2-3-4
RICHARD C. MARTIN Flash Machinist Waynesboro, Pa.-- Acropolis StafT43 Bible School
Teacher 33 Choir 3-43 Christian Knights Council 1 3 Farm Home Officer 3 fPI'CS.,-4g Football 1-2-3-4
fCo-Capt.j3 Glee Club 3-4 CV. Pres.j3Homeroom Officer fPres.J I-2-33 Monitor 4g Octet 33 Pageant
CChristmasJ 2-33 Science Club 1 3 Senior Class Ofiicer fPres.j 43 Slide Rule Club 23 Student Council 4
fPres.J3 Senate 4 QV. Presj 3 Traffic Officer 4 CLieut.J3 Typing Club 3-43 Voc. Dramatic Club 2
CHARLES A. MAXWELL Charlie Printing Philadelphia, Pa.- Choir 3-43 Farm Home
Officer 4 CTreas.j3 Glee Club 3-43 Intramural Basketball 3-43 Monitor 3-43 Pageant fChristmasj 3-43
Pageant CEasterj 3-43 Photography Club I 3 Science Club I 3 Typing Club 33 Voc. Dramatic Club 2
LEIBY LOWRY MARTIN C. MAXWELL
G. MAXWELL W. MAXWELL MEREDITH MOHLER
GEORGE A. MAXWELL George Printing Philadelphia, Pa.- Choir 3-45 Christian Knights
Council 15 Farm Home Oiiicer 3-4 CPres.j5 Glee Club 2-3-45 Homeroom Ofiicer 4 CV. Pres.D5 In-
dustrialist StaH'3-45 Monitor 45 Pageant CChristmasD 35 Pageant CEasterj 35 Spanish Club 35 Student
Council 4g Summer Farm Council 45 Typing Club 3-4
VVILLIAM W. MAXWELL Bi!! Printing Philadelphia, Pa.- Acropolis StHH:4Q Cheer Leader
3-4 QCapt.j5 Choir 3-45 Glee Club 2-3-45II1C,l11Stl'lEI.llSt Staff45 Monitor 3-45 Octet 35 Pageant CChrist-
masj I-2-35 Pageant fEasterj I-2-3-45 Science Club I5Typing Club 3-45 Voc. Dramatic Club 2
ELLIS E. MEREDITH Chick Sheet Metal 81 Welding Christiana, Pa.- Baseball 35 Basket-
ball 25 Choir 3-45 Farm Home Officer 3-4 fPres.D5 Football I-2-3-4.1 Glee Club 3-45 Homeroom OHicer
I-2-3-4 CV. Pres.j5 Library Club 1 5 Monitor 3-45 Pageant fEasterj 45 Senior Class Oflicer 4 QTreas.j5
Track 15Typing Club 35 Voc. Dramatic Club 3
CHESTER L. MOHLER Chet Printing Ephrata, Pa.- Farm Home Ofiicer 3 CSec.J5 Monitor
45 Pageant CChristmasD 25 Pageant CEasterj 2
ARTHUR C. MYERS Art Machinist Endicott, N. Y.- Band I-2-3-45 Glee Club 45 Farm
Home Officer I-2 CSec.Q5 Monitor 3-45 Spartan Orchestra I-2-3-43 Symphony Orchestra 45 Trumpet
BLAIR C. NEAL Buck Sheet Metal 81 Welding Altoona, Pa.- Band 45 Boy Scouts IQ Farm
Home OHicer 3-4 CPres.D5 Monitor 4g Slide Rule Club 25 Spanish Club 35 Typing Club 3-4
ROBERT S. NEELEY Tex Printing CLinotylpej Newport, Pa.- Band 3-45 Basketball I-25
Homeroom OH'icer 4 CTreas.j5 Intramural Basket all 3-45 Monitor 4 '
SAMUEL F. NEEPER Sam Printing San Diego, California - Airplane Club 45 Homeroom
Officer 2 QV. Pres.j5 Library Club 43 Monitor 45 Pageant CEasterJ 45 Photography Club Ig Student
Council 45 Summer Farm Home Senate 45 Typing Club 35 Voc. Dramatic Club 2
MYERS NEAL NEELEY NEEPER
NEYHARD OAKES PERRY PIASECKI
FRED S. NEYHARD Freddy Academic Washington Boro, Pa.- Farm Home Ofiicer 4
QPres.D4 Intramural Basketball 4g Research Lab. 3-44 Student Council 4g Typing Club 4
ROBERT W. OAKES Bob Machinist Lenni, Pa.- Archery IQ Boy Scouts I-2-3-44 Farm
Home Oliicer 3-4 CPres.j4 Monitor 3-44 Pageant CChristmasJ 34 Pageant QEasterj 3-44 Photography
Club 34 Science Club 1-34 Slide Rule Club 24 Typing Club 3-44 Voc. Dramatic Club 2
ANTHONY H. PERRY, IR. Tony Plumbing Benton, Pa.- Farm Home Ofiicer 4 CTreas.j4
Monitor 3-44 Slide Rule Club 24 Summer Farm Council 4 CTreas.j
EDWIN PIASECKI Ed Academic Glenolden, Pa.- Baseball 34 Farm Home Ofiicer 4
CTreas.j4 Football 2-3-44 Homeroom Oliicer fPres.j 3-45 Intramural Basketball 3-44 Senior Class
Officer 4 CSec.j 4 Typing Club 4
ROBERT C. PIKE Bob Commercial Pottstown, Pa.- Band I-2-3-44 Brass Quartet 3-44
Choir 3-44 Dramatic Club 3-44 Farm Home Ofiicer 2-3-4 CPres.j4 Glee Club 3-44 Octet 34 Pageant
CChristmasJ 3g Spartan Orchestra 1-2-3-44 Symphony Orchestra I-2-3-4
CLIFFORD T. PIONTKOWSKI Ski Electrical Philadelphia, Pa.- Boy Scouts I-24 Intra-
mural Basketball 3-44 Monitor 3-4 Pageant CChristmasJ 2-34 Pageant fEasterj I-2-44 Photography
Club I 4 School Guide 24 Student Council 2-3-4 CV. Pres.j4 Student Manager 2-3-44 Student Senate 4
CSec.D4 Summer Farm Council 4
WILLIAM D. PRICE Bi!! Baking Hamburg, Pa.- Airplane Club IQ Leathercraft Ig Pho-
tography Club I 4
CHARLES D. PURSCH Charlie Agricultural CCreameryj Harrisburg, Pa.- Book Review-
ers Club 2-34 Christian Knights Council IQ Farm Home OHicer 4 QV. Pres.j4 Homeroom Officer 3
QV. PICS.,-4 CSec.j4 Intramural Basketball 2-3-44 Library Club 2-34 Pageant CChristmasj I-24 Pa-
geant QEasterj 1-2
PIKE PIONTKOWSKI PRICE PURSCH
RAUDENBUSH REIF REIGLE REINOEHL
WALTER A RAUDENBUSH Bush Plumbing Ashland, Pa.- Bible School Teacher 35
Christian Knights Council CInter.j 25 Farm Home Oflicer 3 CPres.j5 Football 2-3-45 Homeroom
Officer I-2-3-4 CPres.J5 Monitor 3-45 Pageant fChristmasj I-2-35 Pageant CEasterJ I-2-3-45 Science
Club 15Typing Club 35 Voc. Dramatic Club 2-3
JOHN A. REIF Hick Agricultural fGen. Farmingj Port Trevorton, Pa.- Homeroom Ofiicer
4 CTreas.J5 Photography Club I
ROBERT W. REIGLE Bob Machinist Hurnmelstown, Pa.- Basketball I-2-35 Boy Scouts
I-25 Fafrrg Home Officer 3-4 CPres.j5 Intramural Basketball 45 Monitor 3-45 Science Club Ig Slide
Rule C u 2
ROBERT R. REINOEHL Rachel Sheet Metal 81 Welding Valley View, Pa.- Airplane Club
I 5 Archery Club I5 Farm Home Officer 3-4 CV. Pres.J5 Football 25 Junior Glee Club 3-45 Monitor 45
Slide Rule Club 35 Student Council 4
E. JACOB RICKER ffalce Commercial Lock Haven, Pa.- Farm Home Officer 3-4 fSec.J5
Intramural Basketball 3-45 Typing Club Secretary 4
PAUL E. RITTER Paul Printing Enola, Pa.- Dramatic Club I5 Monitor 4g Pageant
fChristmasj Ig Science Club I5 Student Council 4g Summer Farm Council 4 CTreas.D5 Typing Club
35 Voc. Dramatic Club 2
GEORGE A. ROJAS Roegee Baking Thompsontown, Pa.- Baseball 35 Basketball I-2-3-45
Boy Scouts I-2-3-45 Farm Home Officer 3 CV. PICS.,-4 QPres.j5 Football 25 Homeroom Ofiicer fPres.J
43 Pageant CEasterJ 2
GEORGE RUSS Grumpy Academic Dallas, Pa.- Band 1-2-3-45 Baseball 25 Bible School
Teacher 4g Christian Knights Council 4g Football 2-3-45 Slide Rule Club 15 Spartan Orchestra 4g
Student Council I-3-45 Student Senate I-4 fPres.j5 Summer Farm Senate 4
RICKER RITTER ROJAS RUSS
SAKSEK G.SCHAEFFER SCHMIDT SCHUTT
FRANK B. SAKSEK, JR. Sakie Sheet Metal Lk Welding Acosta, Pa.- Acropolis Staff 4g
Airplane Club lg Band I-25 Baseball 2-35 Basketball 35 Farm Home Ofiicer 3-4 CPres.j5 Football
1-2-3-4 CCo-Capt.J5 Homeroom Ofiicer 1-2-3 fPres.D5 Monitor 45 Senior Class Officer 4 CV. Pres.D5
Student Council 1 CPres.j5Track 1
GLENN M. SCHAEFFER Glenmorc Academic Lancaster, Pa.- Acropolis Staff 45 Boy
Scouts I-2-3-45 Dramatic Club 4g Farm Home Officer C'I'reas.j 35 Industrialist Staff 3-45 Library
Club I-2 Pageant CChristmasj 1-2-3-45 Pageant fEasterj I-2-4g Slide Rule Club 25 Traffic Ofhcer 4Q
Typing Club 4
ARLING H. SCHMIDT Pud Machinist Sellersville, Pa.- Airplane Club 43 Boy Scouts
I-2-3-45 Choir 1 5 Farm Home Ofiicer 4 CRep.j5 Football IQHOmCfO0m Ofiicer 2 fTraFficJ 5 Monitor 43
Photography Club 35 Typing Club 3-4
RUSSELL SCHUTTMIR. Buss Woodworking Pottstown, Pa.- Baseball 35 Glee Club 4g
Homeroom Officer I-2 CSec.D5 Intramural Basketball 3-45 Pageant CChristmasD I-2-3-45 Pageant
CEasterj 1-2-3-45 Student Council 4 QV. Pres.J5 Student Senate 4Q'I1I'Z1mC Officer 4
NEIL E. SHEAFFER Sheaf Agricultural CButcheringj Lewistown, Pa.- Farm Home Officer
3-4 CSec.j5I-Iomeroom Officer 3 CPres.j-4 CTreas.J5 Intramural Basketball 3-4
PAUL R. SHEAFFER Sizcaff Plumbing Hummelstown, Pa.- Archery Club Ig Farm Home
Ofhcer 3-4 CSec.j5 Homeroom Officer 1 CTreas.D5 Monitor 3-45 Pageant CChristmasD 1-35 Pageant
CEasterj x-25 Student Council 3-45 Typing Club 4
ROY R. SHEPPS Shep Machinist Lebanon, Pa.- Farm Home Oliicer 4 CPres.j5 Monitor
3-45 Science Club I 5 Slide Rule Club 2
C. LEROY SI-IULTZ Slzultzie Commercial Silver Spring, Md.- Acropolis Staff 4g Bible
School Teacher 3-45 Christian Knights Council I-3-4g Farm Home OHicer 4 fPres.D5 Farm Reporter
Q.-3-45 Football 3-45 Homeroom Officer 4 QV. Pres.j5 Industrialist StaPr'3-45 Library Club 35 Spanish
Club 3-45 Student Council 2-35 Typing Club Secretary 2-3-4
N.SHEAFFER P.SHEAFFER SHEPPS SHULTZ
SNARE STATES STEWART STRICKLER
CLAYTON L. SNARE Ace Auto Mechanic Altoona, Pa.- Basketball I-2-3-45 Farm Home
Officer 3 CPres.j5Monitor 3-45 Pageant CChristmasJ 1-25 Pageant CEasterj I-25 Photography Club I5
Student Council 45 Summer Farm Council 4 QRep.j
JAMES E. STATES ffim Electrical Philadelphia, Pa.- Airplane Club I5 Boy Scouts 15
Farm Home OHicer 3-4 CPres.j5 Monitor 3-45 Pageant CChristmasj 25 Pageant QEasterj 1-25 Radio
Club 2-45 Science Club 3-45 Slide Rule Club I-25 Typing Club 3-4
HARRY C. STEWART Peggy Machinist Brockway, Pa.- Bookbinding Club 25 Boy Scouts
I-2-3-45 Monitor 3-45 Pageant CChristmasJ 25 Science Club I 5 Slide Rule Club 25 Typing Club 3
JAMES A. STRICKLER ffimmy Commercial Harrisburg, Pa.- Baseball 35 Basketball I5
Choir 1 5 Dramatic Club 1 5 Farm Home Officer 3-4 QSec.j 5 Intramural Basketball 3-45 Student Coun-
cil 3-4 ,
ROBERT R. THOMAS Red Commercial Reading, Pa.- Acropolis Staff 45 Farm Home
Officer 3 CSec.D5 Pageant CEasterj 35 Photography Club 1 5 Student Council 45 Typing Club Sec. 4
JOHN F. TRESSEL ffezck Commercial Philadelphia, Pa.- Bible School Teacher 35 Book-
binding Club 1-2-3-45 Library Club 45 Pageant CChristmasj I-2-3-45 Pageant QEasterj 1-2-3-45 School
WILLIAM ULMER Bee! Sheet Metal 8: Welding Vllilliamsport, Pa.- Acropolis Stall' 45
Farm Home OH'icer 3-4 fPres.Q 5 junior Glee Club 35 Monitor 45 Typing Club 3 5 Voc. Dramatic Club 2
RICHARD T. WAGNER Dick Printing Milton, Pa.- Acropolis StaH:45 Farm Home Ofiicer
3-4 QV. Pres.J5I-Iomeroom Officer 4 QTraH'icD 5 Intramural Basketball 45 Monitor 45 Slide Rule Club 3
THOMAS TRESSEL ULMER WAGNER
WALLOWER WEAVER WHETSTONE WIGNALL
DONALD R. WALLOWER Don Electrical Harrisburg, Pa.- Farm Home Oflicer 3-4 CRep.jg
Homeroom Officer 4 fSec.Jg Pageant fChristmasQ 3-4g Pageant CEasterj 2-3-45 Stage Production
Staff 2-3-45 Science Forum 3g Typing Club 4
GEORGE L. WEAVER ffake Electrical Lebanon, Pa.- Airplane Club Ig Boy Scouts 2-3-45
Homeroom Officer 2-4 CV. Pres.Jg Intramural Basketball 3-4g Monitor 3-45 Radio Club 4g Student
Council 3-45 Typing Club 4
ALBERT L. WI-IETSTONE Al Academic Huntingdon, Pa.- Band 3-45 Book Reviewers
Club 35 Choir 1 g Dramatic Club 3-4 Pageant CChristmasj 2-3'4g Pageant CEasterj I-3-4g Research
Lab. 3-4g Science Club 3-4 CSec.jg Spartan Orchestra 3-4g Student Council 33 Symphony Orchestra
HERBERT WIGNALL Bruiser Commercial Philadeghia,Pa.- Basketball I-2g Farm Home
Officer 3 CTreas.J-4 fPres.Jg Football 2-3-4? Homeroom O cer 1-2-3 CTrafF1cJ-4 fTreas.Jg Science
Club Ig Typing Club Secretary 4
WILLIAM R. WITMER Red Electrical Lancaster, Pa.- Baseball 3-45 Basketball Ig Bible
School Teacher 33 Christian Knights Council 35 Farm Home Oliicer 3-4 fPres.jg Football 2-3-4a
Homeroom Officer I-2-3-4 CPres.Jg Intramural Basketball 3-4g Monitor 3g Pageant CChristmasJ Ig
Pageant CEasterJ 1gVoc. Dramatic Club 4
ALVIN R. ZERBE Zerb Machinist Shillington, Pa.- Homeroom Ofiicer 3 CTreas.jg Monitor
3-43 Pageant CChristmasD I-2-3g Pageant CEasterJ I-2-4g Science Club Ig Slide Rule Club 2g Typing
Every year at H. I. S. the athletic clubs leave behind
proud records and pleasant memories of their ex-
ploits. Star athletes leave behind some goal or
position prized by the younger boys who are coming
up. As our present stars leave H. I. S., we can see
other stars taking their places. In later years we
expect to hear of more and better records set by the
future athletes of The Hershey Industrial School.
Athletics build not only the body but also the mind
and character. The fair play and the clean, hard-
Fighting loyalty of our athletes on the playing field
are recognized wherever our teams are known.
We have thus far upheld the name of The Hershey
Industrial School in our athletic activities, and it is
our hope and wish that the future athletic clubs of
H. I. S. will endeavor to keep it as we left it, or-
better yet - attain a higher level.
Richard Martin . . Smart quarterback
Frank Saksek . . Defense backbone
Coaches . Mr. Hour and Mr. Landis
The 1941 football season brought out the old fighting spirit that
is characteristic of all H. I. S. teams. Although the ,4I team was
not the heaviest or fastest team to come from our school, it left
behind a record to be proud of. The fight and stamina shown by
every member of the squad won the admiration of our opponents
as well as of our fans. Long will we recall the clean, hard-fighting
loyalty of the 1941 football team.
The infantile paralysis epidemic shortened our schedule consider-
ably this year. The team was consequently a few weeks behind
schedule in getting started in practice sessions. However, after
school started, the Hoar-Landis machine rapidly took shape. With
only a few days practice under its belt, the team traveled to Car-
lisle to play an exhibition game. Even though the team was not
ready for a tough game, it played very well. Our boys scored
several times, and they showed their coaches that they had the
stuff needed to make a good ball club.
9' September zo
ak September 26
'F October 3
H. I. S. Reading
H. I. S. Scotland
H. I. S. Lewistown
I-I. I. S. I3 Carlisle 21
H. I. S. 7 Gettysburg 7
H. I. S. 6 Stevens Trade o
H. I. S. 31 Carson Long o
H. I. S. I3 Middletown 6
H. I. S. o Harrisburg Catholic 32
'F Canceled because of infantile paralysis epidemic
- ,Key . 'V
Joe Eby School's highest scorer
With "high hope and great expectation" we watched our basket-
ball team perform this year-and perform they did! Their
thirteen victories well overbalanced their eight losses, and our
players thrilled us time and time again with unbelievable shots
and split-second timing.
This year school spirit seemed stronger than ever before. The
team richly deserved such support, and Captain Joe Eby showed
his gratitude by scoring 186 points for a new school record.
Seriously handicapped by injuries and often dwarfed by their op-
ponents, our boys had bad moments at times. However, some
ofthe greener fellows rapidly became ripe and ably filled the gaps
caused by our over-supply of strained muscles and twisted knees.
VVe must mention Coach Gibble's accomplishment. VVith a be-
ginning nucleus of the smallest number of letter men in years,
with injuries constantly nullifying his efforts, he somehow molded
a team that made a fine record against the strongest opposition
ever scheduled by our school in this sport. Coach and team de-
serve special praise for their work this year.
February 1 3
February 1 7
F. 81 M. Academy
F. 81 M. Academy
L. V. C. Frosh
L. V. C. Frosh
Harvey Forry . . A winner in defeat
William Witmer . . Star hitter
Coach . Mr. Hoar
Baseball has been adopted as a varsity sport at H. I. S., and we
are now represented in the Central Pennsylvania League. Our
boys went after baseball like ducks to water. In 1940 we had our
first baseball team since 1935. The 1940 team was a group of
good ballplayers, but their inexperience was a serious handicap in
their effort to win first place in the league. Even so, the team
came through with a successful season and showed great promise
for the next year.
In 1941 our boys, under the master tutelage of Coach Hoar, came
through in second place in the league. John Harris High School's
exceptionally strong ball club nosed us out of first place by the
slim margin of a single game.
This year H. J. S. is looking forward with great anticipation to an
even more successful season. The team will be composed largely
of experienced players. We expect the best from our team, and
we are certain that we will get it.
When the sun shines brightly and the baseball season again gets
under way, look out for the Brown and Gold!
H. I. S. 8
H. I. S. 3
H. I. S. 1
H. I. S. 5
H. I. S. 6
H. I. S. I5
H. I. S. o
H. I. S. 8
H. I. S. 2
H. I. S. 8
H. I. S. 4
H. I. S. o
H. I. S. 2
The activities in our School are intended to do sev-
eral very important things.
First, they teach us cooperation, perhaps the most
important single factor in a successful life. Almost
every kind of work involves contacts with people.
Consequently, cooperation is a success requirement.
Second, activities create extra interests. Extra inter-
ests or avocations are needed to insure a well round-
ed life. Quite often an avocation is developed to the
point that it becomes a vocation, so that our activ-
ities here may have real practical value in later life.
Third, activities are of value in a worthy use of
leisure time. They may keep us out of trouble here,
not to mention their probable value throughout life.
Fourth, activities help us to obtain a broader knowl-
edge and thus contribute to making our lives more
successful. The broader the base and the stronger
the foundation, the more likely are we to succeed.
This is the so-called Age of Machinery, but it is
also an age of hepcats and jitterbugs.
To keep this modern version of the age advancing,
our musical contribution is the Spartan Orchestra.
The Spartans have played at many of our home
basketball games, in our assemblies, and for dances
in Hershey and surrounding towns.
The Spartans suffered a great loss when their di-
rector, Mr. Payne, was called to serve the colors, but Mr. Yokum carried on the work most ably.
To these fellows go our sincere thanks for the entertainment they gave us and for the many pleasant
moments the Class of ,42 spent in listening to their music. We salute all the members of this or-
ganization, and we hope that some of them will rise to fame in the musical world. We'll look for
them in the dance bands ofthe coming years when we read the radio logs. We will not be surprised
to find some of them in the "name" bands of the future.
For the lovers of symphonic music in our school
the musical department has formed this organ-
ization, which is under the supervision of Mr.
Yokum. There are few extra-curricular activi-
ties that involve more time and effoit in the
preparation of a program for presentation to the
student body. As a result, it is not very often pn,
that the boys of the school hear the symphony
orchestra. However, when they do hear this organization perform, the quality is such that no one
can fail to appreciate the patience of the conductor, the long hours of practice, and the cooperative
effort to make a success of this school activity.
Were the great composers alive to hear their compositions played by our symphony orchestra, we
are certain they would not be ashamed. On the contrary, we are quite sure that they would com-
mend the efforts of our youthful lovers of classical music.
Our graduating classes have usually left many va-
cancies in the Band. Last year's class was no ex-
ception. Last fall when school opened, sixteen
vacancies had to be Filled.
UnderDirector ll. Atlee Young's supervision, these
vacancies were more than filled by the addition of Q.
twenty-three new members and three drum majors.
The band's playing and fancy marching helped to
maintain school spirit at our football games, especially at half-time. The hand won many awards
by marching and playing in parades. Every year this organization gives to the public a concert,
which is held in the school auditorium. Many ofthe members in the band are active in the other
musical activities of our school, both vocal and instrumental.
The Class of '42 will leave another great gap in this organization, but we are not alarmed. We
well know that up-and-coming underclass musicians can fill this gap most ably.
This body of boys will instantly be recognized by
fellow students for their excellent rendition of
hymns in the church services. Under the leader-
ship of Mr. Young they have put forth much
effort and time in practicing church hymns and
seasonal songs. Those who have heard their
singing know that such time was well spent.
Boys from most of the grades of the school, from
the fifth grade to the twelfth, compose the choir. Almost the entire soprano section comes from
the Memorial Building and the sixth grade. Boys with deeper voices come from higher grades.
This voice range permits song flexibility.
Visitors to our services share the enjoyment of our choir's superbly rendered music, which adds to
the quality of our Sunday services. Choir members may feel proud of their achievements so far,
and they should do much in the future to add to the musical stature ofour school.
The Glee Club is without a doubt one ofthe most
popular organizations of our school. lt is known
for miles around because of the excellent concerts
rendered at nearby churches, schools, and other
gatherings of lovers of good music.
The Hershey Industrial School Glee Club is noted
throughout the entire state as the best Class B
Boys' Chorus for the past three years in the State
Music and Forensic contests. We are very proud ofthe fact that our organization won top rating
for three successive years, thus entitling it to permanent possession of the trophy.
The Glee Club members have had a great deal of fun, and they are grateful to their director, Mr,
Yokum. At times the boys worked hardg at other times it was hard to get them to work. Neverthe-
less, they enjoyed themselves very much, and they wish the best of luck to our glee clubs of the
future. May they, too, have both fun and success.
The Student Senate is our law-makin f bodv. Mem-
bership is determined by election in the five Coun-
cils, members of which are the only students eli-
gible to serve in the Senate. This year, under the
leadershi n of George Russ the or anization accom-
l , v
plished much for the good of the school.
The year's greatest achievement was the drawing l '
up ofthe school constitution now in effect. Aside
from this contribution, the Senate has been mediator between the student body and our adminis-
trators. Boys in trouble could count on a square deal, and the Senate often represented the majority
of the students in carrying their wishes to the school authorities for consideration by them.
The Senate also worked on the seemin flv ner etual traffic roblem but we are lad to sav that a
S . I P P a S .
great improvement has been made. Thanks to a newly established Traffic Court, the rules were
better enforced, and the traHic hazard has been greatly decreased.
The Srhool Izzrfzzslrirzlist had new faculty spon-
sorship this year. Mr. Dissinger, originator of
our paper, resigned as managing editor, and Mr.
Mincemoyer succeeded him. Philip Keller con-
tinued our tradition of excellent student editors.
The paper shortage compelled a four-page re-
duction, but the staff feel that this handicap was
at least partly offset by a new lay-out.
Our school paper is a good activity for about seventy-five boys. It is also a valuable link between
our school and its alumni and friends, as is indicated by the mailing list ofabout 700 paid subscrip-
tions - a remarkable total for a senior-high school as young as ours.
A tradition ofdependable staff membership has been firmly established, and the present senior staff
members have no fear that the tradition will not be continued next year. YYithout hesitation they
turn over their responsibilities to their successors.
VVe are very proud of our pageants. They form
an activity in which a large number of boys of
various ages can take part.
Christmas and Easter pageants are now alter-
nated. They have become so elaborate that it is
not practicable to have both yearly.
Two showings in the Community Theatre have l
become necessary to accommodate everyone. .
Our chaplain, Mr. Scoville, writes and directs the pageants, which seem to improve yearly. He is
ably assisted by Mr. Jenemann, who co-directs and also has charge of scenery and make-up.
Mr. Yokum directs the vocal music between scenesg Mr. Young provides a background of organ
musicg and the carpenters, electricians, and Arts 81 Crafts boys also do their part.
Our pageants form our most comprehensive and also one of our most appreciated activities. The
best proofofthis statement is that about 3500 people attended this year's Easter pageant.
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Juniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen are the under-
classmen. Some of their duties are hard, and some
they find quite enjoyable.
The training of an underclassman begins in the
Freshman year. In this year he begins to realize the
steps to be taken to graduate with his classmates.
The Sophomore year is considered the easiest sen-
ior-high-school year, but this does not mean a fellow
can lay aside his books and learn enough merely by
listening to his teachers. He should also learn how
to study by himself.
The junior year should be the most serious year for
the underclassmen because the next year is the
last and most important one.
The Juniors must work harder than any other under-
classmen to reach their goal. That goal is entry into
the Senior year, which, if successful, will result in a
reward well worth having - a diploma of The
Hershey Industrial School.
Next year's cream of the crop will be picked from this group of
young fellows. As the Senior Class of 1943, they are nearing the
beginning of our long trail. Their high-school days will soon be
ended, and they will have to venture out on the highways oflife
as we are about to do.
In football, some of these fellows were on the varsity line-up.
In basketball and baseball, an appreciable number earned regular
positions, and some saw plenty of action. In music, both vocal
and instrumental, many Juniors were outstanding in their work.
This class has already made a real contribution, and we knowzthey
will do even more next year.
As we, the Class of 1942, look at the junior Class - so soon to be
our successors- we say that they did their best.
The fact that the summer vacation was extended a month did not
stall this year's Sophomores. These fellows shifted to a higher
gear and adjusted themselves to the duties of upholding the name
of the Sophomore Class. These new duties were, of course, set
before them by the Junior Class.
Many have followed in the different fields of music and sport.
They contributed members to the Spartan Orchestra, Band,
Symphony Orchestra, and Glee Club. Those who starred in
H. I. S. sports are Gordon Gerhart, James Eby, Francis McKniff,
Harry Heineman, John Martin, and Torrance Hess. Many other
Sophomores participated in sports, but their names have not been
included among those mentioned.
We members of the Class of 1942 feel certain that the present
Sophomore Class will finish this school year with the usual high
standard of that grade honorably maintained.
The members of the Class of 1945 are no longer green. They
realize that in a few years they too will be graduating. Next year
they begin their senior-high-school careers.
Every fellow has his choice of course to make- vocational, aca-
demic, or commercial. His choice may mean a complete change
in his environment and studies for the next three years and for
the rest of his life. He should choose carefully.
The Freshman Class has been successful scholastically, and its
members have already participated in most of the major school
activities. The group shows great promise, and we look forward
to great things from them in the future.
The Class of 1942 hope the Freshmen realize that next year they
will have to maintain the high standards of the Sophomores. To
do so will require even more interest in both studies and activities,
but we are sure they will not fail us.
gi f! .rr
Q . I
Faculty Advisory Board
Earle H. Markley ....
Lyle N. Perkins .... . . .
John L. jenemann .....
F. A. Mincemoyer .....
Edmund M. Blanken ....
Earle L. Stahle ....
Philip K. Shuler . . .
William E. Landis ............
. . . . . . Chairman
Art and Lay-out
. . . . .Art Critic
. . . .Editorial
. . . . Printing
. . . . . Printing
. . . . Typing
Charles Garner Laurin Klinger
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