Milton Hershey School - Acropolis Yearbook (Hershey, PA)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 94

 

Milton Hershey School - Acropolis Yearbook (Hershey, PA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1956 volume:

l A :un U V A U Nlilton llershey School HERSHEY, PENNSYLVANIA l956 -.... i' Contents Foreword .............. ...... 2 Milton S. Hershey ...... 3 Dedication ...... ...... - Z Administration .... ...... 5 -8 The Faculty ....... ........ 9 -14 Student Services 15-18 Activities ...... h 19-28 Athletics ...... 29-36 Student Life ..... 37-42 Student Body ......... ...... 4 3-70 0 Foreword The 1956 ACROPOLIS attempts to show a parallel between present-day life in the Milton Hershey School and life in ancient Greece. Situated high on an acropolis north of the town of Hershey is our citadel of learning. Attending this school are young men who are work- ing and studying to prepare them- selves for a useful, productive life in manhood. Their education is more varied in scope today than that of their counterparts of ancient Greeceg but, the essentials of acquiring basic intellectual skills, culture, physical development, and obedience are still an integral part of their daily pro- gram. We shall try to present the many facets of our school and home pro- gram in such a way as to indicate the parallel at which we are aiming. Milton S. llerslrey In 1903, a man decided to build an industry away from all the crowded conditions of the city. This man, Milton S. Hershey, showed amazing fore- sight in this decision. The world-famous chocolate industry he built fos- tered the growth of a model community surrounded by the fertile fields of central Pennsylvania. His crowning achievement, however, was his selfless gift of his fortune to the rearing and educating of orphan boys in a school and home which today bears his name. This deed, among many others, will be the one which will be remembered by us who are its grateful recipients. 3 We llail . . . Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert E. Moorehead, who have been with the Milton Her- shey School since 1943. During those years, Mr. Moorehead served first as a teacher of mathema- tics in the junior-senior high school. Then, in 1947, he became principal of the Memorial School. As principal of our elementary school, Mr. Moore- head also became an active member of our administrative staff, where his many years of experience in boys' schools served him well. In 1946, Mrs. Moorehead began teaching in the Memorial School. Since then, she has helped untold numbers of our young boys to grasp the fun- damentals of learning and to solve their problems in adjusting to our school. The Mooreheads truly deserve our appreciation for their years of effort spent in our behalf and society's appreciation for their lifetime of devotion to the challenge of developing young people into 1'-ine, upright adult citizens 4 4 M I if MR. D. PAUL WITMER MR- SAMUEL F. HINKLE MR. P. N. HERSHEY MR. P. A. STAPLES CHAIRMAN MR. JAMES E. BOBB MR. THEODORE R. BANKS MR. JOHN B. SOLLENBERGER MR. JOHN J. GALLAGHER MR- ARTHUR R. WI-IITEMAN MR- CHARLES F. ZIEGLER MR. WILLIAM H. EARNEST Administration In all ages and all societies, great and small, the leaders have set the tone of the time. Milton Hershey School is no exception to this rule. Our leaders in the persons of our managers and administrators have set the tone of our home and school in the manner in which Mr. Hershey, our benefactor, en- visioned it. Supreme authority rests with the Managers, of whom Mr. P. A. Staples is chairman, Mr. D. Paul Witmer, vice-chairman, and Mr. A. R. Whiteman, secretary-treasurer. The other Managers are Mr. Theodore R. Banks, Mr. James E. Bobb, Mr. Wm. H. Earnest, Mr. J. J. Gallagher, Mr. P. N. Hershey. Mr. Samuel F. Hinkle, Mr. John B. Sollenberger, and Mr. Charles F. Ziegler. Charged by the Managers with the responsibility of administering the vast operation of the Milton Hershey School is our superintendent, Dr. John O. Hershey. After ascending to the superintendency in 1951, Dr. Her- shey put to fullest use his knowledge and skill gained through years of study and experience in working with boys. Assisting Dr. Hershey in the administration of our educational program are Mr. Wilbert Moorehead, elementary principal, Mr. W. Allen Hammond, junior-senior high principal, Mr. Earle H. Markley, director of vocational education, and Mr. Benjamin F. Olena, administrative assistant. Each of these men has his own particular job to do. Mr. Moorehead guides our very youngest boys in their development and preparation for junior high school. At this point, Mr. Hammond takes over and guides the boy through the early adolescent years, a most difficult period. Then, as the boy moves on into the senior high school years, Mr. Markley enters the picture along with Mr. Hammond- and Mr. Olena, who together help in the vocational preparation of our boys. Since our school is more than a school, it is a home as Well, co-ordinators and advisors are needed to complete the administrative structure. Mr. Al- fred T. Gibble, director of student home life, co-ordinates the cottage and farm home program with the school program. Mr. Richard A. Rudisill, dean of boys, serves as advisor and disciplinarian to boys at home and in school. The a-dministrative staff itself has as members, in addition to the men mentioned above, Mrs. Lorna Sylvester, director of social services, Dr. H. H. Hostetter, medical director, Mr. Melvin H. Garner, director of student placement, and Mr. Harry M. Hartman and Mr. William Dearden, manager and assistant manager respectively of the business division. 6 x Dr. Hershey and Senior Class President Kenneth Roberts preview the diplomas of the Class of 1956. Mr. Moorehead, Mr. Hammond, Mr. Markley, and Mr. Olena pause for a moment during a conference 7 Stu ent Home life Director Mr. Alfred T. Gibble, our Director of Student Home Life, works side by side with our houseparents in a never- ending effort to create har- mony throughout our cottage and farm home program. An important part of this task is the development and co-ordi- nation of an interesting and varied recreation program which includes attendance at varsity sports events, movies, ice shows, Hershey Park, and participation in intramural sports, ice skating, swimming, and parties. Mr. Gibble confers with Mr.AK1inedinst, housefather at Broad cres. Dena of Boys Mr. Richard A. Rudisill, our Dean of Boys, is with us on many meaningful occasions during our school days. Sometimes these occasions are pleasant: other times. painful. It matters not which, for the experience gained is all skillfully directed toward developing a sense of self-dis- cipline in us all. More than anyone else, Mr. Rudisill is directly concerned with our moral and ethical growth, a task of immeasurable impor- tance which will leave an in-- l delible mark upon us. Joseph Bell and Mr. Rudisill are chuckling over an amusing presentation of a social blunder. 8 QX,c7-'- 'MXN The Memorial School faculty shown here assumes the responsibility for the primary and intermediate education of our boys. These are vital years in the development of the young mind. 9 A The elementary faculty shown here in- cludes our teachers of the later elementary years and special subjects like music, phys- ical education, and corrective reading. They prepare the way for entrance into junior- senior high school. 10 Our English and mathematics faculty pic- tured above and below respectively provide instruction for us in the basic tool subjects. Without this knowledge, our pursuits of other studies would be impossible. 11 The science and social studies faculty shown above and below respectively in- struct us in two interesting and important areas of learning-human relations through the years and the understanding of man's natural environment. 12 Our vocational faculty shown here provide expert guidance to our vocational students in their pursuit of an education resembling apprenticeship but including much more than the simple know-how of the particular trade. 13 The teachers pictured here serve us in various ways including such seemingly widely-separated, fields as music, art, busi- ness, physical education, library, guidance, and related topics. Each has his own special- ty which contributes in its particular way. 14 M ll A J 'QUIQSQNUIVD NQNBQNVA 0ffice Personnel In ancient Greece, was there such a position as a secretary? There is to- day, and seven of them are responsible in a large Way for the high degree of efficiency at our school. The tedious operation of the switchboard, prep- aration and distribution of all types of bulletins and lists, and the necessary correspondence are but a few of the duties of our secretarial staff. Business 0ffiee It is necessary for students Who are attending a resident school to be cared for properly. This is the work of a group of people of varied tal- ents who are directed by Messrs. Har- ry Hartman and William Dearden. Their staff obtains, prepares, and dis- tributes all the essentials needed for the smooth operation of the cottages and farm homes. This extensive oper- ation requires a great deal of co-oper- ation and co-ordination to function properly. Mr. Hartman and Mx. Dearden check over an order book. 15 Mr. Rogers and Mrs. Sylvester review a boy's record while Miss Sloane and Mr. Shupp look over his .est results. Social Service The four members of the social services group, Mrs. Lorna Syl- vester, director, Miss Barbara Sloane, case worker, Mr. Franklin Shupp, psychologist, and Mr. Glenn Rogers, counselor, form a team which serves as a vital force in the development of our school's boy-centered program. While most of the work of this group is done behind the scenes, the results are seen in the generally satisfactory adjustment of our student body. Claude' Seward completes a job application form under the guidance of Mr. Garner. 16 Placement Service Mr. Melvin Garner, our Student Placement Director, plays a many-sided role in the life of our student body, especially for the seniors. He acts as a vocational advisor, and, even more important, he serves as a contact be- tween our graduates and po- tential employers and admis- sions offices of colleges and universities. Medical Service Medical care for our boys is efficiently provided by Dr. H. H. Hostetter and our school nurse, Miss Elizabeth Rupp. While Dr. Hostetter's services are reserved for more serious illnesses and in- juries, Miss Rupp cares for the many minor ills and in- juries which befall us. Also available for consultation are Drs. Herbert Cooper, Wil- liam J. Atlee, Jr., Dr. Hostetter and Miss Rupp check the list of and Paul M. Dunn. signed up for first aid. Dental Service In daily practice in the Dental Clinic are Drs. E. M. McMullen and David P. Snavely along with their assistant, Mrs. Marion Millar. A full schedule of appointments keeps them constantly oc- cupied. Assisting on a part-time basis are Mrs. Elizabeth Abel as hygienist and Dr. John Cooper as orthodontist. Responsible for the overall direction of our dental services is Dr. H. K. Cooper. Mrs. Millar looks on as Dr. McMullen examines a boy's teeth. Dr. Snavely is completing an exam tion. 0 7 II 6 R 6' E R V I C f s 18 A 6 4 I I V I First Row il. to r.b: Richard Duignan, Raymond Orlowski, Ronald Parks, John Martin, Robert Mann, and Arthur Bossler. Second Row: Mr. Alfred T. Gibble, advisor, Gerald Andrus, James Williams, Donald Smith, Leon Wright, David Fahnestock. Raymond Drey, Anthony Lucernoni, Joseph Bach, and Leroy Baker. Third Row: William Nahar, Paul Murphy, Ronald Schafer, Ralph Voit, William Mills. William Thompson, Joseph Holden, Leroy Reale, Robert Smith, John Mellinger, Robert Yablonski. Edward McDonald, Gordon Chraska, Frank Cason, Ronald Osborne, Jay Ciccotti, John Rosarius, Perry Knouse, Walter Brooks, and Fred Bowser. Joh car pro ds to Fred Craft during the annual service The Student Senate is one of the most important student organi- zations at MHS. It constantly instills in our students a sense of fair play and responsibility which benefits them now and will pay div- idends later in their adult lives. Among the activities of the Student Senate are the discussion of student suggestions and problems, the continuing effort to develop pleasant relationships with our com- munity friends, the sale of Christmas cards to our student body, and the annual Easter trip to the Elizabethtown Crippled Children's Hospital with gifts from our students. The Student Senate has performed its job well this year under the leadership of its president, David Fiahnestock, and with the un- failing guidance of its advisor, Mr. Alfred T. Gibble. n Mellinger makes a sale of Christmas Robert Brown, John Bressler, Dale Clews, Stephen Benevento, and Charles Chase put the finishing touches on Easter baskets for crippled children. ject. 19 The boys in the Memorial School Choir under the direction of Miss Lynette Waller have had an active season contributing their voices to Sunday morning worship services and participating in the Christmas festivities both in school and in town. The Junior High School Choir under the direction of Mr. Virgil L. Alexander provides an opportunity for its members to continue to develop an appreciation for music and to learn the fundamentals of choral singing. This choir, also, has provided inspiring music throughout the year. First Row 11. to r.l: W. Murphy, D. Harhager, M. Fasnacht, J. Minella, E. Fink, J. Mitchell, R. Risch, D. Ogden, K. Smith, R. Esterly, D. Yost, R. Subers, R. Thompson. P. Pearce, P. Smith, W. Myers, G. McNelly, G. McGhee, R. Sipe, and L. Singer. Second Row: N. Walker, S. Hyman, D. Anello, R. Zinser. G. Rohrbaugh, J. Fisher, D. Gregory, H. Elpern, T. Shelly, C. Francis, J. Knott, J. Singer, T. Organtini, R. Bigelow, L, Babcock, J. Morgan, P. Hower, F. Gephardt, R. Brandt, R. Haag, and W. Bonner. Third Row: D. Clever, R. Beyer, R. Iungerich, J. Leitzel, R. Morris, L. Schalles, J. Via, Q. Kelly, J. Sella. R. Mann. W. Stanton, W. Dooley, W. Shaner, C. Bigelow, W. Howells. H. Heath, L. Mowrer, K. Miller, R. Esterly, and L. Ogden. Fourth Row: W. Johnson, G. Myers, J. Behrens, D. Meiskey, R. Eckert, R. Morris, A. Thompson, L. Gordon, D. Faust, J. King, J.Wright, F. Cason, J. D'Alessandro, F. Seidelman, E. Gross, R. Brown. J. Pittenger, and R. Kriner. 20 The senior vocal musical or- ganization at MHS is our Glee Club. Considerable pres- tige goes with membership in this group. As a result, the performance of the boys is generally superior. Under the direction of Mr. Virgil L. Alexander, this year's Glee Club has contin- ued the tradition of serving as the "singing ambassadors" of Milton Hershey School. Their concerts were pre- l sented in numerous local - - - - Mr. Al d h R ld C scu , Prry and ne1ghb0r1ng C0II1mUY11t19S, Km..s.?i?3n5i1 3113525 M3522 0-5525. aid Dgvid churches, at several conven- tions, and on television shows as well as at a few high school convocations which, incidentally, were reciprocated for by the musical organizations of those schools presenting assembly programs at MHS. The Glee Club's frequent appearances in Sunday morning worship ser- vices always added to the inspirational atmosphere of the service. The real highlights of Glee Club activities this year, however, were the record- ing of a number of its favorite selections and two week-end concert tours. The officers of the Glee Club were James O'Shell, president, Ronald Osborne, manager, Perry Knouse, secretary, Dale Miller, librarian, and Robert Dilts, historian. Lamar Wildermuth served quite capably as the ac- companist. Afner. First Row 11. to r.l: Lamar Wildermuth, Daniel DiTomaso, Walter Brooks. Jesse Smedley, Joseph' Bach, Raymond Drey, Ronald Parks, John Bellis, Gerald Bigelow, Kenneth Wilkinson, Chester Evans, Wayne Fischer. Harold Heath, and Charles Eyer. Second Row: Thomas Dressler, Gary Thompson, Jay Ciccotti, Reynold Waltimyer, Robert Dilts, Richard Lewis, Robert Howells, Robert Cronhardt, William Lehman. Perry Knouse, Leonard Walden, Fred Johnson, Wayne Beck, and Gerald Andrus. Third Row: Robert Patton, Virgil Valenti, Michael Beltz, James Welsh, James O'Shell, Ronald Osborne, Ronald Srasscup, David Arner, Warren Hain, James Camp, Dale Miller, Joseph Bell, Luther O'Shell, and John e er. 21 First Row ll. to rJ: Lamar Wildermuth, Leonard Walden, Ronald Osborne, Robert Pattom James 0'She1l, Frank Cason, Harry Mercer, and Perry Knouse. Second Row: William Curtis, Royal Wetzel, and Cnlligister Evans. Third Row: William Green, William Abbott, Stewart Carstater, Robert Dilts, and 3 E I 912 The Spartan Orchestra, like the Glee Club, makes a great many public appearances throughout the central Pennsylvania area. Thus, their fame has spread far and wide, and they are in constant demand by many of our neighboring schools for assembly programs and school dances. Our own dances are, of course, enhanced by the very fine music of this group. Under the direction of Mr. W. Purnell Payne, the boys of the Spartan Orchestra practice during their free time, sometimes as a complete orches- tra and other times as small combinations. Their repertoire includes a wide selection of the current popular tunes as well as a nostalgic sprinkling of the "old standards." ' Perry Knouse, as student director, wields the baton and joins in the trumpet section. Lamar Wildermuth plays piano while William Green on the drums, Dale Miller on the bass, and William Curtis on guitar fill in the rhythm section. Royal Wetzel, Chester Evans, and George Golding make up the trumpet section. Robert Dilts, Stewart Carstater, and William Abbott play trombone to complete the brass section. To provide that mellowness which is so distinctive of the Spartans, the saxophone section includes Frank Cason, James O'Shell, Robert Patton, Ronald Osborne, and Harry Mercer. The 1955-56 Spartan Orchestra has lived up to the expectations of its predecessors and continued the tradition of providing top-notch dance music here at MHS. Prospects are very good for a continuation of this tra- dition in future years. . 22 T Il E B 0 ll D 23 THE SPARTAN reports an- other successful year by again receiving recognition by the Columbia Scholastic Press Association in New York of which it is a member. Completing his second year as advisor, Mr. George F. Sandel was ably served by William Abbott, his editor-in- chief. The editorial staff included Robert Dilts, feature editor, Ronald Osborne, editorial writerg Marvin Soloff, literary editor, Keith Reiter, voca- tional editor, Leroy Baker, sports editor: Frank Thomas, layout editor, Dale Hess, alumni editor, and Charles McDonald, exchange editor. The reporters were James Welsh, Joseph Bach, Thomas Bowman, Lamar Wilder- muth, Bruce Hunt, Donald Kile, Stewart Carstater, John Pelter, Jeffrey Smith, Leon- ard Fowkes, and Michael Russell. Mr. Stahle prepares to operate the linotype as Mr. Stuckey and William Abbott look on. Mrs. Bitting watches Daniel Splgelmyer and Don- ald Focht prepare THE SPARTAN for mailing. neared 11. to rn: John Robaton, Daniel Spigelmyer, Mr. George F. Sandel, advisor, Robert Dilts, Franklin Thomas. William Abbott, editor-in-chief, Joseph Bach. Ronald Osborne, James Kopp, and Bruce Hunt. Standing: Leonard Fowkes, Donald Kile, Jeffrey Smith, Leroy Baker, Lamar Wildermuth, Charles McDonald, Donald Focht, John Pelter, Keith Reiter, Marvin Soloff, Ralph Griffith, Dale Hess, Thomas Bowman, Stewart Carstater, and Michael Russell. 24 William Godshall, Mr. Stacks, and Mr. Custer enjoly a lighter moment in their ACROPOLIS wor . Mr. Stuckey, Mr. Stahle. and Richard Allen ex- amine a proof copy of the title page of the ACROPOLIS The 1956 ACROPCLIS has used its own name as a start- ing point for a theme on an- cient Greece. Informality, however, remains a keynote in our make-up. In his second year as advis- or, Mr. William E. Hoffman has worked with a staff head- ed by co-editors Robert Dilts, who directed the literary phase, and Richard Allen, who served in art and pro- duction capacities. Primary responsibility for senior write-ups was assumed by Fred Bowser with Harvey Heifner and James Welsh assisting. The other writing tasks fell to Robert I-limes, William Abbott, David Arner, Joseph Holden, and Joseph Bach. The art work was William Godshall's responsibility. The typing was done by David Fahnestock, William Best, John Atella, Thomas Mc- Gruddy, and John Stanczak. Seated il. to l'.lZ David Fahnestock. Fred Bowser, Mr. William E. Hoffman, advisor, Robert Dilts, Richard Allen, Robert I-limes, James Welsh, and James Kopp. Standing: Thomas McGruddy, Harvey Heffner. William Best, John Atella, Joseph Holden, William Abbott, David Arner, Joseph Bach, and William Godshall. 25 John Bowser, Jere Ferguson. Edward Ramsey. and Gary Miles check their trap. James O'Shell takes hisYManual from his sea bag. 5 26 Stephen Russell, Harry Heath, and Edward Stan warm themselves by the fire at Camp Milton Scouting activities have been increasing gradually in the past few years. Member- ship continues to grow as the program improves. The troop's headquarters are at Camp Milton which has been improved recently, thereby making week-end camping more enjoyable. Responsibility for the ad'- ministration of the organiza- tion rests upon Mr. Orville Strait, chairman of the troop committee. Mr. Paul Reitz, scoutmaster, Mr. J ohn Tellet, post advisor, and Mr. William Hoffman, ship advisor, were well supported in their group activities by Scouters Bikle, Brehm, Douglas, Frank Hammond, Hess, McCreary, Pratt, Rogers, Shuler, Stam- baugh, Stuckey, Timmins, and Yottey. 5 Richard Esterly, Robert Brill, and Alvin Seyler watch Mr Brehm prepare a display for the trapping club. Our school offers many op- portunities for a boy to ex- cell in one field or another. Various organizations give him a choice of a field he will enjoy and in which he will profit most. The Science Club, spon- sored by Mr. Bikle, offers its members a chance to work on a scientific project, thus laying a solid foundation for future scientific pursuits. Our club with the largest membership is the Trapping Club. This organization teaches boys the proper method of trapping animals and taking care of the pelts. It also provides an additional income for the trappers. Mr. Brehm directs this club. The Library Club is de- signed to teach the operation of a library. Boys in this group provide a great -deal of assistance to their sponsor, Miss King. meeting. 0 7' II E R W 0 6 T I V I 7' I E 6' 28 QE Seated ll. to r.J: Richard Kriner, Kenneth Bach, Richard Carvllle, William Parks, Gerald Blair, Raymond Orlowski. and Richard Trace. Seated on Diving Board: Keith Miller, Larry Gordon, Gary Kennedy, Donald Walleigh, and Paul Murphy. Standing behind them is Coach John Tellet. Standing in First Row: Robert Mock, Charles Hill, Ronald DiMau1o, Howard Berry, Richard Bigelow, and Donal Bankus. Standing in Second Row: Stanley Shirey, William Curtis, Thomas Dressler, and Fred Bowser. The age-old sport of swimming appeared on the inter-scholastic varsity sports scene for the first time this year at MHS. While swimming has been an integral part of our physical education program for many years as well as an important aspect of our year-round recreational program, a competi- tive schedule had not been part of these plans. Nearly all of our boys swim in some fashion, but this is not enough to participate in competitive swimming. The task of taking this unknown po- tential and developing it into a well-trained, well-disciplined team fell to Mr. John Tellet. His years of water activity supervision at Boy Scout camps and his own superior ability as a swimmer fitted him quite substantially for the job of coaching this beginning swimming team. This first-year team does not post a fine record of winsg in fact, there were no wins for the team. However, the significant aspect of the record appears in the steady increase in points earned by the team from meet to meet. This certainly is an indication of the kind of spirit that is developing among our mermen and the increased proficiency that they are gaining. Prospects for next year's team are much brighter because of the funda- mentals learned this year. York 70 MHS 7 Coatesville 65 'MHS 12 Coatesville 67 MHS 10 Hershey 58 MHS 19 Hershey 68 MHS 9 Lancaster 67 MHS 10 York 60 MHS 17 Lancaster 67 MHS 10 29 Head Coach Behney Buser tosses the ball to James Klinger as Wayne Sutcliffe, Reynold Waltimyer, Anthony Lucernoni, and Fred Johnson look on. Assistant Coach Ned Linta works with Robert Menchey for the enlightenment of John Scipione. Donald Krisulevicz, Wilmer Good, Martin Ruch, and Robert Yablonski. VARSITYJPOOTBALL 10Henslve Team! First Row 11. to r.l: Joseph Holden. Robert Patton, Russell Conrad. Harold Kriner, Kenneth Roberts. Leo Willman. and Larry Thomas. Second Row: James Via, Eugene Clapps, Thomas Bowman, and David Arner. oatba I- ' 5 As in the days of ancient Greece, our present-day Spartans strive to build the body to the utmost. Foot- ball plays an important part in this program. Our team's record this year showed five wins, four losses, and one tie. Competition was keen all season, but seemed to reach its pinnacle in the first game of the year with Hershey High in the Rotary Bowl. This im- portant initial victory inspired our co-captains, Ken Roberts and Bob Patton, to lead the squad to much more spectacular playing in later games. Head coach Behney Buser and his assistant, Ned Linta, can feel justly proud of the team they fielded in 1955. VARSITY FOOTBALL tDefenslve Team! First Row 11. to r.J: Eric Wojciechowski, Dean Beaver, George Kleinfelter, Albert Meitzler, Con- rad Ihrie, and Paul Murphy. Second Row: William Hutchinson, Wayne Balliet, Gerald Ayres, Leon Wright, and James Porach. ,skis ,, . wwf- X Managers.Arthur Bossler, Bob Smith, and Kenneth Dunn Dave Arner carries the ball over for the first touchdown of the check their kit. season against Hershey High. Harold Kriner and Leo Willman rush up to give their congratulations. 955 - 5 Schedule Junior Varsity Football Record Varsity Football Record Hershey 7 MHS 10 Hershey 6 MHS William Penn 0 MHS John Harris 7 MHS Steelton 6 MHS York 13 MHS Lancaster 6 MHS William Penn 13 MHS York 0 MHS Bethlehem 32 MHS John Harris 6 MHS Coatesville 7 MHS Lebanon 26 MHS Harrisburg Catholic 6 MHS Reading 13 MHS Steelton 26 MHS Central Dauphin 7 MHS Lancaster 0 MHS First Row ll. to r.l: Jesse Smedley, Gary Moyer, Robert Reed, Robert Johnson, and John Pick. Second Row: James Neeley, Leroy Reale, Fred Miller, Arthur Michener, Donald Broughton, Ivan Sipe, and Sidney Kerr. Third Row: Merle Broughton, Bruce Evans, James Rodenhaver, Robert McNamara, John Alexander, Leroy Cole, and Chester Bigelow. Fourth Row: Coach Harold Hacker, David Erdman, Richard Dunn, Joseph D'Alessandro, Edward Miller. Robert Askey, Anthony Colistra, Ronald Stewart. and Assistant Coach John M. Aichele. Fifth Row: Gerald Edwards, James Firestone, Thomas Earhart. Luther O'Shell, Kenneth Subers, Joseph Diffenderfer, and William Marcavage. Sixth Row: Clell Mitchell, Richard Hersh, Gerald Duff. Thomas Lee, Walter Specht, Richard Trace, Steven Campayner, and Robert Scheid. frirgiyrfotv 41. to r.l: Gerald Ayres, Wilmer Good, Martin Ruch. and Wayne Sutcliffe. Second Row: James Porach, Edward McDonald, John Feeney, William Hutchinson, and Larry Thomas. Third Row: Robert Yablonski, Harold Kriner, Allen Henry, and Alvin Smulktis. Basketball The 1955-56 basketball season at MHS provided the fans with its share of thrills. On several occasions our team came from behind to post an exciting last-minute win: on other occasions our opponents, while winning, knew they had been in a battle all the way. John Feeney and Alvin Smulktis, co-captains, led the team well and did everything in their power to keep up team morale in those moments when the score tended to discourage the boys. Prospects for the future are good inasmuch as this year's team included a majority of underclassmen on the roster. Furthermore, the junior varsity team showed considerable improvement throughout the season. All this experience is bound to pay off in coming seasons. Hummelstown MHS York 58 MHS Palmyra MHS Reading 69 MHS Harrisburg Catholic MHS Donegal 49 MHS Coatesville MHS William Penn 62 MHS New Cumberland MHS Harrisburg Catholic 70 MHS Hershey MHS Lancaster 55 MHS William Penn MHS Steelton 100 MHS Lancaster MHS Lebanon 75 MHS Steelton MHS John Harris 74 MHS Lebanon MHS York 81 MHS John Harris MHS Reading 88 MHS 32 Eiinfiiimieggii '522f5h"Qfw5'33'ilsd-Hiofiach JV Basketball Record Hummelstown 38 MHS 32 Palmyra 46 MHS 37 Harrisburg Catholic 46 MHS 40 Coatesville 53 MHS 37 New Cumberland 38 MHS 37 Hershey 32 MHS 40 William Penn 32 MHS 44 Lancaster 42 MHS 40 Steelton 38 MHS 44 Lebanon 52 MHS 46 John Harris 70 MHS 54 York 70 MHS 39 Reading 60 MHS 49 Donegal 49 MHS 47 William Penn 50 MHS 38 Harrisburg Catholic 51 MHS 39 Lancaster 39 MHS 43 Alvin Smulktls is about ready to sink an im- portant basket. Steelton 54 MHS 57 Lebanon 43 MHS 55 John Harris 54 MHS 52 York 69 MHS 47 Reading 45 MHS 43 John Feeney makes a fast break toward the basket. Kneeling xl. to r.l: John Hoeschele, Robert Morris, Steven Campayner, Ronald Boore, Ronald Stebick, Robert Johnson, Donald Murray, David Erdman, Leroy Cole, and Coach Richard Hoerner. Standing: Robert Scheid, Ronald Graul, George Bodfish, Gerwyn Lewis. Conrad Ihrie, John Pelter, James Firestone, Theodore Sanko, James Neeley, Ronald Stewart. Gerald Edwards. and Frank Cason. 88 1 Demonstrating a hold are Mayland Alexander on top and Jacob Via underneath. First Row tl. to r.l: Robert Patron, Kenneth Roberts, Fred Johnson,- James Klinger, James Via, Wayne Balliet, Joseph Matisak, Robert Schaeffer. John Menser. Richard Norrie, and Raymond Capozucca. Second Row: Edward Valenti, Fred Miller, Larry Wright, Wayne Myers, Barry Souders, Wayne Lauser, Richard Turzai, William Small, Richard Eyler, and Clyde Miller. Third Row: Dean Beaver, Robert Menchey, George Morgan, Anthony Colistra, Russell Conrad, Eric Wojciechowski, and Robert Fox. Reading 21 MHS 18 Columbia 8 MHS 35 Hershey 14 MHS 34 Manheim Township 3 MHS 45 Central Dauphin 0 MHS 52 Lancaster 8 West York 8 Manheim Central 27 York 10 Solanco 10 - Hanover 3 MHS 45 The classical sport of wres- tling continues to be a favor- ite at MHS. Our almost-invin- cible matmen lost their first match after a string of forty- four consecutive wins to a powerful Reading squad by a margin of three points. Spurred on by this initial set- back, our squad went on to a very successful season be- ing upset on only one other occasion by another very ' powerful squad, Manheim Central. ' 84 MHS 36 MHS 38 MHS 8 MHS 30 MHS 30 l Coach Andrew Kovach and student manager Al- bert Meitzler relax for a few momentsz Because of the lateness of the season, MHS baseball data must, of necessity, be more prediction than fact. Based upon last year's results and the number of boys re- turning as one or two-year veterans, prospects for the 1956 season look good. The schedule our team plays is a rigorous one which calls for two games with each of the following schools: Lebanon Hershey Steelton York John Harris William Penn Lancaster Coach Lester Abel and student manager Robert Smith look over some new baseball equipment. 35 I Il T R A M 0 R 4 l 5 36 . 5554568 ff , . . T H 0 M 6' l I F 6 Study period at Applehurst tlnds boys of all ages working on a variety of subjects. In accordance with Milton Hershey's belief that life on a farm would serve to develop boys physically and in the ways of life, a healthful program of outdoor life combined with chores has evolved. For the most part, the household duties are assumed by the younger and smaller boys while the older and bigger boys work in the dairy barns. During the summer, however, all our boys have plenty of opportunity to get fresh air and sunshine as they work in the fields Luther O'Shell emerges from the barn after completing his milking chores. 38 Mrs. Herb gets considerable help at meal time from Richard Lowright and Gerald Ayres. Gary Kennedy helps Roy Neuwirth with his soldering while Frank Noroski and Richard Adelizzi check their photographic equipment in their :farm home hobby room. All is not work at the farm home, for play in its many forms is an integral part of the program. Various outdoor sports in season are quite popular. A prime example of this is the summer intra- mural baseball program. Hobby rooms provide ample opportunity for craft projects of all sorts. Parties give our boys a chance to invite friends for an evening of fun and relaxation. And, all year round, regardless of the weather, the magnetism of television is always strong. . Bob Dilts presents a gift from home to Pat Fair at their farm home Christmas party. this party at Glendale. Square dancing highlighted the evening at Robert Maxwell, world-famous harpist, plays his own composition, "Ebb Tide," with the Harrisburg Symphony Orchestra at the annual celebration of Milton S. Hershey's birthday. The 1955-56 school year was crowded with social activities from the very beginning. The opening of school was heralded by the annual picnic in Hershey Park with games, free rides, and food galore. Mr. Hershey's birthday was celebrated in fine style by a "pop" concert of the Harrisburg Symphony Orchestra. With the social year in full swing, the seniors began their dance schedule with a Hallowe'en square dance followed in close succession by the Christmas Dance, the Valentine Dance, the Faculty Wives' Dance, and the Senior Prom. Intermission at the Senior Christmas dance A pfeeating contestant at the annual schgol affords the boys and girls an opportunity to picnic is about to devour his 5,-sg pie, partake of some delicious eggnog and fruit cake. 40 1 Y Y John Curran presents his ticket to the genial ticket-taker at the Hershey Community Theatre on movie night. Social activities for all boys included attendance at varsity sports events, movies, ice shows, and ice hockey games and par- t ticipation in ice skating, swimming, and farm home parties. Homecoming events proved quite successful in November. The Christmas season was without equal this year with caroling, visit- ing, and celebrating going on everywhere. Spring brought with it an increased amount of outdoor activity plus the annual Parents' Weekend festivities including the very popular hobby show. The culminating social events of the year were, of course, those which attend the graduation exercises. 1 Marvin Soloff and William Hutchinson dance with their dates at the most memorable dance of their senior year-the Prom. The Parents' Weekend hobby show draws a crowd of viewers who find hobbies of many types on display. 41 6' P E C 7' 0 7 0 R .9 42 Q 'J '11 ! I P ,J r I-3 ,n,I ffl ltr. Q 'lfai BENQ iff: ii: y K 'QBQN Nl Dismissal time at Memorial School Ends boys in many moods. The youngsters of our school live and learn in the area referred to as the "Main," This training center is made up of the Fanny B. Hershey Memorial School and the cottages and playgrounds surrounding it. The boys living here range in ages from four to twelve and in grades from kindergarten to sixth. Chores are limited to attending to personal cleanliness and to caring for personal property. Play and study are the key- notes of the development of these boys. Play is carefully supervised at the cottage as well as at school. Safety is stressed and the boys are taught to keep off the roads. The education of these youngsters is attended to by an understanding and sympathetic faculty who succeed in developing the boys as individuals, a task of utmost importance in the Milton Hershey School. The boys' educa- tion has a dual purpose inasmuch as it must prepare the boy not only to enter the instructional programs of the junior high school, but also to adapt to a different way of life such as he will find at the farm home to which he will eventually be transferred when he enters junior high. 43 Thomas Organtini and William Saxton plan a trip to South America in their geography class. r I Stephen Usher operates a drill in industrial arts shop while his classmates look on. Jlmiar Ili ll Daniel Hunt recites a poem during a weekly junior high assembly program. 44 Mr. Hammond points out to Richard Esterly the proper way to show answers on an achievement test in a guidance class. First Row fl. to r.l: Robert Morris, Kenneth McClay, Robert Seesholtz, Emmett Gross, Leonard Fowkes, William Howells, Rodger Godshall, John I-Ioeschele. Daniel Kelly, Leroy Cole, Ronald Stewart, Brian O'Neill, Steven Campayner, John Lantz, Richard Blllstein, John Hill, ,and Leonard Bell. Sec- ond Row: Bradford Crowther, Clell Mitchell, David Blimllne, Edward Stewart, Alan Thompson, Thomas Welles, Norman Strand, Robert Smith, Gary Kennedy, James Confer, John McCabe, Joseph Seaman, Eldred Foore, Morris Fink, Raymond Drayer, Ronald Boore, William Stanton, and Ronald Esterly. Third Row: Richard Doyle, Robert Ahlgren, Edward Brown, John Pick, Walter Endy, Ronald Corson, Kenneth Wilson, Thomas Hope. Alan Roat, Charles Frldkin, Robert Fox, Joseph Pittenger, Nelson Deflbaugh, Walter Specht, Frank Cason, and Ronald I-Ielfler. Fourth Row: David Erdman, Richard Car- ville, Charles Benshoff, Jesse Wright, William Marcavage, Sidney Kerr, and Joseph Diffenderfer. re bmen First Row ll. to r.J: Howard Beury, Keith Miller, Charles Knudson, Leonard Mower, Ronald Roberts, Robert Stetfan, Lynn Walker, David Meiskey, Jacob Via, Jerry Blair, Harry Hart, Lee Ogden, Daniel Hankins, William Bowman, John Dreer, Larry Gordon, and Charles McKinney. Second Row: Robert Risch, William Yost, David Chase, William Parks, James Peters, William Small. Richard Lansberry, Charles Klein, Chester Bigelow, Robert Heatwole, Kenneth Bach, James Bosch, Barry Hockenbrocht, Gordon Rorabaugh, James Singer, John Bowser, Mayland Alexander, and William Mash. Third Row: Jeffrey Smith, Phillip Hammond, Richard Trace, Robert Scheid, Ronald Graul, John King, James Neeley, Anthony Collstra, Adolph D'Al1esandro, David Faust, Chavles Cohick, Sherwood Gehris, James Miller, Michael Russell, Gerald Duff, and Richard Smith, Fourth Row: Richard Hersh, :Richard Dunn, Joseph D'Allesandro, Lael Luke, Irvin Belles, Thomas Lee, William Dooley, and Robert s ey. 45 X First Row ll. to r.h: Dennis Colbert, Barry Souders, Robert Duignan, Ralph Richardson, Wayne Stapf, Marlin Briggs, Gary Thompson, Ralph Griffith, Merle Broughton, and Charles Warren. Second Row: Richard Evans, Ronald Ecenrode, Charles Hill, Ralph Myers, Charles McDonald, David Brill, James Stevens, Robert Miller, Christopher Gillen, James Walters, John Moll, William Evans, William Snyder, William Kuhns, James Shoop, Mickey Overdorf, and Paul Kehler. Third Row: John Robaton. Donal Bankus, Donald Stott, John Martin, Richard Eyler, Larry Wright, William Doberstein, John Deflbaugh, Harvey Craft, Dennis Beck, Richard Naylor, David Stott, Jerome Townsend, David Schaef- fer, Harold Drescher, Frank McCabe, Larry Pleger, Arthur Quillman, and James Brunner, Fourth Row: Kenneth Wilkinson, Donald Broughton, Warren Pierce, Robert Lang, Donald Keller, Dale Hess, Fred Miller, Robert Howells, Gerald Richardson, Wayne Fischer, Jules Bosch, Thomas Newman, Gary Daum, William Ball, Edward Miller, Chris Miller, George Hannold, and John Corson. Fifth Row: Adam Waclawski, James Camp, Kenneth Subers, Gerwyn Lewis, Lawrence Way, Gerald Edwards, Conrad Ihrie. James Firestone, James Welnhold, Romualdo Palmieri, Robert McNamara, William Weaver, Charles Vollertsen, Stewart Carstater, and Lawrence Yoder. Sophomore First Row ll. to r.l: James Klinger, Donald Murray, Gary Moyer, James Rodenhaver, John Menser, Fred Johnson, Gary Reed, Richard Lowright, Robert Shrader, Richard Ott, Calvin Miller. Lowell Find- ley, James Goldman, Leslie Weaver, and Robert Reed. Second Row: Clyde Miller, William Johnson, John Woolslalr, Frank Noroski. Charles Faust, William Samuels, Raymond Orlowski, Ivan Rupert. Gary Reynolds, Brady Moore, Ronald DiMaulo, John I-Ioefle, Anthony Campise, Thomas Kelly, Paul Hansen, Larry Ream, and Royal Wetzel. Third Row: Luther O'Shell, Theodore Sanko, Harry Heath. Lewis Erdman, Robert Johnson, William Zombro, Leonard Walden, Martin Ruch, Jesse Smedley, Ronald Cannon, Ronald Stebick, Edward Valenti, Brian Staley, Kenneth Kleinfelter, Stanley Shirey, George Bodiish, John Pelter, and William Curtis. 46 First Row tl. to r.l: Joseph Bell, John Bonner, Richard Turzai, Ronald Parks, John Alexander, Donald Powel, Donald Krisulevicz, Leroy Reale, Richard Norrie, John Bellls, James Crowther, Bruce Hunt, Marlin Boyd, George Morgan, and Charles Willman. Second Row: Leonard Leibold, David Filak, Leon Solt, Richard May, Gerald Robinson, Edward Ramsey, Edward Williams, Michael Beltz, William Lehman, Charles Eyer, Thomas Dressler. James Porach, Paul Delleheld, Harold Strand, David Cartwright, Gerald Balliet, and Raymond Capozucca. Third Row: George Watson, Thomas Martin- dale, Daniel Minhinnett, Gaylord Arnst, Albert Meitzler, Robert Miller, George Kleinfelter, Ronald Hockenbrocht, Richard Adelizzl, Raymond Stewart, Walter Grabowski, Edward McDonald, Wilmer Good, Marshall Soura, and Wayne Lauser. Junior First Row 11. to r.l: Harry Mercer, Arthur Bossler, Lamar Wildermuth, Peter Reinhardt, Franklin Thomas, Donald Kile, George Hoefle, Arthur Michener, Leroy Baker, Robert Himes, Donald Jones, Morris Shenk, Louis Stroffolino, Robert Mock, and Edward Dieiienbach. Second Row: Gerald Ayres, Vernon Ramberger, Dean Beaver, Joseph Matisak, Richard Jones, Lanny Pennel, Ronald Edwards, Charles Confer, Daniel Spigelmyer, Charles Gordon, Robert Adair, Gerald Bigelow, David Bowser, Frank Sim, Andrew Myers, Richard Adair, Ivan Sipe, and Gary Miles. Third Row: Richard Lewis, Thomas McGruddy, Bruce Evans, Eugene Thorne, Robert Menchey, Robert Yablonski, William Wilkin- son, Kenneth Legg, Wade Beck, Gordon Chraska. Robert Watenpool, John Atella, John Duii, Dale Miller, William Reign, Russell Conrad, and Jerry Kitson. Fourth Row: Allen Henry, Thomas Bowman, Ricahgd lligngxxinlriett, Jere Verdone, Dennis Keith, Edward Stanczak, Charles Garman, John Carvllle, an ona oc . 47 Class 0fficers In ancient Greece, there were always outstanding persons to whom the people looked for leadership. The Class of 1956 chose the following leaders to represent them on all occasions. Kenneth Rob- erts, as president, guided well the course of the class. Robert Patton, as vice-president, was a dependable second-in-command. William Hutchinson, as treasurer, handled the large class funds with care. And, John Scipione, as secretary, was always on hand to record class business. Advisor Mr. William E. Hoffman en- thusiastically assumed the difficult duties of advisor to the Class of 1956. His broad teaching experience and un- derstanding of youth have helped him to help our Class solve many of their problems, both as a class and individu- ally. He has constantly ful- filled the wishes of the Class of 1956 and guided our paths l as we worked so diligently toward our long-sought goal of graduation from MHS. W1 04 ' ,' x, Sf fi. Zh'-indaw-uw znsvama'-um ZIP'-i5iP"Uw ZW'-i5DP"Ufl-1 'ZIP'-'i'EUSP"UfD Surname and Given Name Personal Qualities Activities ResidencfbFarm Home . . . Home Town and for Town from Trade or Course which admitted Ambition Nickname William Dyer Abbott Witty-dependable ACROPOLIS, Band, Orchestra, THE SPARTAN Green Acres . . . Washington, D. C .... Allentown Academic Foreign correspondent Bill Richard Edward Ahlgren Tall-dark-haired-jovial Band, Intramural Sports Glendale . . Pine Beach, N. J. . . Front Royal, Virginia Machine Shop Machine operator Boog Richard Thomas Allen Quiet-pleasant smile ACROPOLIS, Band, Wrestling Manada . . . Canton, Ohio . . . Altoona Printing Industrial photographer Dick Gerald Victor Andrus Smooth dancer Dance Club, Glee Club - Glendale . . . Harrisburg Carpentry Draftsman Tex 49 ZDHFUPWW ZDH5i9"5m zpaesvbwm zavesuaa-uw ZDPHGUPWM O1 O David Carl Arner Friendly-versatile ACROPOLIS, Football, Glee Club Longmeads . . . Rising Sun, Maryland . . . Summit Hill Academic Chemical engineer Dave Joseph Allen Bach Avid reader-intelligence-plus ACROPOLIS, Glee Club, THE SPARTAN Union . . . Pittsburgh . . . McKeesport Academic Chemical engineer Joe g Wayne Eugene Balliet Friendly-pleasant smile Football, Wrestling Rosemont . . . Bloomsburg . Auto Mechanics Diesel mechanic Fuzzy Carl Wayne Beck Deep-voiced-ambitious Boy Scouts, Glee Club Westmoor . . . Canfield, Ohio . Academic Medical doctor Becky William Frederick Best Small-reserved ACROPOLIS Brookside . . . Pittsburgh Business Salesaman Bestie Wapwallopen . . Salem, Ohio 2328532150 ZDHSUPWM ZPHFUPWW 27995539501 ZBPSFUPWW Fred Warren Bowser Studious-earnest ACROPOLIS, Boy Scouts, Swimming Swatara . . . Mahaffey Academic Mechanical engineer Pappy William Francis Brill Intelligent-persistent THE SPARTAN Pine Hurst . . . Sugarloaf Academic Chemical engineer Buzz Walter Fernly Brooks Quiet-modest Glee Club, Wrestling Gro-Mor . . . Philadelphia Machine Shop Machinist Walt James Laverne Butzer Easy-going-jovial Intramural Sports, Trapping Cloverdale . . . Lititz . . . Denver Sheet Metal and Welding Welder Jim Ronald Eugene Campman Friendly-quiet-steady Intramural Sports Green Hill . . . North Warren . . . Plumbing and Heating Plumber Doggie . . . Hazleton Tylersburg 51 ZIDP-l5UD2"UU2 ZDHSUWWM ZPHFUPWW ZDHFUDWW ZBPHFUPWW Jay Louis Ciccotti Handsome-personable Band, Glee Club Rolling Green . . . Scranton Academic Jet pilot Jay Eugene David Clapps Fine athlete-modest Baseball, Football Cloverdale . . . Exeter Machine Shop Draftsman Speeno Richard Charles Cleaver Pleasant Intramural Sports, Trapping Broad Acres . . . Gloucester, New Jersey Floriculture Horticulturist Dick Robert Elmer Clews Silent-friendly' Intramural Sports, Wrestling Rolling Green . . . Lebanon . . . Centralia Business Salesman Robert L. 1 Donald Lee Corby Conscientious-loyal Dance Club, Intramural Sports Rosemont . . . Pottsville Auto Mechanics Mechanic Buzz ZFPHFUBPWCD ZPHFUDWVI ZPPIGSUI-P"5m 'Um ZPHPIPWCD 231'-IEP Frederick Allan Craft Small-sincere Intramural Sports Union . . . Punxsutawney Business Office worker Freddy Frank Ronald Crosscup Efficient-mannerly Church Choir, Glee Club, Intramural Sports Green Hill . . . Wildwood, New Jersey Plumbing and Heating Contractor Ronny Robert Guy Dilts Literarily-minded-well-dressed ACROPOLIS, Glee Club, Orchestra, THE SPARTAN Englewood . . . Butler Academic Ministry Bob Anthony John DiMaulo Well-liked-good sport Intramural Sports, Trapping Glenview . . . Philadelphia Auto Mechanics Expert auto mechanic J o-J o Daniel DiTomaso Courteous-amusing Glee Club, Intramural Sports Men-O . . . Philadelphia Business Civil Service Deet 53 ZIDHFUUVUW ZBPHFUUPWUI ZDHPENUPWUJ ZPHPUPPUU2 ZFHFUPWW Raymond Ralph Drey Loyal-dependable Football Spotter, Glee Club, Applehurst . . . Reading Machine Shop Mechanical engineer Tut Richard Eugene Duignan Short-easy-going Boys' Chorus, Trapping Brookside . . . Philadelphia Business Naval career Dick Kenneth Derwood Dunn Witty-always busy Football Manager, Trapping Swatara . . . Tidioute Business g Accountant Coach Eugene Edward Eagan Friendly-modest Band, Boys' Chorus Cloverdale . . . Philadelphia Electrical Electrician Gene Leo Charles Eckenrod Sincere-pleasant Intramural Sports, Trapping Meadowbrook . . . Johnstown Electrical Electrician Eckie Intramural Sports ZPHUUPWW 296559150 ZIP!-!'5UBP"UUJ Zhi-EIDE!!! ZDPHPUBPWVJ Chester Milton Evans Musical-serious Band, Glee Club, Orchestra Applehurst . . . Elizabethtown . . Printing Own a private printing plant Chet . Middletown David Barry Fahnestock Businesslike-hard-working ACROPOLIS, Intramural Sports Cloverdale . . . Mount Holly Springs Business Office manager Dave Terrance Patrick Fair Handsome smile-reserved Intramural Sports, Trapping Englewood . . . Lebanon Plumbing and Heating Master plumber Terry John Thomas Feeney Popular-fine athlete Baseball, Basketball Valley View . . . Schuylkill Haven Business Sales executive John J ere Tyson Ferguson Quiet-friendly ' Boy Scouts, Intramural Sports, Trapping Overview . . . Lancaster Auto Mechanics Mechanic Fergie 55 ZIP'-!'5UFP"UfI2 ZDPHGUPWW ZPHFUPWW ZPHGUPWW ZDHFUDWM William Lewis Godshall Quiet-artistic ACROPOLIS, Intramural Manada . . . Reading Electrical Detective Bill William Harvey Green Curly-haired-musical Band, Orchestra, Sea Scouts Maple Lawn . . . Woodlyn Carpentry Contractor Willie Warren Earl Hain Likeable-hearty laugh Boy Scouts, Glee Club, Trapping Rosemont . . . Reading Carpentry Carpentry contractor Weary Jack LeRoy Harshberger Easy-going Intramural Sports, Trapping Cloverdale . . . State College Machine Shop Machinist Jackson Harvey Henry Helfner Quiet-pleasant smile ACROPOLIS, Trapping Cloverdale . . . Reading ' Sheet Metal and Welding Welder Harvey Sports, Trapping ZIP"i55iP"5V2 ZFPHNDVUVI ZIP'-JSUKPWUJ ZBPHSUWWM ZDPHFUBPWW Joseph Gerard Holden Trustworthy-sincere ACROPOLIS, Football, THE SPARTAN, Rosemont . . . Harrisburg . . . Mount Carmel Academic Dental surgeon , Joe William Worrell Hutchinson, Jr. Popular-amusing Basketball, Football Springdale . . . Prospect Park Machine Shop Mechanical engineer Hutch Marlin Robert Knorr Dark-haired-friendly ' Intramural Sports, Trapping Bloomingdale . . . Middletown . . Sheet Metal and Welding Aircraft maintenance man Babe . Klingerstown Perry Alton Knouse Musically talented Band, Glee Club, Orchestra Green Hill . . . Palmyra . . . Halifax Academic Certified Public Accountant Jack Harold Kenneth Kriner, Jr. Fine athlete-likeable Basketball, Football - Meadowbrook . . . Sunbury Printing Professional football player Goof Q 57 ZH"-i5UUP"U!l1 ZW!-!5P"UU2 Zhfvivdiwuw ZDIHZPWM ZDHFUDPWW Robert Francis Logan Easy-going-earnest Intramural Sports, Trapping Meadowbrook . . . Philadelphia Business Businessman Chick Louis Charles Longo Constant reader Intramural Sports, Trapping Manada . . . Upper Darby . . . Philadelphia Academic Professional baseball player Louie Anthony James Lucernoni Likable-good sport Football, Trapping Overview . . . Ashley . . . Exeter Borough Electrical Electrician Tony John William Mellinger Quiet-thoughtful Intramural Sports Bonniemead . . . Lansdale . . . North Wales Plumbing and Heating Domestic engineer Mells Raymond Bennett Miller Friendly--efficient Intramural Sports, Trapping Sunset . . . Philadelphia . . . Doylestown Machine Shop Skilled machinist Zit ZPHHPWM Zi-PPG?-'1'nP"B!lJ ZUNGFUUPWCD Zbdbvilvvm ZW'-l'5UU"'5UJ William Henry Mills Easy-going Trapping Eastmoor . . . Altoona Machine Shop Naval career Bill Paul Terrance Murphy Persistent-loyal Football, Swimming, Trapping Glenview . . . Philadelphia Carpentry Carpenter Murph William Patterson Nahar Witty-determined Intramural Sports Englewood . . . Windber . . . Zelienople Plumbing and Heating Plumbing engineer Pastor Ronald Marshall Osborne Musical-sincere Band, Glee Club, Orchestra, THE SPARTAN Westmoor . . . Tyrone Academic Lawyer Ozzie James Carl O'Shell Handsome-mannerly Band, Glee Club, Orchestra, Men-O . . . Clearfield Plumbing and Heating Music teacher Buzz-cut Sea Scouts ZDHWDWM ZiP"3?5iP"UV2 23255532102 ZPBWPWM ZIPPEFUBHWW Robert Murray Patton Co-operative-versatile Band, Football, Glee Club, Orchestra, Wrestling Englewood . . . Hershey . . . Templeton Academic Physician Pat Lewis Mershon Pidcock Witty-likeable Trapping Westmoor . . . Newtown Auto Mechanics Master mechanic Louie . Richard Eugene Pittenger Conscientious-sports-minded Intramural Sports, Trapping Vian . . . Carlisle Machine Shop Tool and die maker Harry S Francis Christian Reinhardt Quiet-friendly Trapping Silverbrook . . . Verga . . . Gloucester City, N. J. Sheet Metal and Welding Sheet metal worker , Gish Harry Leon Reisinger Easy-going-jovial Trapping Green Hill . . . Marietta Plumbing and Heating Master plumber Harry ZDHWPWW ZPHFUPWM ZDHFIPWW ZPHEUPWM ZPHZUPWW David Keith Reiter Witty-sincere Band, Library Club, THE SPARTAN Bonniemead . . . Ardmore Electrical Electronic equipment designer Chick Lawrence William Reynolds Quiet-persistent Band, Boys' Chorus, Intramural Sports Manada . . . Hummelstown . . . Philadelphia Academic Pharmacist Larry Kenneth Duane Roberts Bashful-well-liked-conscientious Baseball, Football, Trapping, Wrestling Union . . . Nicholson . . . Clarks Summit Auto Mechanics Expert mechanic Kenny John Philip Rosarius Personable-pleasant smile Baseball, Guide, Trapping Vian . . . Pittsburgh Machine Shop Tool and die maker John Francis George Rowell Quiet-dependable Boys' Chorus, Intramural Sports Englewood . . . Lancaster Printing Linotype operator Fran WDFUUJ 2329 ZPHPUPWW 29659101 ZDHSUPWM ZDPHFUFPWW Mark Howard Saddington Tall--artistically talented Sea Scouts, Trapping Broad Acres . . . Philadelphia Baking Operate a bakery Sadie Robert Aaron Schaeifer Mannerly-conscientious Band, Boy Scouts, Wrestling Gro-Mor . . . Reading . . . La Academic Engineering Bob George Warren Schumacher Dependable-ambitious Intramural Sports Green Hill . . . Warrington . . Electrical Expert electrician George John Nicholas Scipione Fine athlete-modest Baseball, Football, Trapping Sunset . . . Philadelphia Auto Mechanics Mechanic Sip Claude George Seward Friendly-earnest Intramural Sports, Trapping ureldale . Doylestown Midvale . . . Hershey . . . Barnesville Sheet Metal and Welding Aeronautical engineer Clem ZDHPUPWW 2965531102 ZUPHFUFPWW ZPHFUPWW ZDPHFUPWW Terry Herbert Shaver Quiet-pleasant smile Ban-d, Trapping Meadowbrook . . . New Machine Shop Tool and die maker Terry Freedom Richard William Shook Trustworthy-sincere Band, Boys' Chorus, Guide Longmeads . . . Berwick Electrical Electrical repairman Dick Bernard Richard Smith Witty-talkative Baseball Manager, Basketball Manager Maple Lawn . . . McIntyre Printing Radio announcer and theater projectionist Bernie Edward Donald Smith Small-lively Intramural Sports, Trapping Venice . . . Gordonsville . . . Lancaster Carpentry Woodworker Smitty Robert Russel Smith Sincere-amiable Varsity Sports Manager Green Acres . . . Philadelphia Auto Mechanics Auto mechanic Smitty ZPHFUPWW ZDPHFUFPWW ZPHFUDWM ZPHNDWM ZIPHFUIIVUU1 OD lk Alvin Edward Smulktis Conscientious-friendly Baseball, Basketball Maple Lawn . . . Philadelphia Business Office worker Smokey Marvin Vincent Soloff Scientiiic-minded-ambitious Band, Guide, Science Club, THE SPARTAN Midvale . . . Philadelphia Academic Electronics engineer Marv John Edward Stanczak Persistent-pleasant Band, Bank Worker, Trapping Bonniemead . . . Swedeland Business Proof reading expert John Amos Cover Strickler Friendly-enthusiastic Intramural Sports, Trapping Borderland . . . Mount Joy Plumbing and Heating Plumber Amy Wayne John Sutcliffe Sports-minded-pleasant Baseball, Basketball, Football, Sunset . . . Philadelphia Business lghysical education instructor ut THE SPARTAN S P A R T A N vi5UiP"5U2 ZIP ZDPSSUIPWM ZIP'-lavivdm ZPHPUDWW Virgil Dino Valenti Witty-enthusiastic Glee Club, Trapping Gro-Mor . . . York Printing Printer Virg James Rogars Via Sincere--friendly Football, Trapping, Wrestling Springdale . . . Hummelstown . . Electrical Master electrician Jim . Middletown Ralph William Voit Quiet-well-mannered Band, Trapping Maple Lawn . . . Bristol Machine Shop Tool and die maker Nip Donald Jesse Walleigh Always smiling-enthusiastic Trapping Cheerleading, Swimming, Springdale . . . Pottstown . . . Glenmore Electrical Electrician Wally Reynold Ervin Waltimyer Hearty laugh-friendly Football, Glee Club Vian . . . Red Lion Carpentry . Draftsman Herman ZiP"il1D"'UV1 Zivviwb'-um ZPHSUDWM ZFHNBPWM ZDHSUDIWM Larry Bruce Thomas Fine athlete-popular Baseball, Basketball, Football Swatara . . . Benton . . . Berwick Auto Mechanics Football coach Larry William Lawrence Thompson Enthusiastic-pleasant Cheerleading, Boy Scouts, Trapping Springdale . . . Pittsburgh Auto Mechanics Auto mechanic Mousey Richard Harry Thunberg Amusing-friendly Band, Guide, Science Club Vian . . . Erie Academic Lawyer Whitey Dennis Gene Trace Witty-persistent Intramural Sports, Trapping Vian . . . Waynesboro Sheet Metal and Welding U. S. Marines Denny William John Turzai Good-natured-well-dressed Intramural Sports, Trapping Willow Wood . . . Pittsburgh . . . Sheet Metal and Welding Sheet metal worker Bill McKees Rocks S P A R T A N HNDWM ZIP ZPHFUIPWW ZIPF-!5Uhi"UCD ZH"-15539501 James Albert Welsh Tall-smooth dancer . ACROPOLIS, Band, Glee Club, THE SPARTAN Men-O . . . Eddystone . . . Atlantic City, New Jersey Academic Certified Public Accountant Jim Harry Arthur Whitehouse Amusing-friendly Baseball, Trapping Borderland . . . Philadelphia Carpentry Truck Driver Hector James Arthur Williams Witty-easy going Intramural Sports, Trapping Silverbrook . . . Tidioute Carpentry Carpenter Willie Leo Joseph Willman Persistent-efficient Football, Wrestling Westmoor . . . York Electrical Engineer Leo Leon Scott Wright Well-dressed-amiable Football, Guide, Wrestling Brookside . . . Mechanicsburg . . . Baden Carpentry Contractor Chink 67 5 E ll 4 I 0 l ' R 0 6 T I V I T I f 3' 68 I s e II I 0 R 0 C 7' I V I 7' I E 6' 952 :MSS 5W"w::Q EX mv - 96' to Vee' W gm? our Vox C' Q5 S eau ok W 'Hem are w 105 'Kew have We an Y V we H -Yggn dw? wow qw Q an' W , qoy - L e S Kd WOW Z, 'Y awk ou QQX MX'-"5 xiii 2355 Wk and aloha We CLASS COLORS Purple and Gold CLASS FLOWER Iris CLASS MOTTO "We have learned to fly through the air like birds and to swim under the sea like fish. All that remains is to walk the earth like men ." -H. G. Wells 70 Mrs. Moorehezul, Mr. Haganum, and Miss Beam pause as they leave Lhc Memorial School builclmg at the close of a day. We Manic . . . 0 Miss Ruth C. Beam, who has devoted forty-one years of her life to the education of our young boys, her work being principally in the elementary field. She will long be remembered as one who has been instrumental in planting in the minds of youth the fundamentals of school work and the ways of life. 0 Mrs. Edna B. Moorehead for the thirteen years of educational experience she has contributed to MHS in teaching boys of the upper elementary grades. Her understanding of the problems of youth have given her a back- ground for the many counseling opportunities she has had. 0 Mr. Harold S. Hagaman, our physical education director at Memorial School. For twenty-eight years he has guided our younger boys in develop- ing themselves physically. By vigorous exercise and competitive sports, Mr. Hagaman has developed not only the bodies but also leadership quali- ties, team spirit, and good sportsmanship. Life was a challenge to the citizens of ancient Greece as it is a challenge to us today. Miss Beam, Mrs. Moorehead, and Mr. Hagaman have met life's challenge and have now reached the age at which they may relax and en- joy themselves in retirement while others carry on in their places. The success of their lives must stand as an inspiration to the graduates of 1956 as well as to all students throughout Milton Hershey School. 71 T' P P I X F K , ' Mm '3 .I , A I 3 v? 5.1 'hiirnb Designed, edited, composed printed, and bound by the students of Milton Hershey School. f 7 I I ff ,I f X


Suggestions in the Milton Hershey School - Acropolis Yearbook (Hershey, PA) collection:

Milton Hershey School - Acropolis Yearbook (Hershey, PA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

Milton Hershey School - Acropolis Yearbook (Hershey, PA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

Milton Hershey School - Acropolis Yearbook (Hershey, PA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

Milton Hershey School - Acropolis Yearbook (Hershey, PA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

Milton Hershey School - Acropolis Yearbook (Hershey, PA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

1971

Milton Hershey School - Acropolis Yearbook (Hershey, PA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

1973

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