Milton Hershey School - Acropolis Yearbook (Hershey, PA)

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 74

 

Milton Hershey School - Acropolis Yearbook (Hershey, PA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 74 of the 1950 volume:

V I 5 Afmwof 74 ACRCPCDLI S H Im Ill pmwzed A7 the 61644 of 1950 FOREWORO ORDER OF BOOKS 1. ADIVIINISTEATIQN 2. MEMORIES 3. SENIORS 4. ATHLETICS 5. ACTIVITIES 6. UNDEECLASSMEN ACRUPULIS ALMA MATER Our praises unto thee Rise to the sky. We're loyal, H. I. S., Our faith in thee shall never -dieQ There comes a time when we Bid thee good-bye. Hail, hail our Alma Mater, May your spirit true be ever nigh! Lift your voices, singing of the school you love so wellg Send your voices, singing over every hill and dell, Swing along, with a song, Sing your praises with voices strong Ma. M S. Jlwulrey To many people Mr. Milton S. pl-Iershey was a great businessman and philanthropist, but to us-his boys-he was our friend and benefactor. We are indebted to him for tak- ing us in when We Were young to house, feed, clothe, and educate us. Now, as Seniors, We are about to leave H. I. S. It is impossible to express our appre- ciation and gratitude for the education and training that Mr. Hershey so unselfishly pro- vided to help us to learn how to become good Workers and good citizens. Ma. 14. 71 A coach, by definition, is one who pre- pares others for a test, and this man has done exactly that-prepared us to meet the test of life. We admire him as a coach, respect him as a teacher, and value his guidance as Stu- dent Senate adviser. In our hearts, however, he is our friend, always ready with a helping hand. As a token of our gratitude to him We, the Class of 1950, dedicate this yearbook to Mr. Alfred T. Gibble. sczmz Se -Jin 1. Mr. Gerth keeps us Well supplied. 2. No Wonder the Seniors are always in the office. 3. Keeping the school "spic and span." 4. Oh, Boy! Apple pie! 5. Miss Grim, Miss Harsh, and Doctor Lucas keep our teeth in good condi- tion. 6. "Soup's on" in the school cafeteria. 7. Our chauffeur, Mr. Sible. As we, the Class of 1950, face graduation, we realize very much more forcefully what the Boar-d of Managers means. When we were in the lower grades, that group was just a name in our everyday life, and we did not understand the part they played in our activities here at H. I. S. These men are all successes in the business world, and through their judgment they were able to help us when we got into trouble. When things seemed almost impossible of accomplishment, these men were standing by, ready to help us. Through the efforts of these willing men we were provided with the best of everything-education, foo-d, shelter, clothing, and opportunities for cultural growth that should give us many pleasant recreational hours in our later life. , We shall never be able to repay these men who have aided us in every way they possibly could, but we want them to know how much we appreciate their help. Most of us do not know them personally, but we are keenly conscious of their generous work for us. As we depart from the school that has been our home as well, we extend to them our sincere thanks. We hope that our adult lives will justify the efforts of the Board of Managers in our behalf and that they can be proud of us in the years to come as we do our best to reflect credit upon H. I. S. Baan! of Manaqeu The Administrative Stair' of The Hershey Industrial School consists of a group of men, each of whom represents a certain subdivision of our com- plex organization. These men meet at definite intervals to bring together their different ideas for use in the betterment of 'our school. The various viewpoints are thus centralized and problems more easily solved. All of the measures put into effect at H. I. S. are intended for a single purpose. That purpose is the welfare of every Homeboy. These men are not only outstanding leaders in guiding 'our school life in general, they are also counselors to Whom we may turn for help in solving our personal prob- lems. More than anything else, these men are -our friends. We did not always know that they were our friends. When we were smaller, they often seemed to be harsh taskmasters, usually refusing our requests. Now, as Seniors, we realize that they always had our best in- terests at heart. I As we prepare to leave the halls of H. I. S., we wish to thank these Ad- ministrative Staff members who have -done so much for us. Without their guidance we Would surely be lesser young men than we are today, for our characters have been built to a great degree through their efforts as well as by the example they set for us. We want them to know that we think highly of them, and in future years we shall often recall how they helped us to solve our many school-life problems. ' ,fzcemu ' Staff vi lr., J F Lf W Fmlhj These are the people who will get praised or accused of inehiciency as we Seniors go our various ways after graduation. We think of them not only as our teachers but as our helpful friends. ' A The faculty members helped us with our Senior parties and dances. They were always ready to assist in the .planningand in the carrying out of those plans successfully. 1 A 1 ' , ' If We had personal problems that worried us! we could talk things over with them and be assured of their honest opinion as Well, as of the certain- ty that the discussion would not go beyond their ears. V P Our teachers have been very patient when classes were depleted by students going to the clothing room, first aid, the dentist, or the-barber. They frequently repeated explanations for the slower-thinking boys. As Seniors, We can understand better than ever before how much they have done for us. We are truly gratefulg We thank them sincerelyg and We will -do our best to reflect credit upon them. - . i 4 - 614,44 Gffzaeu Edward Lyman Alton Buck William Fry Franklin Etchberger Vice President President Secretary Treasurer We Seniors think highly of our class officers and feel that We chose Well qualified boys. Alton Buck, our president, took over the responsibili- ties held last year by his brother Bob. Alton was on the varsity football team, but in the first game of the season his leg Was broken. Edward Lyman is our class "Veep." ln school activities "Sal" was an outstanding individual, especially on the foot- ball iield. He also did a fine job pinch-hitting for Alton Buck While the latter Was in the hospital. Franklin Etchberger, the school's all-round athlete, is our treasurer. "Etch" excelled in football, basketball, and baseball during his Senior year. William Fry, another all-round boy, handled his sec- retarial duties very Well. He is one of the best-liked boys in the Class of 1950. f ra si . ..-.. Memories lllllll 8129 913 919 9113 9119 1013 10115 10122 10123 10124 1115 11113 11115 11119 11127 1213 1216 1219 12110 12111 12115 12117 12122 Glafufb' 1949-50 school year began. Cloverdale defeated Glenview for intramural baseball pennant. Student body attended State Police Rodeo in Hershey Stadium. Senior Class Officers elected. Acropolis Staff announced. School rings ordered. Spartans played for Hershey High Student Senate dance. Halloween Dance. Glee Club at Schaeiferstown Re- formed Church. Senior pictures taken for the 1950 Acropolis. Spartans played for Hershey Jun- ior College dance. Glee Club at Mountville E. U. B. Church. Founder's Day-40th Anniversary. Spartans played for Alumni Home- coming dance. Glee Club at Hershey Spring Creek Church of the Brethren. Band at Harrisburg for Annual Christmas Parade. Football lettermen at Nobe Frank Memorial Banquet. 1114 1122 1128 2111 2118 2119 2124 314 3112 3126 3131 Spartans played for Camp Hill Var- sity Club dance. Glee Club at Lebanon St. Mark's Evangelical and Reformed Church. Spartans played for Hershey High Band dance. Valentine Dance. Spartans played for H.I. S. Parents' Club dance. Glee Club at Harrisburg Immanuel Presbyterian Church. Spartans played for Palmyra Tri- Hi-Y dance. Glee Club at Hershey Presbyterian Church. Spartans played for Hershey Hi-Y dance. Glee Club at Manheim E. U. B. Church. Annual Spring Band Concert. Spartans played for Penbrook Girl Scouts dance. 4114-l5District Forensic and Music League 4121 4123 Contests at Carlisle. Glee Club at Hummelstown E. U. B. Church. Glee Club at Harrisburg Covenant Presbyterian Church. Student body at "Ice Follies of 1950." 514 Spartans played for Pennsylvania Spartans played for a Steelton High Junior Historians dance. School dance. 515-6 State Forensic and Music Contests Glee Club at Mt. Wolf E. U. B. at Pittsburgh. Church. 5112 Spartans played for Oberlin High Glee Club at Palmyra E. U. B. School dance. Church. 5114 Glee Club at Pottstown Mt. Carmel Christmas Dance in H. I. S. gym. Methodist Church. Stu-dent body 5121 Glee Club at attended the Hershey Holy Horace 'Heidt - T. Lutheran Show in the Church. Sports Arena, 611 Senior Prom. given by the -Tix ' G 613 Cla ss Ban- Hershey E s - , -7' X, L... ie? , quet. tates and the 'dx' 'EX ggi?-ig 614 Baccalaureate Hershey Cor- r ,ff-4' Service. poration to all -T 615 Class Day and employees and 3 L 5 Sf ' C o mmence- their families. ment. Once upon a time Ctwelve years ago to be exactj, three little boys were about to start their first year of school at H. I. S. As they dreamed of the future, their night of grad- uation seemed so far away that the very thought of receiving their diplomas would always be a dream. One of those boys, Alton Buck, is now our class president, and tonight that dream will come true. So on this, our last day at H. I. S., when we are thinking about the future and what it hol-ds for us, let us look back through the years and recall the chapter in our lives en- titled "Homeboys." As the years went by, more boys were added, and the number of members in our class began to swell. After playing "Cow- boy and Indian" for five years at The Main, we decided to play farmer, so we left our Hshootin' irons" at The Main and moved to the farm homes. We soon discovered that it required less effort to play "Cowboy and Indian," but we buckled down to our tasks, and before long we were milking like veterans. Time marched on, and so did we. It was not long until we were Freshmen, the "big wheels" of junior high and strictly major league. Then, almost before we knew it, we were Sophomores and split into three dis- tinct groups-academic, commercial, and vo- cational. Choosing a college, business, or vocational course was a hard job for some of us, but we ma-de our decisions and started to work. It was during this year that we began to infiltrate into the various school activities to an appre- Gaaaa-411311044 coming masters of our respective trades. Well, at least we were getting acquainted with their fundamentals. ' As Juniors, we began to perfect these fundamentals and to work .on the harder, more complicated jobs. These jobs, plus the increase in our activities, had us so absorbed that the year seemed very short. We took our final examinations, and the Class of 1949 left these halls of learning to us. We were now the school leaders, and we were ready to assume the responsibilities that go with leadership. On June ll, 1949, we held our first social affair, the Junior Prom. Much to our relief, it was a great success. On August 30, 1949, we turned the last page of the chapter entitled "I-Iomeboysf, and on that page we saw Mr. Harnish give his famous speech-"Competition is Keen!" We smiled then, but it was not long before we discovered how right he was. Time was now fiying. Our class rings, Senior pictures, and dances came in a rush. Athletics and other extracurricular activi- ties took much of our time. Before we real- ized it, June was upon us. After studying feverishly and sweating it out through each test, we were eligible to receive our diplomas. The year ended in a flutter of activity. We had our Senior Prom, Baccalaureate Service, Class Day, and Commencement ex- ercises all wrapped up in a short space of time. It was a glorious and appropriate climax to the memorable chapter in our lives entitled "Home- ciable extent. boys." We also had more 'gl As we go forth into movie privileges. Be- '2" La our chosen fields of cause our allowances K Z work, let us try to up- were increased, some if ' Z hold the standards of of our more romanti- "f' Y gg. ,,',if,QQ, Z The He1fSh0Y II1dUS- cally inclined heroes jrgytrkgg 11, A 4 4 trial School. May we began to date. As the ????'7's' ,jf cl QQ," always remember our year drew to a close, ,," mu M gl N, ,. W Alma Mater and strive nazi. , ,mb ' . if We knew We were Q is I l l manfully to make her well on the way to be- proud of us. 0-ku Wa! The Class of 1950, being of sound mind and generous heart, hearby publishes its last will and testament. As a group we bequeath the following: - To the Board of Managers, Administrative Staff, and Faculty go heartfelt thanks for a pleasant stay that we will always remember. To the Juniors go our intelligence, re- sourcefulness, and courage to uphol-d the highest standards of our school. To the Sophomores go our athletic abilities, sincerity, and courteous ways. To the Freshmen go our ambition, fortitude, and our best wishes for the coming years. Individual bequests follow: Alton Buck's honor and personality are to be divided among all the Juniors. John White's amazing intelligence is transferred to Lou Mervine. Jere Morrison leaves his artistic touch to Gilbert Murray, and Ray Brinker inherits Johnny Gelet's 'dancing technique. John Har- mony inherits the telephone directory that Gelet calls a date book. It is better known as his "Sam Ketchum Diary." Earl Passmore gives his singing voice to Thomas Cooknick, and Bortell is the recip- ient of Bob Saussaman's witty sayings. Bill Fisher's courteous manners, plus a copy of Dale Carnegie's book, How to Win Friends and Influence People, go to Paul Hackett, if he gets his housefather's approval. Bill Fry hands down his versatility to Red Mescan and his sportsmanship to a couple of Joes-Joe Gosik, a Junior, and Joe Kwiat- kowski, a Sophomore-for use next year. C l y d e Kauifman and Stu Pierson leave their tremendous ap- petites to next year's wrestling team, and Dick Vogt transfers his flashing "Colgate 7 Q smile" to Frankie Schmauck. Rodger Fredrick leaves his job as Mr. gf X nga ft f mga! photographer to "Flashbulb" Gandy. Sal Lyman bequeaths his razor and razor blades to John Resanovichg Kenny Miller's goodnature is bestowed upon Gus Cobleg and Dave Patterson's athletic ability goes to Don Allender. After careful consideration, Dick Sweitzer decided to give his two front teeth to Di Ben- edet, of Hershey High, who knocked them out. ' Tex Knott wills his loyalty to next year's cheerleaders, and Bill Adams gives his am- bitious attitude to Howard Woodrow. Scott Sundy leaves his physique to Dave Kerwood, and Chick Logan's bar-bell goes to Amos Strickler-for a fee of course. To Barry Love goes Herb Moore's musical ability, plus one copy of "Come Thou Sweet Death," compliments of Mr. Albert. Because Fat Hook believes in a firm foun- dation Cand needs one badlyj, he receives Ed Young's barn shoes. After much persuasion, Mike Seaman finally consented to leave Gloria to some lucky Junior. To ease the pain, Mr. Albert consented to give that lucky Junior another copy of "Come Thou Sweet Death." At this rate it ought to become a "Hit Paradel' song! After opening the creaking door of our treasury, we gather together the last of our belongings and turn them over to the Class of 1951. Among these cherished possessions are a bag of Doc Hostetter's pink pills, Chick Zook's size-7 soup bowl, and a copy of Charlie Sudbury's "Facts and Figures? Also includ- ed among our rare treasures is a pair of size-13 gumshoes, left behind by a former housefather. As the final official act on the last day of our stay at H. I. S.- June 5, 1950-we, the Class of 1950, attach the seal to this mem- MQ, f -,,,,, p A . pw. Q ' I 11 ,2 'll'1 - If r- 4 i V . .1 Iml"'?71 , r flu. D-- C u s t e r ' s assistant F5 orable document. Dear Bill, As I was enjoying the 1960 Commence- ment exercise at H. I.S. my mind wandered back ten years ago when we received our diplomas on that very same stage. Maybe I can tell you a little about some of our class- mates that you haven't heard from since the good old days. Bob McCann succeeded Byrum Saam in Shibe Park's broadcasting booth. He is doing a fine job for Atlantic Hi-Arc. George Tashie, President of our Student Senate, is now the warden at Alcatraz, Where Tanner and Hartnett are inmates. Dillinger had trouble with women-so have they. Ed Smetona is crossing wires for the Bell Telephone Company. No wonder Paul Pug- liese got the wrong girl the other night. Felix Ladzinski and Dickie Vogt operate a night club in Philadelphia, and Bob Sauss- aman works as a comedian for them. You surely have read about Glenn Stoudt in the newspapers. He has stepped into the shoes of Ted Williams as the Boston Red Sox home-run slugger. Continuing in the baseball world, Bill Fisher is carrying bats for the Pittsburgh Pirates, and Chuck New- comer returned to H. I. S. to chase foul balls for Coach Hoar. Jere Morrison is making sausages at Sam Harner's meat plant, where Bob Bettleyon is champion hog-caller. Frank Etchberger and Bill Rubel operate the pawn shop in Reading where Bob Fleig pawns his wedding rings. "Gorgeous George" Keightley returned to H.I.S. as wrestling coach, and "Peanut" Adams is a wrestling promoter in Harris- burg's Zembo Mosque, K . It where the next big at- ' -' traction is Scott Sun- dy's match with Mr. America. John White, the fiend with dice, is a bookie at Churchill W. . ,., i n Glau Pwpheuf Downs, where James Ketterer, who covers up as a C. P. A., is keeping his accounts. Earl Passmore and Dave Hankins are still attempting to break through with Horace Heidt, but at the present time both appear to be broke-and through. Frank Utzrnan has returned to H.I.S. as plumbing instructor. The opinion is wide- spread -that nobody can better fill the shoes of Mr. Matthias. u You know, Bill, two of our grads entered the ministry. Reverend Buck was just elect- ed Alumni Chaplain, and Reverend Lyman is serving as a missionary in India. Tom Schaeffer joined the Police Depart- ment in Sand Beach. He recently won a Car- negie Medal for his single-handed capture of "Bull-Face" Seaman. I was in Washington last week and heard that the headache an-d general nuisance these days was the Weidner-Buker political ma- chine, which was engaged in wholesale tax embezzlement from the government. - Now, however, they are up for trial, and the pros- ecuting attorney is Mr. Kleinfelter. In the field of music we have the eminent Eugene Frantkowski still studying in New York to become a great composer. I guess you haven't heard much lately of Sammy Kaye. Instead of "Swing and Sway with Sammy Kaye," the flashing slogan is "Hit the Floor with Herbie Moore." We even have some classmates working for the Hershey Estates. Mr. and Mrs. Strick- ler and Mr. and Mrs. Creswell have returned as houseparents, and Dave Patterson is run- ning an elevator in the Community Inn. I guess we all have our ups an-d downs. Well, Bill, I've told ' you all I know about our former classmates. Drop in to see my wife and me when you get to Harrisburg. Your pal, Hale ' tgvlx GL UXXX a t Q wg. 'S L , . . ' 'Q' wg ,Marg -.N -Q5 Xt 'uf fy mos. I 5 'I lx lf nf ' -TWA F I 5 H-J Q1 ff 61' OUR IDEAL SENIOR MUST: 65351 , K3 'J' Q . at it ll 1 TZ' ' QD Jia? if QW li A ' DJ .QL 7 5 9, kt Bea stu-dent like ........ Be a dancer like .......... Be an athlete like ........ Be as Be as Be as Be as Be as Be as Be as Be as Be as Be as Be as Be as Be as Have Have Have Have Have Have Have Have Have Well liked as ........... courteous as .......... loyal as ............ sincere as ........... ambitious as ........... eiiicient as ........... businesslike as .......... intelligent as ........ handsome as ........ good-natured as .......... cooperative as ......... witty as ............... Well dressed as ......... a physique like ........ a smile like .................. a personality like ...... the dependability of.., the versatility of ........ the sportsmanship of ....... the singing voice of ....... the art ability of .............. the musical ability of ........ ..........Robert McCann .............John Gelet ....,.....David Patterson ............Alton Buck .........William Fisher ........Donald Knott .......EclWard Lyman ........Williarn Adams ........James Ketterer ........James Ketterer ...............John White ..........George Keightley ........Kenneth Miller .........George Tashie .........Robert Saussaman .........Charles Newcomer ..............Scott Sundy ........Richard Vogt .......................Alton Buck Franklin Etchberger .................Wi1liam Fry ..........Wil1iam Fry ..........Earl Passmore ........Jere Morrison .........Herbert Moore p Seniau. al' Weak Jake and Chas get a lesson. Carps help solve housing shortage Sam's brains and Joe's brawn? Capt. Keightley's self portrait. In the dough! Hmm! Nice subject. Seniolut al play Our flrst Senior dance ........ Success! 2. Did you say, "Boys' school?" 3. Kerfs secon-d childhood. 4. Wrong Way, Jay. 5. Still batting .300? 6. Talent UD show. 7. Zook's understudies. SW , I I . I hi? . . .A 3 J , 1 ' life- ' -4 r 4 "' .1 In Ml I 1 I . g 1 1 iz 4-vuNi'1..1 - ? L l 'Nl 1 , ' ,.., sf , 15 J! ,A 'M IVV , 'av 'fl vig :ily X ' MW 'F 2 x ' s uv . I sill x. in sin kr if-I ia, L ,JL HQ W L .V o 1 f tml... . -. "'-A.. ' V ' , ,ii . uf .L . ga, , - M I I ' 1 ,J-X 7 . ' . : , ., . ..1. - , ' ge" I - I fir - ' V my di WILLIAM J. ADAMS 66Y'ogi77 Plumbing 8a Heating Andalusia, Pa. Baseball 4, Cheerleader 4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Oficer 2 CV. Pres.J-fPres.J 3-4, Horneroom Ofhcer 2 fPres.J-fSec.J 3-4, Intramural Basketball 4, Intramu- ral Boxing 1, Intramural Softball 1, Intramural Wrestling 1-2, Monitor 4, School Guide 4, Wrestling 3-4 GILBERT J. BARKER, JR. CKGH77 Machine Shop Philadelphia, Pa. Basketball 1, Boy Scouts 1-2-3, Choir 2-3, Dance Club 4, Farm- Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 1-2- QPres.b 3-4, Football 1-2-3-4, Glee Club 2-3-4, Homeroom Officer 1-3 fSec.J, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Softball 1-2, Intramural Wrestling 1, Monitor 4, Sea Scouts 2-3-4 C. GREGORY BERGE HGreg7! Carpentry Allentown, Pa. Air Scouts 4, Boy Scouts 1-2-3, Dance Club 4, Farm-I-Iorne Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 3 CSec.J-4 fPres.J, Home- room Oflicer 2 QSec.J, Intramural Softball 1, Intramural Wrestling 1-2 ROBERT 0. BETTLEYON i6Bett79 Sheet-Metal Dalmatia, Pa. Baseball 1-2-3-4, Basketball 1-2-3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Oiiicer 3 QV. Presb-4 CPres.J, Football 1-2-3-4, Intramural Softball 2, Intramural Wrest- ling 1-2, Monitor 4 JOSEPH C. BIRD lGJ0e9? Carpentry Coatesville, Pa. Band 2-3, Choir 3, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Reporter 2, Football 2-3-4, Glee Club 2-3-4, In- tramural Softball 1-2, Intramural Wrestling 3, Octet 4, Wrest- ling 3 RONALD L. BOMBERGER C6R'0d7! Electricity Lebanon, Pa. Air Scouts 2-3 fAssistant Leaderj-4, Dance Club 4, Explorer Scouts 3, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 4 CV. Pres.J, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Softball 1-2, Intramural Wrestling 1-2-3, Monitor 4, Photography Club 1 GLENN E. BOSSLER "Boss" Auto-Mechanic Roaring Springs, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Offi- cer 4 QV. Presb, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Soft- ball 1, Intramural Wrestling 1-2, Monitor 4, School Guide 4 E. ALTON BUCK HAI!! Auto-Mechanic Hershey, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Offi- cer I-2-3-4 fPres.j, Football 2-3-4, Glee Club 4, Intramural Basketball 1-2-3-4, Intramural Softball 1-2, Intramural Wrest- ling 1, Monitor 4, Photography Club 1, School Guide 4, Science Forum 1, Senior Class Otlicer 4 fPres.J PHILIP G. BUKER HPhil7! Academic Sidney, N. Y. Boy Scouts 1, Choir 1, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2- 3-4, Farm-Home Officer 3 fSec.J-4 QV. Pres.J, Farm-Home Re- porter 2-3, Intramural Basketball 4, Intramural Softball 1, In- tramural Wrestling 1 JOHN P. CARUSO "Johnny" Carpentry Philadelphia, Pa. Boy Scouts 1-2, Cheerleader 4, Church Service Assistant 4 Cl'Iead Usherj, Dance Club 4, Explorer Scouts 3-4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 1-2-CPres.J 3-4, Farm- Home Reporter 1, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Box- ing 1, Intramural Softball 1, Intramural Wrestling 1, Stu-dent Senate 1 I If 4 -,sas ., ,ITL . W1 B la .- I ' ' 44:11-AIP, e 2 I P' . 3-.gif lk A ' 'HZ ' ' ft If , - "LJ ' V: J 1- ,,-- , 11u.-t s..-.51 1. H-.'f'f" Q ,f 1"'wvy.' ' I" fi' Ati-:J ,fn .arf 5 i!,f .I ,, it-4 V ac. IA 5 JJ xx-U. 4 5 R B fl! V jr? 4 . 1' . V- - .L KENNETH E. CATLIN rcKenny99 Printing Harrisburg, Pa. Band 1-2-3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 4 fPres.J, Homeroom Officer 3 f'I'reas.J, Intramural Basketball 2-3-4, Intramural Softball 1, Intramural Wrestling 1-2, Monitor 4 J. RONALD CAUFFMAN Hotis!! Carpentry , Royersford, Pa. Band 1-2-3-4, Basketball 2, Choir 3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm- Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home ,Officer 3 QV. Presb-4 fPres.J, Glee Club 2-3-4, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Boxing 2, Intramural Softball 1, Octet 4, Quartet 4, Spartan Orchestra 3-4 fVocalistJ THOMAS COYLE "Gunder" Sheet-Metal New Albany, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 1, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Wrestling 1-2-3 FRANCIS W. CRESWELL 6GBugS97 Printing Lancaster, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Offi- cer fSec.J 3-4, Homeroom Oiiicer 1 QSec.J, Intramural Basket- ball 4, Intramural Wrestling 1-2-3 GILBERT D. Di STEFANO ccDistysa Plumbing 8z Heating Palmyra, P3- Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Football 4, Intra- mural Basketball 4, Intramural Softball 4, Monitor 4, Spartan Orchestra 1-2-3 -1 CHARLES L. DODSON "Charlie" Printing Benton, Pa. Band 1-2-3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 1-2-4, Intramural Basketball 4, Monitor 4, Spartan Orchestra 2-3'-4, Student Senate 2-4 CHARLES E. ENGEL "Charlie" Commercial Princeton, N. J. Band 1-2-3-4, Bookbinding Club 1-2, Book Reviewers Club 1-2, Boy Scouts 1-2, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer fSec.J 1-2-CTreas.J 3-4, Homeroom Oiiicer QV. Presj 2-3-4, Industrialist Staff 2-3-4, Intramural Basket- ball 3-4, Intramural Softball 1, Library Assistant 1-2, School Guide 4, Spartan Orchestra 4 FRANKLIN D. ETCHBERGER "Etcl1" Carpentry Columbus, Ohio Baseball 1-4, Basketball 1-2-3-4, Boy Scouts 1-2-3, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 1-2-3-4 fPres.J, Football 3-4, Homeroom Otlicer 1, Intramural Softball 1-2, Senior Class Officer 4 CTreas.J, Student Senate 3 ROBERT W. EVANS EGB0'b37 Printing Carlisle, Pa. Band 1-2-3-4, Basketball 2 CJ. VJ, Church Service Assistant 4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Oili- cer CTreas.J 3-4, Glee Club 4, I-Iomeroom Officer 4 fSec.J, In- tramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Soft- ball 1, Intramural Wrestling 1-3, Monitor 4 WILLIAM R. FISHER "Bill" Academic York, Pa. Baseball CStudent lV1gr.J 3-4, Basketball CStudent Mgrj 3-4, Choir 3, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Oflicer fTreas.l 1-2-fSec.J 3-CV. Pres.J 4, Football CStudent Mgrj 3-4, Glee Club 3-4, Homeroom Officer CSec.J 2-3-4, Industrialist Stalf 3 CReporterJ-4 fAssociate Ed.J, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Library Assistant 1-2-3, Octet 4 5 .4 ..,, -44 ' F. "X 1, ,M . I Q - if 12.93 f7:"fTE '11'e -..V , ' L1 V' v .4 Q W X A , , , -ie .' - ' - "-QS. 11 1 :uf 'S Q, n l- f im I ,Sy .7 1 1 V Ili! .4 .Y V., ' . .,u. w. Z ' 7 fs .-1, A 1 . i f 'gl ' 11 ' 3553? ' 1 ' if-I V ezlz T ' - j f- AI 1 2 . .1 f ' H . 4 L., , , f L1 X W, Tiff- ' X in ' 1 ROBERT C. FLEIG l6B0b77 Commercial Philadelphia, Pa. Band 1-2-4 tDrum Majorj, Choir 1-2, Church Service Assistant 3-4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Ofiicer CSec.i 3- 4, Farm-Home Reporter 4, Glee Club 2-4, Intramural Basket- ball 2-3-4, Intramural Boxing 1-2, Intramural Softball 1-2-3-4, Intramural Wrestling 2-3, School Orchestra 1-2-3, String Octet 1-2-3, School Guide 4, Sea Scouts 2 EUGENE R. FRANTKOWSKI llSkiH Commercial Reading, Pa. Acropolis Staff 4 tSec.J, Ban-d 1-2-3-4, Bank Assistant 2-3-4, Boy Scouts 1-2, Choir 2-3, Explorer Scouts 2-3-4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer fTreas.J 1-tSec.j 2-3- fTreas.J 4, Glee Club 2-3-4, Homeroom Officer CI'reas.J 2-4, ln- tramural Basketball 4, Library Assistant 1, Octet 4, School Guide 3-4, Spartan Orchestra 2-3-4 RODGER W. FREDRICK G6FredI3 Academic Stroudsburg, Pa. Acropolis Staff 4 CPhotographerJ, Farm-Home Officer CSec.J 2-3-4, Farm-Home Reporter 2-3-4, I-Iomeroom Officer CTreas.J 1-2-3-4, Industrialist Staff CReporterJ 2-3-fManaging Eclj 4, Photography Club 2-3-4 WILLIAM R. FRY "Bill" Electricity Altoona, Pa. Band 1-2-3, Baseball 1-2-3-4, Basketball 1-2-3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 1-2-3-4 CPres.D, Football 1-2-3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Softball 1, Intramural Wrestling 1-2, Monitor 4, Senior Class Officer 4 CSec.j, Student Senate 2-3 GIRARD P. GAUGHAN "Curly" .. Baking Scranton, Pa. Acropolis,Staff 4, Boy Scouts 1, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer tTreas.J 2-3-4, Farm- I-Iome Reporter 2-3-4, Glee Club 4, Homeroom Officer 4 fTreas.J, Industrialist Staff 2-3-4, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Softball 1-2, Sea Scouts 2-3-4 JOHN A. GELET "Sam" Baking Nanticoke, Pa. Air Scouts 2-3-4, Band 1-2-3-4, Basketball 1-2-4, Church Ser- vice Assistant 3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 3 fSec.J-4fV. Presb, Glee Club 4, Home- room Officer 2 fSec.J, Intramural Basketball 2-3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Softball 1-2, Intramural Wrestling 1-2, Wrestling 3 DAVID A. HANKINS "Dave" Electricity Smyrna, Del. Band 1-2-3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 3 CV. Presb-4 CPres.j, Intramural Basket- ball 3-4, Intramural Softball 1-4, Monitor 4, Student Senate 4 PAUL C. HANKINS "Hank" Electricity Smyrna, Del. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Olli- cer 4 fTreas.J, Homeroom Oiiicer fSec.J 2-3, Intramural Bas- ketball 3-4, Intramural Softball 1, Monitor 4 SAMUEL R. HARNER Hsanlii Sheet-Metal Reading, Pa. Cheerleader 4, Choir 1, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 3 fTreas.J, Glee Club 2-3, Home- room Officer 2, Intramural Basketball 2-3-4, Intramural Box- ing 1, Intramural Softball 1-2-3, Intramural Wrestling 1-2-3, Octet 4, Wrestling 3 JAMES T. HARTNETT v lCJhn97 Carpentry Bethlehem, Pa. Baseball 1, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm- Home Officer 1 fTreas.J-3 QV. Presb, Football 1-2-3-4, Intra- mural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Wrest- ling 1, Wrestling 2-3-4 ac' : f ' 1 N I J I 1 , My J 1 'M 5: Q' 21 ".w .... P A 'j-.fer - .Jrf B' fw- 'W xl ' M 'i-vu:-26 it 1 n It A G-. VO - W I1 H ,. Qian: ....e I N -15" f ,. Q - J 1 ' "-. is 3. , A il ,fv- fx 4 if' . 1 z-1 Aswk ---,f 1 uf5.?.L.-L 3 L ' - . - 91' W If J F, 1 , . I may If K RICHARD L. HELM . "Dick" Baking Shippensburg, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Offi- cer 2-3-4, I-Iomeroom Oficer 1-2, Intramural' Basketball 2-3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Softball 1-2, Intramural Wrestling 1-2 ' GLENN K. HERRING "Glenn" Electricity Orrtanna, Pa. Baseball 2-3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 2-3-4 fPres.J, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Softball 1-2, Monitor 4 RAYMOND W. HERSH . "Rach" Commercial Bethlehem, Pa. Acropolis Staff 4 fSec.J, Band 2-3-4, Bank Assistant 2-3, Choir 4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 2-3-4, Farm-Home Ofli- cer 3 fTreas.j-4 fSec.J, Glee Club 3-4, Homeroom Oflicer 2-3 fSec.J, Intramural Basketball 4, Intramural Softball 4, School Guide 3-4 ROBERT R. HESS 6IB0bH Printing Altoona, Pa. Acropolis Staff 4 fEditor-in-Chiefj, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 4 CV. Pres.J, Intramural Basketball 4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Softball 4, In- tramural Wrestling 1-2, Monitor 4 STERLING E. HETRICK KGHetS77 Printing Palmyra, Pa. Boy Scouts 1-2, Cheerleader 2-3-4, Choir 3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 2-4 CRep.J, Football 3, Glee Club 1-2-3-4, Homeroom Oiiicer 1 fTreas.J-2 fSec.J, Intramural Basketball 4, Intramural Softball 1-2, In- tramural Wrestling 1, Monitor 4, Octet 4, Student Senate 2-4 . JAY B. HEWES . uJayn Commercial Lancaster, Pa. Band 1-2-3-4, Choir 3, Church Service Assistant 4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Ba.seball 4, Farm-Home Oiificer 3 fSec.j-4 QRep.J, Farm-Home Reporter 3, Glee Club 3-4, Intramural Basketball 4, Library Assistant 1, School Guide 3-4, Spartan Orchestra 3-4, Student Senate 4 FREDERICK W. IGOU "Dizz" Printing Altoona, Pa. Acropolis Staff 4 CForm Editorb, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Officer 2 CSec.J-3 fPres.J-4 CRep.J, Football 1-2-3-4, Homeroom Officer 3 QSec.J, Industrialist Staff 4 fComposing Foremanl, Intramural Basketball 4, Intramural Softball 1-2, Intramural Wrestling 1-2-3-4, Monitor 4, Stu-dent Senate 4 F. DOUGLAS JOHNSON CCD0ug.?7 Machine Shop Fairfield, Pa. Baseball 4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm- I-Iome Ofiicer 4 CV. Presb, Glee Club 4, Intramural Basbetball 3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Softball 1-2, Intramural Wrestling 1-2, Monitor 4, School Guide 4, Sea Scouts 3-4 E. HALE JONES uscoopv Commercial Harrisburg, Pa. Acropolis Staff 4 CSportsJ, Choir 2-3, Church Service Assist- ant 3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm- Home Officer QTreas.D 1-fSec.J 2-3-CRep.J 4, Glee Club 1-2-3- 4, Homeroom Officer 1 fTreas.J, Industrialist Stai 2-3-4 fSportsJ, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, In- tramural Softball 1, Intramural Wrestling 1, School Guide 4, Student Senate 3-4 CSec.J CLYDE C. KAUFFMAN uclydesa Auto-Mechanic Thompsontown, Pa. Boy Scouts 1-2, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Oiiicer 3-4 fPres.J, Intramural Wrestling 3, Mon- itor 4 day. ,y L ii i, ,f l , l H , E. JPY? .L 5 .1 .V -, we 1: ll.: 'iisal-a, . , '4..- ., , n '- . ,"" I rv 51 'wi I " 'fix '- I G X ' e . ft, , na . 13,1 1' if L- I I wkw . 4 , -5. ,dr . ,ww ,. 1, , r --I -s , F .3. 'f'fLg ,' -n' X1 ,iq 1 "H "r- iris' -. Lf I 1 . S, F1 0 I gl xlyi . Q- f ,Q x .ff '2- "" L 3 ! Ulm 1 ROBERT K. KEENER "Keener" ' Auto-Mechanic f Manheim, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Offi- cer 2-3, Homeroom Oflicer 1 fRep.J-2 CV. Presb-3 fRep.J, In- tramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Softball 1-4, Intramural Wrestling 1, Monitor 4, School Guide 4 GEORGE I. KEIGHTLEY "George" Printing Philadelphia, Pa. Acropolis Staff 4 CForm Editorj, Church Service Assistant 4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Offi- cer 2-3 fSec.J-4 CPres.J, Farm-Home Reporter 2-3, Homeroom Officer 1-2 QSec.J-4 QV. Presb, Industrialist Staff 3 fComposing Foremanj, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Softball 1- 2, Intramural Wrestling 1, Monitor 4, Wrestling 2-3-4 fCapt.J JAMES J. KETTERER "Babe" Commercial Camden, N. J. Acropolis Stal? 4, Band 1-2-3-4, Bank Assistant 2, Baseball 1, Boy Scouts 1, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 1 CRep.J-2-3-4 CPres.J, I-Iomeroom Officer 1 QV. Pres.J-2-3-4 fPres.J, Intramural Wrestling 1, Oliice As- sistant 3-4, School Guide 3-4 ARTHUR M. KING 6iAr.t79 Electricity Grove City, Pa. Band 4, Boy Scouts 1-2-3, Church Service Assistant 3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 2-3 CTreas.J, Farm-Home Reporter 1-2, Homeroom Officer 4 CSec.J, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Softball 1-2, Intramural Wrestling 1, Stu-dent Senate 4, Wrest- ling 2-3-4 DONALD F. KNOTT HTeX75 Carpentry Hollidaysburg, Pa. Basketball 2, Cheerleader 4, Choir 4, Church Service Assistant 4, Dance Club 4 fPres.j, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm- Home Officer 1-2-3-4, Glee Club 3-4, Homeroom Officer 1, In- tramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Boxing 1-2, Intramural Softball 1-2, Intramural Wrestling 1-2-3-4, Octet 4, Quartet 4, Student Senate 2 FELIX B. LADZINSKI HLid!7 Plumbing 8z Heating Philadelphia, Pa. Boy Scouts 1-2-3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3- 4, Farm-Home Officer 1-2-3 CTreas.J-4 tRep.J, Football 2-3-4, Homeroom Officer 1-2, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Softball 1-2-3-4, Intramural Wrestling 1-2-3-4, Monitor 4, Sea Scouts 1-2-3 CQuartermasterJ-4 fCreW Leaclerj, Student senate 4 FRANCIS J. LOGAN A "Chick" Dairy Products ' Philadelphia, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Offi- cer 1-2 CTreas.J, Intramural Basketball 3, Intramural Wrest- ling 1-2 ' EDWARD G. LYMAN Gisalv Printing Altoona, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Offi- cer 4 fPres.J, Football 2-3-4, Homeroom Ofiicer 1-2-3-4 fPres.J, Intramural Basketba. 3-4, Intramural Softball 1-2, Intramural Wrestling 1-2, Monitor 4, School Guide 4, Senior Class Officer 4 CV. Presb ROBERT E. McCANN HMac7! Academic Philadelphia, Pa. Acropolis 4 CSportsJ, Band 1-2-3-4, Choir 3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Reporter 2, Glee Club 2-3-4, Homeroom Officer 3-4 fPres.J, Industrialist Staff 2-3-4 CEclitor-in-Chiefj, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Softball 1, Spartan Orchestra 4, Sports Announcer 4, Student Senate 4 H. KENNETH McCRACKEN scKennya: ,I Auto-Mechanic Erie, Pa. Ban-d 3-4, Boy Scouts 2, Church Service Assistant 3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Oliicr 1 QV. Presj-2 CTreas.J-3-4 QV. Presb, I-Iomeroom Officer 2 tSec.J, Intramural Wrestling 1-2, Monitor 4, Sea Scouts 2 . . - Y ,..5-A l' . . - ' ' , .:,.s -..,-- . ., 4- -:24, -' f -t I , r -. - iv. , jk , - I ft F 'im x S' V 4, . I " --9: 2 . Y . ,L , .I , ik W Q , 'E .' fl fe. , s, 1 I 155, I ,. z -ft ref U f, 1 my V al? .iv - J .,:,,Lv....W , -.:,-H 7,1 .I ,.'. . .-J,,,-,.., ' 53313: , , p I " 1 'K' H.. ,. y ,, , ,F - 52' Sy ,YQ , ,. 'I' , ., f' . J ' I A X4 Q X, y I 1 X F Wh I' ! . - 'Fi 1' "I I I ,ini -W -W -' 'WWI ..x G ' L "f 7 I.. 'fini 4 I K, , ,, . wr YE l Y, BQ 1 .vp- ': 155, .'.- .EV M. I' X V . J , . 1 7 , i FT f'l f1lf5i? is .ZW 5 K- xiii! . 173' . 3 L 1 .. is L f, -f , P zu '1 flu A -Ll ,M H. 1 , x , 5 -. . - ..,.-,i LY- ' ,, , Nr' C' - Q -,..- - .i r , l 5, . .KST lil V I JOHN B. MESCIAN "DoDo" Machine Shop Trechow, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Oiii- cer 1-2 CPres.J-3 CTreas.J-4 QV. Pres.J, Football 1-2-3-4, Intra- mural Basketball 2-3-4, Intramural Softball 1, Intramural Wrestling 1-2 ' KENNETH L. MILLER GCPappy77 Sheet-Metal Lebanon, Pa. Baseball 3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 2 CSec.J-3 CRep.j-4 QV. Presb, I-Iomeroom Officer 1-2 fPres.J, Monitor 4, School Guide 4, Student Senate 3 DANIEL P. MONKIEWICZ "Monk" Carpentry Reading, Pa. Air Scouts 4, Band 3-4, Boy Scouts 1-2-3, Dance Club 4, Farm- Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-I-Iome Officer 4 CSec.J, Horne- room Ofncer 1 fSec.J, Intramural Basketball 1, Intramural Wrestling 2 J. HERBERT MOORE HI-Ierbn Machine Shop Coatesville, Pa. Acropolis Staii 4 CAssociate Editorj, Band 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 1-2 fSec.J-3 CV. Presb-4 fRep.J, Homeroom Officer 1 fPres.J, Intramural Basketball 4, School Guide 4, Spartan Orchestra 1-2-3-4, Student Senate 4 - JERE C. L. MORRISON lIJere75 Meat Processing Mt. Joy, Pa. Acropolis Staff 4 fArt Editori, Band 2-3-4, Boy Scouts 1, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball l-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 3 QSec.J-4 CPres.J, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Softball 1, Intramural Wrestling 1-2-3, Science Forum 1 HARRY E. MYRICK "Herk" Sheet-Metal , ' Reading, Pa. Cheerleader 4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 3 QV. Pres.j-4 fTreas.J, Intramural Bas- ketball 3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Wrestling 1-2-3, Monitor 4, Wrestling 4 LOUIS L. NALE ClL0u79 Sheet-Metal Summerville, Pa. Band 1-2, Boy Scouts 1-2, Choir 1, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Ofiicerll-2 CV. Presb-3-4 fRep.j, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Softball 1, Intramural Wrestling 1-2, Monitor 4, Student Sen- ate 3-4 . CHARLES A. NEWCOMER "Chuck" Commercial Northumberland, Pa. Baseball tMgr.J 2-3-4, Basketball CMgr.J 3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 3-4, Farm-Home Officer 1 CSec.J-2-3-4 tTreas.J, Farm-Home Reporter 4, Football fMgr.J 3-4, Intra- mural Basketball 3-4, School Guide 4 JOSEPH A. O'DONNELL CGJ0e!5 Sheet-Metal Philadelphia, Pa. Boy Scouts 1-2, Cheerleader 4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 3 fPres.J-4 CRep.J, Home- room Officer 1 tSec.J, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Softball 1-2-3-4, Intramural Wrestling 1, Monitor 4, Student Senate 4, Wrestling 2-3-4 KENNETH A. PALOVITZ C6Ken9! Carpentry Dickson City, Pa. Band 1-2-3, Boy Scouts 1-2-3-4, Choir 3-4, Church Service As- sistant 3-4, Dance Club 4, Explorer Scouts 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Reporter 1-2-3, Glee Club 3-4, Homeroom Officer 1 CSec.J, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intra- mural Softball l, Quartet 4 3 N E.: . V' we , ., , 7 -' l . -, " fl U ,ff xsifjggx . '- . fi. ' ' .C - :g.1Kx:nv1i fi Y, I 1' rx' .. V. fx-Q.-133, j. -- 1 .wing A ' -in 'R l VLl:l V. .Ain ' ' ' z,x ,. osx, , 1 gag , - Q ,Wy A - ll ef' '- " f. V ' i vvst - H 4 ff 4. ' s . . 4 fr i x A L' et, W. gl' 1: .1 ia' - - aa, xv ,Iii A, . -rf in ... .-.-'J,.,- M ' Is- ' llc : H1 I 'gl 4' F' all' L-Pl ., ...A ? Y xxx rl ,J v Q 'bf 'i J , r - f ,L L", ,, , is V. , EARL R. PASSMORE ' "Ea1'l"' Electricity Reading, Pa. Band' 1-2-3-4, Boy Scouts 1, Choir l-2-3-4, Dance Club, 4,'Farm- Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home 'Officer 1-2-3, Glee Club 2-3-4, I-Iomeroom Officer 1-2-3, Intramural Basketball 3-4, In- tramural Softball 2-4, Monitor 4, Octet 3, Photography Club 4, Quartet 4, Spartan Orchestra 4 ' DAVID E. PATTERSON ' ccRedaa - Plunibing 85 Heating Homestead, Pa. Baseball 1-2-3-4, Basketball 1-2-3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 3-4 fPres.J, Football 2-3-4, Homeroom Officer 1, Intramural Softball 1-2-3-4, Intramural Wrestling 2, Monitor 4, Sea Scouts 3-4 R. BENJAMIN PERRY "Ben,'. Machine Shop Benton, Pa. Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 3-4, Home- room Ohvicer 4, Intramural Basketball 4 KARL I-I. PETERS "Toad" Sheet-Metal Lebanon, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Offi- cer 3 fTreas.J, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Wrest- ling 1, Monitor 4 DAVID L. PIERSON lfstewli Sheet-Metal Tunkhannock, Pa. Boy Scouts 1, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 3-4, Monitor 4, Sea Scouts 2-3-4 JOSEPH P. POPE ' "Stu" 4, 1 1 Electricity ' . - ,Y0rk, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home.Offi- cer 2, I-Iomeroom Ofiicer CSec.j .1-2-3, Intramural Basketball 4, Intramural Boxing 1-2, Intramural Softball 1,- Intramural Wrestling 1-2, Monitor 4 5 , - , PAUL H. PUGLIESE, JR. 66Pug!J l 4 Electricity Allentown, Pa. Band 2-3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm- Home Officer fSec.J 1-2-3-4, Homeroom OiTlcer fSec.J 1-2, In- tramural Softball 1, Monitor 4, Spartan, Orchestra 3-4 J. HOMER REASY CCJake!7 A Printing Martinsburg, Pa. Air Scouts 4, Boy Scouts 1, Cheerleader 4, Dance Club 4, Farm- Home Ofiicer 2-3 fTreas.J-4 fPres.J, Homeroom Officer 1 fSec.J, Intramural Basketball 2-3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, In- tramural Softball 1, Intramural Wrestling 1, Monitor 4, Stu- dent Senate 4 HARRY A. REEDER, scliarryav Sheet-Metal Pillow, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Offl- cer 2 KV. Presj-3 fPres.J-4 CV. Presb, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Softball 1, Intramural Wrestling 1-2-3, Monitor 4 WILLIAM A. RICKMERS "Rick" Carpentry Bloomsburg, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Offi- cer 4 fSec.J, Farm-Home Reporter 4, Football 3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Wrestling 2 w-ffijfi-, ri- ,,,,.,,- a- I 1 - , . r' - , Rm If , 1 ml 4' I , . ,f--rf. 1- . Q3 - , xx be-E x -Sees ,. f.l::4t' n H I-1153 Q ff' t x I I at - gf X Y., I k tw 1 "Hin ' w 3- " f Q' .Jw 'V A .5':i'iQ1 3? Sr I . X Y J l .L t v" N -fi-f.'-2'f'.+pf-fini' X Q 3 I V l r 1 'S , I f , T RW - l 1--. wt t- , ,...--s .X ., " 3:1 S-Vim , vu., . 155 1 'ic . 1 I .. f - ' 'I ' 1455 Q' .f..Lg' ' 1 fi- ! Figs -P , 'LQ' ' 1 .e'1'n,i,. LL , 2 A-.M I HE is ' w 1 t ' 'Q X l'. a 4 1 J I 'xgf P mr-,Af 1 V - ,, ,tu . 1 fp x A A lx .- 4- avr'-1 il!! w ' -1 I x , f .-52,31- 1 vi -5-.- 791.-E.-. V A f Qi .3 s ! H .J if ' c V 'MW -J X .1 WWW JOHN W. ROBINSON "Finley" Sheet-Metal Philadelphia, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Offi- cer 4 fPres.J, Homeroom Officer fSec.J 2-3-4, Intramural Wrestling 1, Monitor 4 EDWARD J. ROESER. "Ernie" Carpentry Columbia, Pa. Boy Scouts 1, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 2-3-4, Home- room Officer fSec.j 1-2, Intramural Wrestling 1 PAUL O. ROSSMAN "Whitey" Carpentry Bellefonte, Pa. Boy Scounts 1-2, Dance Club 4, Explorer Scouts 3-4, Farm- Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Oiiicer 1-2, Glee Club 4, Homeroom Officer 1, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Softball 1-2, Intramural Wrestling 1-2-3 WILLIAM L. RUBEL "Bill" Auto-Mechanic Philadelphia, Pa. Band 1-2-3-4, Boy Scouts 1-2-3-4, Church Service Assistant 4, Dance Club 4, Explorer Scouts 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Oificer fTreas.J 3-4, Glee Club 4, Intra- mural Basketball 1, Science Forum 2-3 ROBERT W. SAUSSAMAN 46L0u77 Plumbing 8z Heating Summerdale, Pa. Basketball 1-3, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 3-4 CV. Presj, Football 3-4, Homeroom Of- ficer 2-3 CSec.j, Intramural Basketball 2-3-4, Intramural Soft- ball 1-2, Monitor 4, School Guide 4, Sea Scouts 3-4 THOMAS E. SCHAEFFEE GST0m7! Auto-Mechanic Harrisburg, Pa. Band 1-2-3-4, Basketball 3-4, Choir 2-3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm- Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 2 fSec.J-3-4, fRep.J, Football 4, Glee Club 3-4, Intramural Basketball 1-2, Intramural Softball 1, Octet 4, Quartet 4, Spartan Orchestra 2-3-4, Student Senate 3-4 CV. Pres.J LEON E. SCOTT "Scotty" Electricity Kinzer, Pa. Air Scouts 1-2-3 CAssistant Squad Leaderj-4, Band 4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 4, In- tramural Basketball 3-4, Monitor 4 WILLIAM B. SEAMAN "Mike" Commercial A Connellsville, Pa. Acropolis Staff 4 fStaif Secretaryl, Bank Assistant 2-3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 2-3 tTreas.J-4 CSec.J, Farm-Home Reporter 4, Industrialist Staf 3 fRep0rterj-4 fAssoc. Editorj, Intramural Basketball 4, School Guide 4 ,V WILLIAM J. SHADEL "Bill" Plumbing 8z Heating Harrisburg, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Offi- cer CTreas.J 2-3, Intramural Basketball 4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Softball 4, Intramural Wrestling 1-2-3, Monitor 4 KENNETH R. SHEAFFER Hzign Baking Hummelstown, Pa. Air Scouts 1-2-3, Band 1, Basketball 1-2-3, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Onficer 2 fSec.J-4 tPres.J, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, In- tramural Softball 1, Intramural Wrestling 1-2 i FLI1-, .Y - A 1 ' It x . I A , nr Nu 5, it-Er I ,-, '! 1 I X r , 'X i s 'v . A .. , 1 ii Lx X S 0 5 "W biz: - : fins x .., -Q, 7 32"-36 fwibl wmv, gil.. M., Q'-E83 J 1" SN' -L 3 :rail , "'-I, . ' V' E ji . . 523' , - ' If-v PS 1 I wil 'ls v t 7 , l 1 if , ,S h N AS- -Q w .,., I . V ,'! J ,L ff! .,,. ,-,e , . . 'v V f."1..' , P I- fa ,aj I S T A f D 11 3' - -u mf 6, EDMUND V. SMETONA Cdslnitii Electricity St. Clair, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Offi- cer 3 QV. Pres.J-4 CPres.j, Football 1-2-3-4, Homeroom Officer 2 fPres.J, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Softball 3-4, Intramural Wrestling 1, Monitor 4, Wrestling 3 G. ALLEN SMITH "Smitty" Auto-Mechanic Reading, Pa. Boy Scouts 1, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 1 CSec.J-2-3-4 C'I"reas.D, I-Iomeroom Officer 1-2-4 CSec.J, Intramural Basketball 4, Intramural Boxingl-2, Intramural Softball 1, Intramural Wrestling 1-2-3, Science Forum 1, Sea Scouts 2-3-4 PAUL E. SNYDER "Paul" Auto-Mechanic Carlisle, Pa. Church Service Assistant 3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Base- ball l-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 2-3-4 CRep.J, Football 1-2-3-4, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Softball 1-2, Intramural Wrestling 1, Student Senate 4 ROBERT D. STEILY llstumpi! Auto-Mechanic I Orwin, Pa. Baseball 1, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Intra- mural Basketball 2-3-4, Intramural Softball 1-2-3-4, Intramural Wrestling 1, School Guide 4 . LOUIS H. STOPPER "Louie" Printing Philadelphia, Pa. Choir 1, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm- Home Ofiicer 2 QSec.J-3-4 CRep.j, I-Iomeroom Officer 2-3 CSec.J, Intramural Basketball 4, Intramural Softball 1-2, Library As- sistant 1-2, Monitor 4, Student Senate 3-4 GLENN J. STOUDT Clstuti! Auto-Mechanic Shartlesville, Pa. Baseball 3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Foot- ball 2-4, Intramural Basketball 2-3-4, Intramural Softball 1, Intramural Wrestling 1 KENNETH C. STRICKLER ' "Kon" Machine Shop Mt. Joy, Pa. Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 3 CV. Pres.J- 4 CPres.J, Football 2-3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Softball 1, Intramural Wrestling 1-2-3 CHARLES H. SUDBURY llChas3? Printing Lebanon, Pa. Air Scouts 1-2-3-4, Bookbinding Club 1, Dance Club 4, Farm- Home Officer 3 fTreas.J-4 fRep.J,, Homeroom Officer 1-2 fSec.J, Library Assistant 1-2, Monitor 4, Photography Club 4, School Guide 4, Student Senate 4 , Q SCOTT L. SUNDY, JR. "Skeeter" Auto-Mechanic Gratz, Pa. Baseball 1-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Officer 1 fPres.J-4 fTreas.J, Football 2-3-4, Glee Club 4, Intramural Basketball 2-3-4, Intramural Softball 1-2- 3-4, Intramural Wrestling 1, Wrestling 2-4 V RICHARD E. SWEITZER fiDick7? Printing York, Pa. Band 1-2-3, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm- Home Officer 2-3 CSec.j-4 CV. Pres.J, Football 4, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intramural Softball 1, Intramural Wrestling 1, Library Assistant 1, Monitor 4 r"f'5'r""w. , . . Q., ' 'fs--, ,, .,-,a-, . -, .-'12 'l . L1 . ..--L. -, U. X 1+ 4. ...1. -X I 'lf lf , 1. gl I x Ki it N , -,, I L .- Agvj I., V.,- ,,.a'-"i:' bN51'mC.- ew.:- . , K,-5 -14 'EW' A f, V ? 1 val I L . X 3, . mv, 'VJ 't-tgp. 171: I 'I ffl 4 f-iii ia' T T" 721-JI' '-. A s X 1 4 Y f HV . ,, Eig'9':1' 1 '7 , i up x 1 f' ff 'rr -.. K g v-4 i ,. , i lin'- 1. r ri.. N .ii W Ll." A - V l ' , 3 -1 l r 8158. X mfg jib-' H' :if 1 I - 5:1 , , -.:?i,l- I, if-f sf? Luigi, . - Y KJ 5' .if-2'9" fs 1 '1 'j'-,luv . 'V 'E y.-'ff 'A -I . 5.4411 1 :l . ' g.t,M S 'S' Q, 5 . 4 4 X img A fl, ' .. at 1 ' . 9 A lv J lf x ,l i 2, . "' ' I - 6- 1? f f .L . I-.51 K. .3.l,1.'flL-1 Qi. aff" Lp, .. 4 i lr 3 l llc-f ., -. - . X. 5 , ...,,, , - -:f f is f f ,E-1 nga fra W- J. GARRETT TANNER ccGarryv Carpentry Philadelphia, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Football 2-3-4, Horneroom Officer 2-3-4, Intramural Boxing 1, Intramural Wrestling 1-2, Wrestling 4 GEORGE D. TASHIE "Tash" Commercial Westbury. Long' Island, N. Y. Acropolis Staff 4 fAssoc. Editorj, Basketball 1-2-3-4, Church Service Assistant 3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1- 2-3-4, Farm-Home Ofiicer 3 QV. Pres.J-4 fRep.J, Farm-Home Reporter 2, Football 2-3-4, I-Iomeroorn Oflicer CSec.j 3-4, Industrialist Staff 3 CReporterb -4 CAssoc. Editorj, Intramural Wrestling 2, School Guide 3-4, Student Senate 4 QPres.J FRANK J. UTZMAN 66Utz!7 Plumbing 85 Heating Jeannette, Pa. Air Scouts 4, Church Service Assistant 3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 2-3-4, Farm-Home Reporter 4, Football 3-4. Horneroom Officer 2-3, Intramural Basketball 3-4, Intra- mural Boxing 1, Intramural Wrestling 1-2-3, Monitor 4 RICHARD E. VOGT SGDick5Y Plumbing 85 Heating Philadelphia, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Offi- cer 4 fRep.J, Football 2-3-4, Intramural Basketball 2-3-4, Intra- mural Boxing 1, Intramural Softball 1-2-4, Intramural Wrest- ling 1-2, Monitor 4, Student Senate 4 EUGENE N. WEIDNER acweedyas Academic Reading, Pa. Band 2-3-4, Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm- Home Officer 2 fTreas.J-4 fSec.J, Intramural Basketball 4, In- tramural Wrestling 1-2 JOHN S. WHITE "Whitey" Academic Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Oiii- Reading, Pa. cer 2 QSec.J-3 CV. Pres.J, Farm-Home Reporter 1-2, Homeroom 4 , Officer 3-4 QV. Presb, Industrialist Staff 1-2-3-4, Intramural 1 Basketball 3-4, Intramural Softball 1, Photography Club 1, 4 Science Forum 1-3 EDWARD E. YOUNG HEd!7 Dairy Products Lebanon, Pa. Dance Club 4, Farm-Home Baseball 1-2-3-4, Farm-Home Of- , ficer 3-4 fTreas.J, Homeroom Officer 1-2-3 CSec.J, Library As- ' H sistant 1 . - .Q ,Q exalt sa., Words by Jones 1 As we depart from H. I. S., We Search for Words to show Our never-ending gratitude For all it did bestow. To thee, all hail, beloved school, In all your proud arrayg We promise to uphold your name As we go on our Way. Music by Dodson and Moore 2 'Tis time to leave your hallowed halls And say farewell to thee, But ever-present in our hearts Will be your memory. So now for one last Word from us As school days reach their end- We pray that God will bless you all Who helped to make us men. CLASS MOTTO Today We plan, tomorrow We act. CLASS COLORS Red and Silver CLASS FLOWER White Carnation . gg" 0' ,4 'P.. af' A 1 f M " L 1 K f v mN'F' -.13 W Xu ,fa Lim UMHIN M Jw wi J v .1 1 N 1' MH A D15 Why Y F z ,jx 4 amifiaa Scened Naauml Jmh W X Qaeda!! Although the record fails to indicate it, Al Gibble's 1949 football team had a great season. It was the heart-breaking story of a game group of boys trying desperately to overcome handicaps and bad breaks while play- ing the most difficult schedule in the history of the school. Finally they -did finish the campaign in a blaze of glory. In losing the 7-14 opener at Lebanon, the Spartans also lost the serv- ices of three men. Two seniors-Al Buck, who broke his leg, and Felix Ladzinski, who broke his arm--were out for the remainder of the season. Joe Gosik, a junior, suffered a twisted knee in the game. After that everything seemed to go badly for the. luckless Spartans, but the boys never gave up. Injuries came, with every defeat, but the Spartans, with eight key men on the injured list, traveled to Steelton and even in losing gave a real scare to an undefeated team. After the Steelton game the boys were ready. They humbled a be- wildered Summitt Hill team, 59-Og lost to Patterson Park of Maryland, 12- 21, but threw another scare into a team that had previously won 24 out of 25 gamesg defeated Lancaster, 25-125 and then smothered their home-town rivals, Hershey High, 46-7, to ring down the curtain. The team scored 174 points to their opponents' 124. They gained 1074 yards on the ground and 960 in the air for a J yards-gained total of 2034. Our op- W ff, ponents compiled a 1573 yards-gained QJQO 2 total. The Spartans ran 83 first downs 5 While holding their opponents to 66. 53 The varsity team lost twenty-one Seniors, but we're sure that the under- Q-ig ,ffl ' classmen will carry on. gwfu 1. Capt. Fry confers with coach . Gibble. 2. "Everybody happy?" 3. Sweating it out on the sidelines. 4. "Sal" Lyman scores again. 5. Practice makes perfect. 6. Pre-game pep talk. 7. "Turn on the speed, Red!" 8. Beautiful interference. 9. Mescan throws a long pass. 10. "Letis get in thereand stop 'em!" SCHEDULE H Sept. 9 Lebanon 7 17 John Harris 0 23 Coatesville V 12 30 Pottstown 6 Oct. 8 Steelton 7 22 Summit Hill 59 Nov. 5 Patterson Park 12 I 12 Lancaster 25 19 Hershey 46 Totals 174 Baakeidall Al Gibble's 1949-50 basketball team had a record of thirteen wins and eight losses. All of the latter were suffered at the hands of Central Penn League teams, and four of these were by close scores. , In league competition the Spartans registered double victories over Lancaster and William Penn and once -defeated Reading and Steelton. They lost twice to York-league champions-John Harris, and Lebanon, and once to Reading and Steelton. In non-league games H. I. S. was undefeated. Camp Hill, Pine Grove, Palmyra, Girard College, and Hanover were each defeated once. The home-town rival, Hershey High, was defeated twice. Four boys-Frank Etchberger, Bob Bettleyon, Don Allender, and Red Patterson-each scored more than 100 points during the season. Etchber- ger rolled up a total of 334 to establish a new school record. He led the Central Penn League in scoring until the last game of the season, when Ken Wagner, of Lebanon, scored 29 points and nosed him out by only two points. Frank also twice tied-and in successive games-the school record of 25 points for a -single game, and he was chosen as center on the Central Penn League All-Star Team selected by the coaches of the eight member teams. - Bettleyon had 171 points, Allender 117, and Patterson 111. Coach Gibble loses seven Seniors- Etchberger, Bettleyon, Patterson, Bill Fry, George Tashie, and John Gelet. Q Despite these losses we are confident ? that varsity members Don Allender, N Jim Brady, and Bob Mescan, plus such jayvee players as Tom Eberly, Joe J Rhone, and John wiikin, win form the backbone of another fine team to rep- resent H. I. S. next year. W 7 fl 615 - sua 1. Torn Schaeffer scores for H.I. S 2. "Etch" taps one to Patterson. 3. "Etch's" deadly "hook', shot. 4. Hands up! 5. Where'd he come from? 6. Two for who? - SCHEDULE H Camp Hill 39 Pine Grove 47 Palmyra 50 Girard College 47 Hanover 45 Lancaster 44 William Penn 47 Steelton 40 Lebanon 40 John Harris 43 York 42 Reading 48 Hershey 38 Lancaster 49 William Penn 52 Steelton 47 Lebanon 46 John Harris 51 York 39 Reading 36 Hershey 57 Totals 952 916 Kuala!! The 1949 baseball season was the most successful in the history of H. I. S. Under the coaching of Ralph Hoar and John Showalter, the Spar- tans won the Central Pennsylvania League Championship. The team opened the season with a scrimmage victory over Lower Paxton and then breezed undefeated through the first eight games of the league schedule to clinch the championship, even though they did lose their last two games to Hershey and John Harris. Seniors Adam Fisher and Bob Stadulis starred. Adam was top pitcher with his 4-l average, Bob was top hitter with his .393 average. The squad consisted of Seniors Bob Allender, Lou Croce, Max Fahnes- tock, Adam Fisher, J ere Guldin, Dick Hartman, Preston King, Art Patter- son, Bob Stadulis, and Ray Top- per, Juniors Bob Bettleyon, Bill Fry, Glenn Herring, Dave Pat- terson, and Glenn Stoudtg Soph- omores Don Allender and Bob SCHEDULE Mescang and Freshmen Tom Eb- H O erfghand Tom Maurer' . Apr. Wiuiam Penn 6 e Spartans were playing Lebanon 9 in only their second full-time York 5 schedule since World War II. It May Hershey 5 was also only their second year J 01111 H21I'1'iS 5 in Central Pennsylvania League Xvlgjham Penn 12 competition. We congratulate Yirlinon 7 the coaches and the squad. Hershey 3 The team had six .300 hitters: John Harris 1 Bob Stadulis, .393g Preston King, - .366g Dave Patterson, .3635 Don Allender, .3335 Max Fahnestock, Totals 54 .3333 and Bob Bettleyon, .3l5. Wmduzq After only two years of competition Coach Andrew Kovach's grapplers had an un-defeated, untied season which brought the Central Penn wrest- ling championship to Patt's Hill. Pacing the Spartans was team captain George Keightley, who com- pleted the season undefeated. Hartnett had seven Wins and a draw, and Al- berts, Marks, Sundy, and Weidow were beaten but once. A Major accomplishments were the two shut-out victories-quite an ac- complishment in wrestling. On two other occasions the Spartans dropped but one individual match. The most thrilling meet was that with Hershey High, which saw our boys rally to a 20-18 win after being behind, 18-9. H. I. S. was also honored by having five of the team-Alberts, Hartnett, Keightley, Scruggs, and Sundy --chosen on the District 3 All- Star Team that went to Long Is- land to compete with the Mep- SCHEDULE ham and Baldwin teams. Seniors Art King, Joe O'Donn- ell, J im Hartnett, George Keigh- Dec. 20 Muncy tley, and Scott Sundy contribut- Jan. 3 Lancaster ed much to the team's success. . Coach Kovach cited exception- 10 Manhim ally hard practice work and the 7 West Ork team's will to win as prime fac- 26 York tors in their fine record. Wrest- 31 S1'1iPPG11Sl9L1Fg ling is not an easy sport, and Feb, 10 Hangver each boy had a real job to keep 15 Hershey in top condition throughout the entire campaign. Mr. Kovach gave special credit to the mem- Totals bers who did not earn letters. ewan We wmzzau, gwrfff H s....... T n. Q f.v.4 Jayvee football in 1949 was another big success. The little Spartans, coached by two H. I. S. alumni-Mac Aichele, '39, and Harold Hacker, '45 -- won their first live games and set a school record of seventeen consecu- tive victories. In those five games the Industrial goal line was crossed only twice. Hershey High was the recipient of the biggest score in any one game. After a slow start, Coach Aichele's boys got rolling in the second half to drub our Chocolatetown rivals to the tune of 32-6. The season's first defeat came in a 12-6 thriller with Reading, the only game in which more than one T. D. was scored against H. I. S. The finale was another tight one in which our boys narrowly averted defeat in a see-saw battle. With H. I. S. behind, 6-0, and about half a minute to go, Tom Eberly tossed a long pass which en-d Tom Maurer snagged for one of the season's most spectacular plays. Eberly crashed over on the next play to tie things up. The season record of five wins, one loss, and one tie shows what can be done by a group of inex- perienced aspirants who give their best. The brand of J -V football that permits only three defeats over a span of four seasons is certain to be a big help to our varsity teams, and this squad should be no exception. SCHEDULE ' H O Sept. William Penn 25 6 Oct. York ' 6 0 John Harris 13 0 Steelton 7 0 Hershey High 32 6 Nov. Reading 6 12 Lebanon 6 6 Totals 95 30 g. ef. .eaxwzraz Although not compiling a winning record, the junior varsity basket- ballers certainly accomplished their major objectives of uncovering var- sity prospects and providing experience for future varsity teams. The little Spartans played a scrappy brand of ball that kept the spectators interested regardless of the outcome. 4 Standout performers of Coach Fritz lVliller's squad were forward T'om Eberly and center Tom Maurer. The latter was brought from the varsity in mid-season so he could see more action than he would as Frank Etch- berger's understudy. Maurer quickly develope-d into a first-rate scorer and rebounder. Among his outstanding performances was making fifteen of nineteen foul shots in a single contest. The aggressive play of sopho- SCHEDULE . H O more Tom Eberly, together with , his consistent high scoring made Dec. 5 Camp Hill 24 . . T f 9 Pine Grove him a team mainstay. om re- 15 Palmyra quently hovered around the ' 22 Hanover . t k d Jan. 3 Lancaster twenty-poin -a-game mar , an 6 William P91111 he established a new season ig 5223522 scoring record of 176 points. 17 John Harris One of the pleasant surprises gg ggiging of the season was the rapid 27 Hershey development of John Wilkin, Feb. 311 Ixkfxifflerpenn whose great play in the closing 7 Steelton ames undoubtedl earned him Y 12 gsginiglarriu a spot in the future plans of our 17 York coaches. gg 523325 To the other steady perform- ers of the team We extend our best Wishes for success on var- Totals sity squads of the future. INDUSTRIALIST STAFF J ' COPY ! COPY ! The makers of our school paper deserve much praise. Special honor is due its faculty chairman, Mr. F. A. Mincemoyer, who spends much time striving to improve the publication. Boasting a mailing list of over 1200 subscribers-in addition to about 250 school subscriptions-The School Industrialist not only features in- teresting school, shop, and farm-home news but also has a complete alumni section. Also to be commended for making our school paper what it is are Messrs. Stuckey and Stahle, for printing and linotypeg Mr. C. Miller, for supervision of typingg Mrs. Weaver, for accurate handling of subscriptionsg Mr. Stacks, for cover layout Workg and Mr. Custer for photography super- vision. Not to be forgotten are Messrs. Hess, Lichtenberger, and Sandel, who aid Mr. Mincemoyer on the Advisory Board. Mr. Hess and Miss King are to be commended for their highly prized contributions to the inside front cover. We Senior staff members sincerely thank Mr. Mincemoyer and his faculty aides for their guidance in the field of journalism. Ur ACRUPULIS STAFF connfcr Pnonr! As we Seniors leave H. I. S., we take With us fond memories, many of which are recorded in this yearbook. Consequently, it should be readily understood Why we hope that this Acropolis is the best ever. We who have been privileged to be members of the 1950 Acropolis staff have done our best to make this book the pride of our class. We appreciate greatly the Work of the faculty advisers who gave so freely of their time and talents to assist us in this project. To Messrs. Stuckey an-d Stahle, for their excellent print-shop Work, to lVlr.' Stacks, for his help in art and layout, to Mr. Custer, for his fine photographyg and to Mr. Mincemoyer, for his tedious work of space estimating and proofread- ing, we extend our sincere thanks. Each member of the staff deserves credit for his contribution, but ma- jor commendation should go to our Editor-in-Chief, Bob Hess, for the splendid way in which he handled the responsibilities of his position. Other members of our staff were as follows: Sports-Jones and Mc- Canng Activities-Gaughan, Ketterer, Moore, and Tashie, Photography- Fredrickg Staff Artist-Morrison, Staff Secretaries-Frantkowski, Hersh, and Seaman, an-d Form Editors-Igou and Keightley. .vzljlm ' ' !f'T ' ""' 2 ' Y 7 V a -nf l 1 i , ' " l , 1 ri 1-2-.E 1 l H.I.S. CHOIR The Choir, under the direction of Mr. J. Ross Albert, di.-d a splendid job. For the past few years it has been one of the outstanding musical organizations at H. I. S. We admire Mr. Albert for the work he has done with this group. Teaching a roomful of tots a single choral number is not easy, but he coached the Choir so well that it sang an entire concert. It also contributed stirring and heart-warming music to the H. I. S. annual spring show. The Work of our Choir at our Sunday church services should not be overlooked. It also sang with the Glee Club on Christmas morning at our worship service and thus helped to contribute to the attractive seasonal setting. The younger boys, the Sopranos and altos, are from grades six to nine. They have sectional rehearsals weekly to work out the hard parts. Some tenors and basses are from the ninth grade. A few others come from the Glee Club. It is with pride that We point to this group which produces music fine in both quality and technique. The Choir also trains the younger boys for later membership in the Glee Club. sms AH ! ' l H.I.S. BAND BLDW UMPAH ! Under the able supervision of Mr. J. Atlee Young, the H. I. S. Band has won respect for its production of fine music. Over the years he has kept the fBand's performance consistently high. , The Band played at all home games and also Went to Lebanon, Coates- ville, Pottstown, and Steelton for away games. The Ban-d made several other trips, including one to the Annual Har- risburg Christmas Band Concert Parade. Our group was the only one of the seventeen competing not glamorized by a feminine "front" Never- theless, our boys compared very favorably with the competition, especially in their playing ability. The big event 'of the year for our band was the Annual Spring Con- cert, held in the Hershey Community Theatre on March 26. The nicely bal- anced program included symphonic compositions, lively marches, and novelty tunes. The Senior members of the Band will never forget Mr. Young's ability and patience. Neither will they fail to be amazed by the excellent results obtained With little more than an hour a Week of practice for both music and marching formations. GLEE CLUB roun BEATS! Begun in 1935 by Mr. H. Leon Reisinger, the Glee Club increased in popularity year after year. It is one of the most prominent extracurricu- lar activities at H. I. S., and the competition to Win a place in its member- ship seems to become keener each year. Today, under the direction of Mr. J. Ross Albert, this organization is known for miles around for the excellent concerts rendered by the boys at churches, schools, and social gatherings. Their music ranges from re- ligious numbers to popular ballads and folk songs. Having Won irst place in state competition for the last three years it competed, the Glee Club was faced with the problem of maintaining that reputation. The Senior members of the Glee Club have ha-d a great deal of fun and feel that they owe much to their director. They are very grateful to him for his eiforts in developing their vocal talent and for arranging so many concert trips. In closing, we wish the best of luck to H. I. S. Glee Clubs of the future. We hope that they, too, will spend many hours in happy fellowship While bringing pleasure to others. SPARTANS SWING ! SWING ! Under the capable leadership of Mr. W. Purnell Payne the Spartans had a very successful year despite the loss of nine Seniors from last year's dance band. The 1950 Seniors in this organization were Jay Hevves-string bassg Tom Schaeffer, Paul Pugliese, and Charles Engel-Clarinet and saxophone, Herb Moore, Eugene Frantkowski, and Robert McCann-trumpetg Charles Dodson-tromboneg an-d Ronald Cauffman-vocalist. These boys can leave our school proud of the record they helped to establish by playing for numerous dances in and about Hershey. During the year the Spartans played for dances at Hershey High, Her- shey Junior College, Alumni Homecoming, Oberlin, Steelton, and Hum- melstown. They also had a few exchange programs with other schools. ' We can appreciate even more the work the Senior boys accomplished by recalling that their practice time was chiefly after-lunch spare time as they perfected the dance music so popular in this vicinity. We shall never forget Mr. Payne's ability and patience, nor shall We ever fail to marvel at the excellent results he obtained by insisting on precise rhythm and tone quality in the short time allowed for practice. STUDENT SENATE MORE PRIVILEGES ! The Student Senate is composed of one representative from each farm home. The advisers to the Senate this year were again Mr. Alfred T. Gib- ble, coach of our basketball and football teams, and Mr. Glen Lynn, well- liked housefather from H. I. S. Cloverdale. These men were selected by the Senate and approved by the Administrative Staff. The Senate members would like to thank these men and also Dr. John O. Hershey and Mr. Ben- jamin F. Olena for their able assistance. t This year the officers of the Senate were as follows: President, George Tashieg Vice-President, Thomas Schaeffer, Secretary, Hale Jones, and Treasurer, Paul Snyder. The Senate's two chief duties are to act as a mediator between the student body and our administration and to bring forth new ideas to better our school and farm-home life. Through the efforts of the Senatemany problems that confront the boys are solved. This year the Student Senate sponsored the sale of Christmas cards, wrapping paper, ribbon, and seals to the students at cost price. The stu- dents were pleased by the Senate's work, and next year's Senate should be able to do even more in this respect. erclas mmm Next year's leaders will come from this group of young men-the Jun- rf f f iors. As the Senior Class of 1951, they are nearing the end of a long trail. Their high-school days will soon be over, and they will have to venture out on the ,ai highways of life as we are about to do. 5,54 ht ,' ff., In education, this year has been if z 44, -'j.,f:.' Z ,Y n '-4'u:: ri their most important so far. In activities, f they have been preparing to assume asf - ,cf will 1-LZ.-1' if? " ,jlgif school leadership responsibilities. They have given their share of talent to our extracurricular organizations. In sports, several fellows are outstanding. Don Allender, Robert Mes- can, and Harry Richards held down positions on the varsity football, bas- ketball, and baseball teams. Others were tops in music. Among those were Howard Woodrow, Barry Love, and Thomas Morrison. Still others were tops scholastically. Such boys as Richard Olack, Lewis Mervine, and Curt Seitz were consistent lea-ders in the "Battle of the Books." All through the year the Juniors have been gradually gaining a more prominent position. With the realization that at the end of next year they will have completed their days at H. I. S., they are looking forward with great anticipation to the forthcoming year. As we seniors leave H. I. S., they will replace us in school leadership. In enumerating the accomplishments an-d potentialities of the Junior Class, we realize that they form a versatile group. We have complete con- fidence in their ability to succeed and make advantageous use of the great opportunities offered in our school. The Juniors had to work harder than the other underclassmen to reach their goal. That goal was entry into the Senior year, which, if successful, will result in a reward well worth having-a diploma from The Hershey Industrial School in June, 1951. Two years from now the present Sophomore Class will be devoting space ,. ..?- - r' rf., in their Acropolis to another group of of 1 gi tenth graders who have not as yet ven- "'f ' -L, WNW tured into the two most important years j H - of their life at H. I. S. Between now and we 3 cj then the Class of 1952 will be trans- 2 3-fy gi g formed from an up-and-coming group 5 ' 5 of boys into school leaders in the fields ,ar of sports, music, and scholarship. Al- V , f ready leaders are popping up in these "3 areas, and we feel sure that this trend 7??7 , will continue. ' I ' GC As we, the Class of 1950, prepare to leave the institution which has been not only the source of a ine education but our home as well, we naturally feel qualified to leave with the underclassmen a few words of advice and encouragement. -Q We hope the Sophomores take seriously the responsibilities which come with maturity. We remember how we used to see older fellows take charge of details at the unit and at school. Then sud-denly we were at the top, and it was our turn to do the worrying and planning. It will not be long until the Sophomores will be Seniors, and it is not too soon for them to be thinking about an-d preparing for their future duties. Studies are always an item of major concern to the senior-high stu- dents. Take our word for it, there is a certain satisfaction which comes with "cracking the books" hard and often, and the establishing of a good scholastic record is a real asset in beginning after-scho-ol life. We hope the Sophomores take advantage of the exceptional schooling opportunities offered here at H. I. S. As for athletics, we are sure that the Spartans will continue to hold their own against anyone. Good luck in the close ones! We seniors leave H. I. S. proud and confident of the Class of '52. We extend best wishes to them as they uphold the standards of our school. KH! 1 1 ,MY As the Freshman year begins, the ,ff . fff f boys get a little more serious. They put f d y. ' llgasjff away their childish things and start to 'lc think about the on-coming years. f Q1 U ' Egg 3 During the course of this important fb , 54' E year the Freshmen have many decisions gl 'jf ' to make. Because of the unusually large XHGSA J A variety of trades offered by our school, iff - Q. K 3 each young man is confronted with the Q ' problem of choosing what he thinks is A' ming the best course for him. 1-'f"-ww ' "'c T The two most important factors to consider when making this choice are interest and ability. A boy can get a good idea of the course which meets these two qualifications by doing his very best when he is given aptitude tests by our guidance department. Then he should study hard and earn high grades to increase his chances of getting the course of his choice. Freshmen are faced with many activities in which to take part. In sports, these boys are- our varsity-to-come players. The sports program of our school is very extensive. While most Freshmen serve on the junior varsity teams, there are usually a few boys with exceptional ability who advance rapidly. Some Freshmen begin careers in the fine arts, especially by joining one or more of our very popular musical organizations. To join, a boy must pass an examination on rhythm, sound, voice, manual dexterity, or other fundamentals involved. Then, if he has advanced far enough in his knowl- edge of music, he is given a place in the organization. Our musical groups are very active, for music is stressed at H. I. S. We have a marching band, a dance band, a glee club, and a choir. There is keen competition for membership in all of them. . Because of our confidence that some -day the underclassmen will ably assume our responsibilities, we Seniors can have peace of mind when We part from the school we love. 1 l ACKNOWLEDGMENTS Earle H. Markley ....... ............... C hairman Clyde P. Stacks .......... ...... L ayout 85 Art F. A. Mincemoyer ......... .......... E ditorial Grant T. Custer ......... ..... P hotography Allen F. Zook ......... ..... P hotography Merl L. Stuckey ........ .......... P rinting Earle L. Stahle .............................................. Linotype Edited. set in type, printed and bound by stu-dents of THE HERSHEY INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL ""-V - -. -gk,-f Y , -42'-.rn . T Tj U. U - ' ,-1, nf ':f.- ,- , ... ' Qsf-23:1 - . Y 1, - ,i"',n?l5' M. -. fp , A .,,v, ' . gn A. A f. I , - f Q f ' , '. A f, . , -.1 , I v' , ' A ',-"Ji, '.- ' W- , , I ' L x ' -. 'TN ':,,"'.'i' c' , ,g " ' -, - T' " '- x' new 5 ' : 1- ,' .-, df.. ,I ,,.-- . Y- K . , - , ' 'L '- " 'T . va ,,. . .,- - , ..g,, - , - ' 17. .- u .' 4 - ,., "- 1 '- , 1 x - . 4 ' . -, - 'x , : . .- f X., .-gun - L Q .' , .V ' L - ' n q , F All A - I . 5 X v ' f ' - ' . .:- '19 ' '. fr: ,-' . -.. . 1:"I"'1 ' ' ' - . . X, . V -- .' - In .. , - 'FF' ' ' . . - 4- 1 a- . fx ,14 - x ' . .K 1' , Y," , Y I fn I ' ' ' dr, P ' if, 3, . 4, rn' ' , , 1 , . . F' ' 'A V . I " Q - .x 5 I " ' , X K 4' ' J' I 5 .1 , .I --- X f ' ' Y l , Y A -. ' 'v..4 " ,- in ., R ., jp. ,,f1"' - - ' Y ' , ,. -A-. "' .K g"'24f. F- . J F' - : 4 .. 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