Milton Hershey School - Acropolis Yearbook (Hershey, PA)

 - Class of 1957

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1957 volume:

I V 4 ' 'I' 'Y 'T cn ' - 1957 MILTON HERSHEY SCHOOL I-IERSHEY, PENNSYLVANIA Ganfewb . . Foreword . . . . 2 DedicaTion ,....4. . . 3 MilTon S. Hershey . , . . . 4 The Managers ...... . 5 AdminisTraTive STaTT . . , . , 6-9 FaculTy .......... . . IO-I5 Service Personnel ,....,. . . I6 The l956-57 School Year .... .. I7-45 Memorial School ..,.... .. 46 Junior High ... .. 47 Underclassmen .... . . 48-50 The Class oT I957 . . . . . 5I-70 In Memoriam ,.,, . 7l aaaewcvuf . . . The sTaTT oT The I957 ACROPOLIS has aTTempTed To place on The Tollowing pages a record oT The I956-57 school year. The record is inTended To serve a dual purpose: TirsT, as an insTrumenT Tor pleasanT remi- niscing and, second, as anoTher volume in The annals oT The MilTon Hershey School. The iniTial pages oT The boolc are devoT- ed To Those who prepare us Tor The TuTure and To MilTon S. Hershey, The Tounder OT our school. lT is impossible To TabulaTe The amounT oT service rendered by The Mana- 2 ' .il Q , ," 5.-T 21,2 , I . , gers, The superinTendenT, The principals, The TaculTy, The houseparenTs, and The many oThers who care Tor our physical, menTal, and social needs. Such conTribu- Tions are deeper Than maThemaTics. And, oT course, words cannoT express our graTe- Tulness To our Tounder. As one pages Through The boolc, he will be able To relive This pasT year. Tor he is a deTiniTe characTer in The sTory which is Told. The sTory is your sTory-T956-57. X John A. MaTThias We cfecficale , , , . . . To Mr. John A. MaTThias The ACROP- OLIS Tor I957. For The pasT nineTeen years, Mr. MaTThias has been a member oT our vocaTional TaculTy. His experT insTruc- Tion and guidance in The plumbing Trade have enabled numerous boys To assume posiTions oT leadership in The building Trades and oTTen To achieve ThaT longed- Tor dream oT owning and conducTing a business oT Their own. ATTesTing To Mr. MaTThias's masTery oT his Trade and his proTession are The many school-builT homes in our communiTy in which The plumbing has been so well done and so modern in design and consTrucTion. His conTribuTion goes beyond The classroom and shop because he has given more Than iusT his knowledge: he has given oT him- seIT, Too. 22 4 70 oueaihey . . . ...our beneTacTor and inspiraTion, we pay TribuTe. His ever-presenl' moTTo-Business is a maTTer oT service-coulcl easily have been exTenTed To include all oT liTe in his case. For, while he dealT in a commocliTy, The world-Tamous "Hershey Bar," service To mankind in The Torm oT his perpeTual monumenT, The MilTon Hershey School Tor orphan boys, was uppermosT in his ThoughTs. While he lived, his presence on The campus was a common occurrence wel- comed by everyone. ln his laTer years, he 4 characTerized The loving grandTaTher, es- pecially among The liTTle boys aT The Me- morial School. His choice oT a living philanThrophy Tounded in l909 aTlorded him The in- comparable pleasure oT seeing his wealTh work in a consTrucTive, producTive manner Tor The beneTiT oT his Tellow man and oT knowing ThaT This school would conTinue in perpeTuiTy in accordance wiTh his Deed oT TrusT. MR. JOHN B. SOLLENBERGER ' 1.4 N . -'Z-vii.. '. . ,L , V Hyfgvz K " . E' R MR. ARTHUR R. WHITEMAN MR. JOHN J. GALLAGHER MR. CHARLES F. ZIEGLER MR. JAMES E. BOBB MR. D. PAUL WITMER CHAIRMAN 'Me Manaqead MR. SAMUEL F. HINKLE MR. THEODORE R. BANKS MR. JOSEPH S. GUMPHER MR. WILLIAM H. EARNEST 5 l DR. JOHN O. HERSHEY 0140. dupefzinlencfenl' . . . ...Dr. John O. l-lershey-educalor, co-ordinalor, friend. ln each of lhese roles Dr. Hershey has proven himself lime afler lirne. As an educalor, he has Taken upon himself lhe responsibililry of seeing 'rhal we have a well-rounded educalion. As a co- ordinalor. he has fused lhe adminisrrarive slaff, lhe lacully, and Jrhe houseparenls inio a srnooihly- working learn which aHernp+s To develop us info educaied genllemen. And, as a friend. Dr. Hershey has endeavored lo advise us on The imporianl' de- cisions of life. '70 meet' own acwierf ecfucaifianczl neecfd . . . ...our principal, Mr. W. Allen Hammond, our elemenlary school direcior, lvlr. Wil- loerl E. lvloorehead, and our vocalional educalion direclor, Mr. Earle l-l. Marlcley, worlc Togelher To inlegrale lhese various phases of our school life info a paiiern for r success. The success of l'heir endeavors is readily evidenl in ihe lives and careers of many of our pas? graduales and in 'rhe line records of our presenf sludenl body indi- caiinq lhe lulure polenlial which They have developed. l i Mr. Markley and Mr. Moorehead look on as Mr. Hammond points out a topic of mutual interest in a current educational journal. 6 All lfmouqfz line qeaa, ...in The oTTices oT The Social Services DeparTmenT. WheTher ThaT assisTance re- quires The aTTenTion oT The direcTor, Mrs. Lorna SylvesTer, or The assisTanT in ad- missions, Miss Barbara Sloane, or The psy- chologisT, Mr. Frank Shupp, or The coun- faelp Z4 fzefae . . . selor, Mr. E. Glenn Rogers, The Time ThaT is needed 'will be provided. The various qualiTicaTions ThaT The members oT This group oTTer can only suggesT The scope oT The problems wiTh which a Thousand boys can conTronT Them. Mr. Rogers and Mrs. Sylvester are reviewing a boy's progress in counseling while Miss Sloane and Mr. Shupp discuss the test results of a recent applicant for admission. Mr. Garner points out several job opportunities in electronics to Gerald Robinson, a senior in the electricity curriculum. . . . every senior, regardless oT his curricu- lum, will spend some Time and do some planning wiTh Mr. Melvin Garner, The STudenT Placemeni' DirecTor. For Those who have learned a Trade, he will help Them seek ernploymenT in Their chosen Tield. For Those who have pursued The college preparaTory program, he will help Them in choosing a college and in be- coming seTTled Therein. For all The grad- uaTes, he will oTTer concreTe suggesTions on The adiusTmenTs They will have To make To meeT The demands OT Their newly- acquired, adulT responsibiliTies. 7 7fxemenwfw mzmezye . .. ...are Three in number: Mr. AlTred T. Gibble, The DirecTor oT The Junior Home Division, Mr. Richard A. Rudisill, The Di- recTor oT The Senior Home Division, and his assisTanT, Mr. Jacob KlinedinsT. While working closely TogeTher To provide a wholesome home aTmosphere and a healThy and varied recreaTional program, each oT These men has his own parTicular respon- sibiliTies wiThin The sTrucTure. SpeciTically, Mr. Gibble concenTraTes on The planning Tor The younger boys, while Mr. Rudisill works wiTh The program oT The older boys. IT is Mr. KlinedinsT's Taslc To concenTraTe on The disciplinary aspecTs oT The senior group. Mr. Klinedinst 611: in the background on a problem while Mr. Rudisill and Mr. Gibble listen. 0.m4mz,mJ4. .. . . . Tor Tood, cloThing, and shelTer are meT by The varied organizaTion under The direcTion oT The business oTTice which is headed by Mr. Harry T-larTman as business manager and by his assisTanT, Mr. William Dearden. Perhaps The mosT descripTive yeT concise Term Tor The explanaTion oT The conducT oT This operaTion is The miliTary Term logisfics, Tor iT embraces The Trans- porTaTion, shelTering, and supplying as- pecTs ThereoT To a degree which is noT unlilce ThaT oT a large miliTary operaTion. 8 l Reviewing a purchase order are Mr. Hartman and Mr. Dearden. Dr. Hostetter and Miss Rupp go over the list of boys who have signed the daily register for medi- cal assistance. Dr. McMullen holds an x-ray while consulting with Dr. Snavely on the procedure they will use in at- tacking a dental problem. when dickneu dllzifeaj. . . . . . . a well-statted medical and dental or- ganization is readily available to come to our assistance. Dr. H. H. Hostetter and his nurse, lvliss Elizabeth Rupp, are on hand daily in our new medical clinic on the hill. And, directly across the hall, Drs. E. lvl. lvlclvlullen and David P. Snavely are serv- ing our dental needs. While the atoremen- tioned individuals make up our ever-pres- Mr. Custer jots down an appointment on his desk calendar. ent complement ot medical and dental personnel, a group ot specialists and con- sultants complete the organization. They are Drs. J. L. Atlee and William Diehl in the medical field, and Dr. Paul lvl. Dunn, psychiatrist, an-d Drs. Herbert Cooper and John Cooper and Mrs. Elizabeth Abel in the dental and orthodontic fields. 0444 liaidan . . . ...with other schools throughout the Commonwealth ot Pennsylvania is en hanced by the travels ot Mr. Grant T. Custer. His personal visits with superin' tendents, principals. and guidance coun- selors ot the public schools acquaint them with the opportunities available in Milton Hershey School tor boys who meet the entrance requirements. Mr. Custer has been well received by all ot the schools as he develops triendly relations with those recommending boys tor enrollment. l L Uaaqanulq... iliiifi T :V , 1, H., Sixty-six strong, are charged with the responsibility-'oteducating our ten hundred boys. ,Ihis isfza responsibility not to loe taken lightly, and, while our teachers are all triendly, they also exhibit, in varying de- grees, thevtirmnessfthat is so necessary tor the achievement O'lif:-,iSl'liS responsibility. At- testing to the success ot their etiorts are N r 5 Lester W. Abel Drexel Institutie of balu 2 ,..." 2 i x: :Z Technologyg Lebanon 132 : ' Valley Collegeg Penna. "":' ' State University f Drafting 'i" i s ' 'I Virgil L. Alexander L Mus.B., Westminster :A, qyblyy - Choir Collegeg Temple I W Vocal Music reie yiea i'f ::iE 1 i Earl R. Baugher B.S., Juniata Collegeg Temple Univ.g Univ. of Pa.g Pa. State Univ. General Science 10 the many alumni who have achieved note- worthy careers in their chosen tields. It is a distinct pleasure tor the taculty when, at commencement each year, an "alumnus ot the year" is selected whom many can re- call with tond memories as one ot their boys who, they knew, would malce good. John M. Aichele B.S., shippensburg Sxrcg M,Ed., Pa. stare Univ. :'-1'- ,,1, ,gjfis Business If iii if . igr, Kathryn L. Aungst Millersville State Teachers College Fifth Grade Phyllis A. Baugher Madison College Fourth Grade A ,.,l :,: . ,. H3 James L. Bevan A.B., M.A., Bucknell Universityg Temple Uni- versity Corrective Reading Dorothy W. Bikle A.B., Swarthmore Col- legeg Univ. of Wiscon- sing Columbia Univ. Sixth Grade Thural V. Brehm A.B., Lebanon Valley Collegeg M.S., Univer- sity of Pennsylvania Guidance Charles L. Bikle B.S., Shippensburg STCQ M.A., Columbia Univer- sity Physics, Gen. Science Doris K. Bitting B.S., Elizabethtown Col- lege Business W. Behney Buser B.A., Columbia Univer- sityg Lebanon Valley College Health Mr. Bevan.. corrective reading teacher, is demonstrating the use of the new tachis- toscope to Mr. Creider, corrective mathe- matics teacher. S. Reed Creider Scranton - Lackawanna College Corrective Mathematics Catherine W. Custer X Indiana State Teachers Collegeg Pennsylvania State University Kindergarten Marion S. Ellenberger B.A., Lebanon Valley Collegeg Millersville State Teachers College Fifth Grade Sara A. Curry A.B,, Lebanon Valley College Third Grade Franck G. Dax-te II B.A., Yale Universityg M.S.Ed., University of Pennsylvania History, Business William R. Fisher B.S., Millersville State Teachers College English, German John E. Fox A.B., Williams Collegeg Lafayette College English, Latin Ethel H. Frock B.A., Lebanon Valley College Sixth Grade Harold Hacker B.S., West Chester STCQ Pennsylvania State Uni- versity Physical Education Conrad Frank Jr. B.S., M.Ed., Pennsyl- vania State University Machine Shop Practice Harold C. Good Pennsylvania State Universityg Elizabeth- town College Sheet Metal, Welding Landis R. Heller A.B., Franklin and Marshall Collegeg M.A., Univ. of Pennsylvania Bible Mr. Hoffman and Mr. Hess are consulting an unabridged dictionary as the final authority on a word derivation discussion. W. Lyndon Hess B.S., Millersville State Teachers College English Helen W. Hoar B.S., Univ. of Akron Sixth Grade William E. Hoffman Jr. B.S., Indiana STCQ A.M., University of Nlichigang Johns Hopkinsg Temple Orientation, Spanish Frederick D. Hite Pennsylvania State Uni- versityg Juniata Col- legeg Millersville State Teachers College Auto Mechanics Richard J. Hoerner A.B., Lebanon Valley Collegeg M.Ed., Temple University Vocational Mathematics William A. Hoover B.S., Lock Haven STCg M.S., Bucknell Univer- sity Corrective Reading e Q., y 2.55 . X N ., N as., gg, r W Richard C. Johnson B.A., M.A., University of Michigan Health, Physical Ed. Olive M. Kleinfelter Lebanon Valley College Second Grade Andrew Kovach B.S., California STC: M.Ed., University of Pittsburgh Industrial Arts Eleanor G. King B.A., Lebanon Valley Collegeg M.S., Columbia University Librarian Paul I. Kleinfelter B.S., Lebanon Valley College History C. Floyd Lichtenberger B.S., Lebanon Valley College History, Driver Ed. Mr. Miller and Mr. Lichtenberger, social studies teachers, share an amusing ex- perience encountered in the driver train- ing course. John A. Matthias Plumbing Frederick D. Miller A.B., Colgate Univ. History W. Purnell Payne B.S., West Chester STCg M.A., Columbia Univ. Instrumental Music Thomas N. McCreary A.B., Pa. State Univ.: M.A., Columbia Univ. Mathematics Ray B. Miller B.A., Goshen College Instrumental Music John L. Pfirman B.S., M.Ed., Pa. State University Health, Physical Ed. 9 y ' it Ei, ,.-':' .1 15 it I.. Y. X Thomas 0. Pratt Drexel Institute of Technologyg Pa. State University Electricity A Leah C. Risser B.A., Goshen Collegeg M.A., Columbia Univ. Fourth Grade George F. Sandel A.B., M.A., Bucknell University English Paul S. Reitz B.A., Bucknell Univ. Mathematics Mary E. Risser B.S., Goshen Colle-geg Elizabethtown Collegeg Duke University First Grade Mary U. Saye B.S., Temple University English, History Mr. Sandel and Mr. Reitz, eighth grade teachers, are discussing standardized test results on one of their boys. Robert K. Schelhorn Williamson Trade School Carpentry John W. Showalter B.S., Albright Collegeg M.Ed., Temple Univ. Social Studies Phyllis Shuler Shippensburg State Teachers College Third Grade Irene W. Showalter A.B., Albright College Fourth Grade Philip K. Shuler B.S., Shippensburg STCQ M.A., Columbia Univ. Biology, Chemistry Pauline T. Snavely B.A., Lebanon Valley College Elementary Librarian Clyde P. Stacks A.B., Franklin and Mar- shall College Art Robert L. Stambaugh Earle L. Stahle Pennsylvania State University Linotype, Monotype Rita L. Stoner A.B., Gettysburg College Sixth Grade Orville H. Strait A.B., Pennsylvania State University Vocational English B.S., Elizabethtown College Fifth Grade Merl L. Stuckey Lebanon Valley Col- legeg Pennsylvania State University Printing Mr. Stuckey and Mr. Stahle are checking a proof for type size and page placement before starting the presses. Carl E. Stump B.S., M.Ed., Pennsyl- vania State University Vocational Science Lee R. Thierwechter B.S., Pennsylvania State University Agriculture Lynette E. Waller B.S., Lebanon Valley College Elementary Music John H. Tellet B.S., Dickinson College Mathematics Chester I. Timmins B.S., Kutztovsm State Teachers College English, Mathematics William A. Yottey B.S., Shippensburg State Teachers College Geography, History Um Jefninrf - Me ...who are largely responsible for the smooth operaiion of our school include the secreiaries, the custodial siaili, and The .dining hall staff. The efforts of the secre- iarial group are quite iangible as Jrhey re- suli in bulleiins, phone calls, and oiher per- - Jcened peadonnel . . . sonal services. The cusiodial work, while iusi as evicleni io The observing eye, is ofien simply taken for granted. Bui' 'rhe labors of ihe dining hall siaii are evident daily as we sii' down to enioy our noon meal. Mr. Long is setting up his vise for a minor repair Miss Early checks her supply list for the' week job on a door part. before placing her orders with the central kitchen. 1R l -746 1956-57 School ffm . . . . . a concise review in words and pictures of the activities during one year at Milton Hershey School. 1956-57 al M. 64. S. In pasT years, The ACROPOLIS has pre- senTed as iTs Theme a paralleling siTuaTion To which liTe aT MilTon Hershey School has been compared. This year, however, The very year oT I956-57 is being used as The Theme. As This year progressed, we who progressed wiTh iT eTched indelible marks onTo The records oT our school. These marks have been made inTo The Type which prinTed These pages. Summer is always an acTive season on The hill as well as aT The Tarm-homes. The end oT school is accompanied by pasTure baseball, swimming in nearby sTreams, weekly visiTs To Hershey Park, and, oT course, The long-awaiTed vacaTion aT home. A laTe summer highlighT has always been The school picnic wiTh iTs rides, swimming, conTesTs, and Tood. BuT, as Tall draws near, every eye Turns To TooTball. Monday-morning quarTerbacks were To Tind Themselves ouT oT business when The SparTans Turned in an 8-2 record aTTer Their vicTory over LancasTer. And, when iT seemed ThaT Things were beginning Getting together on the front steps are James Crowther, Terry Wright, Andrew Getsie, and Hugh Smith. To come back To normal, Thanksgiving-Time approached. Then mosT oT us seTTled back To awaiT winTer aTTer a huge Turkey dinner. WiTh winTer came ChrisTmas, anoTher enormous Turkey dinner, and The sun. BuT when The ineviTable snow and wind did en- Ter The scene, The winTer sporTs oT baskeT- ball, wresTling, and swimming were un- harmed by Their coldness. As winTer pro- gressed, The various clubs and organiza- Tions oT The school were running aT Tull speed: The seniors were awaiTing Their nexT dance and counTing The days To gradua- Tion. The religious spiriT oT The school was broughT To iTs peak aT EasTer when The school Tamily parTicipaTed in inspiraTional chapel services. SporTs made anoTher change when baseball made iTs enTrance. Final exams were making Their appearance as shown by The unusual, hard sTudy. BUT when The dusT had seTTled, iT was June 3. BoTh Those on sTage and Those in The audi- ence were Thinking oT The TuTure, only The TuTure. 17 Wifekenci fun is not complete without a roller-coaster d fl id a iime of aacaifian . . . Joseph Lesnefsky concentrates on his milking 18 summed id ca happy lime al M. JI. 5. John Blanshine checks his suitcase before leaving for his vacation. ...dltdddfzilfle fm zwfzaguz, Lacfq-Luilcfing. weak 7f:e czppfmach of whoa! callfi foe Zfzade fad!-minufe amiga Wm . . . Robert Williams looks over his fishing gear before making that final trip to the Swatara Creek. . . . am! llfne This baseballer has his eye on a cow in center Held. . . . an Wax Inq, la rw aff 4710! . . . George Klineielter, Russell Conrad. and Albert Meitzler supply the beef in the student vs. housefather tug-of-war. I9 We iadcfzaol wzlffzmlzzecl emofiond... Bruce Cole, Fred Johnson and Frank McCabe meet in front of the trophy case for a chat before school officially opens. ...when The buses arrived aT school Tor The TirsT Time in laTe AugusT. MosT oT us headed direcTly To The audiTorium where we learned oT The plans Tor The purchase and insTallaTion oT an organ. STudenTs and TaculTy alike were aTTorded The opporTuniTy To indicaTe Their choice oT several insTru- menTs aT an assembly in The Tall. This organ was To be a very imporTanT TacTor in The Charles Bitter and Steve Wilfing look on admiringly as Mr. Payne prepares an organ program for assem- bly. 20 success oT The assemblies which were held This year. AnoTher reason Tor The new in- TeresT in assemblies was The creaTion of a sTudenT assembly commiTTee which Tackled The Task oT making all The programs pre- senTed proTiTable. ATTer The boys were given Their home- room assignmenTs and had 'found Their way To Them, The school year began. The academic and business sTudenTs once again reTurned To The puzzling subiecTs oT maThe- maTics and shorThand, while The vocaTion- als resumed work in Their shops. BUT sum- mer reTused To die. and oTTen boys were running around wiTh shirTs oTT while oThers were saTisTied To resT in The shade discuss- ing vacaTion and baseball. FooTball soon enTered The scene and, when opening nighT saw The deTeaT oT Her- shey l-ligh, The boys had 'found a new ouTf leT Tor Their energies and TalenTs. And, Thus, our exciTing, buT wonderTul school year goT OTT To a Tine sTarT. 0664 fini adm of aimfmz' Judinedd wad Zia oluyaniye Me Simian! Senale. The executive committee of the Student Senate, 11. to r.l Richard Lewis, Leroy Reale, Robert Yablonski, Gerald Ayres, and Mr. Rudisill, advisor, pause during a meeting to pose for the photographer. Robert Yablonski was elected president, Gerald Ayres, vice-president: Richard Lewis, secretary: and Leroy Reale, treas- urer. The obiectives and responsibilities ot the Student Senate were presented by Mr. Richard A. Rudisill, advisor, at the initial meeting, and plans were made to achieve this program. Among the projects outlined were the annual sale ot Christ-- mas cards and the Easter visit to the Crippled Children's l-lospital in Elizabeth- town. But, above all, the Student Senate vowed to otter the kind ot leadership both as a group and as individual members which would continue to raise the patterns ot gentlemanly conduct so much admired by our triends and neighbors. 7f1.e 81644 of 1957 wad, alia aaqaniyecf. ln seeking the student leadership which is so essential to the suc- cesstul conduct ot one's senior year, the hundred and two seniors ot the Class ot '57 chose boys whose past accomplishments marked them as distinctly qualified tor this important task. These boys were Allen Henry as pres- ident, Joseph Matisak as vice-pres ident, Gerald Ayres as secretary, and Robert Yablonski as treasurer. The man behind all these boys with the maior task ot class ad- visor was lvir. Harold Hacker. Senior Class President Allen Henry shares a report with Treasurer Robert Y bl k' hile Vice-President Jose h Matisak, Secretar Gerald Ayres, a ons 1 w p y and Mr. Harold Hacker, advisor, look on. .21 Gary Daum, in the foreground, adds the finishing touches to a drafting assignment. Wiih ihe lfirsi few -days of school already a pari of hisiory, our reiurn io ihe class- room suddenly became a realiiy wiih ihe onsei of homework and Jrhe uiiimaie ihreai of iesis. ll' was ai This poini ihai our lei- surely summer revealed iiseli for whai ii was, a iime of fun and a iime ol iorgei- iing. Even some oi ihe Things we lcnew so well iusi a few shori monihs ago seemed Kenneth VVi1kinson at typewriter number 17 is competing with Ralph Griffith, Wayne Stapf, and Conrad Ihrie in a speed test. 22 Back Za lfze cfaddlz-cam .7 io have 'ralcen wings and leil' us forever. When called upon io iell aboui our iun- iilled summers, we found Thai even 'rhai pleasani experience had losi some of iis gliiier. Neveriheless, ii would only be a shorl' while unl'il lhe iransiiion from vaca- iion io worlc would be compleied and ihe rouiine of 'rhe classroom would once again be pari' of our daily experience. 6 0 0 0 6 9 9 6 9 0 X Z Z 2 2 2 O 6 2 X 6 O 9 O 9 6 9 0 Back :fa the df .I Since much oT our senior high program is devoTed To vocaTional Training, The re- Turn To school meanT a reTurn To a varieTy oT shops. Many of These shops require con- siderable dexTeriTy and skill which come Through daily pracTice. The pleasanT, resT- Tul summer which we had iusT experienced leTT us wiTh a cerTain degree oT uncerTainTy abouT The qualiTy of Those skills which we 6 6 6 9 6 9 9 6 0 O 9 O 9 O O 0 O O 6 0 6 9 O O O 0 O 0 9 0 O O 0 O 9 9 Leonard Bell and Charles Cohick take their first crack at overhauling an engine. ThoughT we had masTered so well during? The previous school year. This uncerTainTy was heighTenecl when The Tools oi our Trades Tailed To behave in The way in which we were commanding Them. How- ever, aTTer a Tew weeks oT concerTed eTforT on our parT, we knew ThaT This dexTeriTy and These skills would once again be a parT of us. l Budding electrician Robert Askey looks on as Wayland Alex- ander puts the finishing touches on a sophomore bell wiring project. 23 400 Aa!! wad aff wilfz. a dang! Leroy Reale sweens end for a long gain to aid in our victory over Bethlehem. '7!w Recafu! MHS OPP. 32 Hershey 0 6 John Harris 12 19 York 6 26 William Penn 0 14 Bethlehem 7 39 Coatesville 13 6 Harrisburg Catholic 7 7 Steelton 6 19 Central Dauphin 13 21 Lancaster 0 24 Robert Yablonski and Gerald Ayres are about to present the Cocoa Bean Trophy to our principal, Mr. Hammond. Mr. Garner, president of the Alumni Association, looks on with pleasure as the Association-sponsored trophy once again returns to MHS. When the Spartans telt the ground ot Hershey Stadium under their teet tor the tirst time this year, they had little idea ot the success they would achieve that evening, a success that was to carry on throughout a record-smashing season. The Hershey High Trojans tell by a convincing 32-O score and with them went their chances ot capturing the coveted Cocoa Bean Trophy. The Spartans accepted the trophy and with it the key which opened to them the opportunity ot capturing an 8-2 record. This record has surpassed all others in the school's history so tar as wins go and brought state-wide recognition to the team. Left to Right-First Row: F. Johnson, Meitzler, Beaver, Conrad, Ihrie. Menchey, Good. Second Row: Wojciechowski, Edwards, Klinefelter, Reale, Yablonski, Porach, Ayres. Third Ro-w: R. Johnson, Broughton, O'Shel1, Klinger, Ruch, Lewis, Bowman. .Fourth Row: Sipe, Subers, Cole, Curtis, Smedley, Evans, Alexander. Fifth Row: Colistra, Miller, Stewart, Walden, Hill, Moyer, Zombro. Sixth Row: Mr. Buser, coaclg. Schalles, Mgr., Reed, Krisulevicz, Leibold, Mgr., Mr. Hacker, assistant coac . T lwaaagaad Jim Porach romps in mid-season form for a touchdown against Coatesville. The Junior VarsiTy TooTball squad was noT To be ouT- done by Their seniors as They wenT Through The reg- ular season wiThouT TasTing deTeaT. Under Their new coach, Mr. John Piirman, The liTTle SparTans posTed Tive wins while TighTing To a draw Twice. Hershey, William Penn, l.anc:asTer, John l-larris, and Reading were The Teams To suiier deTeaT aT Brown and Gold hands while STeelTon and Yorlc elced ouT Ties. The squad, consisTinq mosTly oi Treshrnen an-d sopho- mores, scored I I5 poinTs To Their opponenTs' 45. 4,6640-it NL Jolfz Wadi! wal 1 714. Head down and legs churning, Jim Por- ach barrels into two Coatesville safety men after a spectacular gain. Left to Right-First Row: S. Campayner, J. Neeley, G, Daum, J. Rodenhaver, C Bigelow, R. Scheid, D. Erdman, J. D'Alessandro, L. Cole, W. Small. D. Broughton. Second Row: F. Miller, E. Stewart, S. Kerr, A. D'Alessandro, L. Gebhart, C. Ben- shoff, S. Gehris, W. Yost, M. Fink, H. Heath, A. Seylor. Third Row: R. Dunn, R. Hersh B Wilenski, J. Wright, K. Rohrbaugh, G. Duff, T. Lee, J. Hoeschele, R. Fox R. ilieiler, R. Trace, w. Strayer. Fourth now: R. Carville, H. Work, E. Hill K. Williams, H. Michener, M. Henry. H. Kriner, F. Seidelman, R. Brow, D. Huntl S. Montgomery. Back Row: J. Lewis, J. Parshall, P. Hammond, Mgr, D. Thomp- son, I. Rupert, Mgr., Coach J. Aichele, Coach J. Pfirman. 'Wee 71.3 am! 7fw flecoful MHS OPP 25 Hershey 6 13 William Penn 0 6 Steelton 6 33 Lancaster 13 7 York 7 13 John Harris 7 19 Reading 6 25 Jfomecamimj fziqfzficjfzfecf ffze yaazaazz uma ! Mud and rain Tailed To keep eiTher alumni or sTudenTs oT The school away Trom Hershey STadium on Homecoming Day. The SparTans, who had compiled a six and Two record by now, were looking Torward To meeTing a challenging CenTral Dauphin eleven. Early in The second quarTer, Jim Porach broke away Trom The Ram Torward wall and romped TiTTy-seven yards To puT The SparTans ahead To sTay. ATTer addiTional Mr. Hess beams happily as he greets re- cent graduate Ronald Osborne at the Stadium for Homecoming. 26 Conducting the annual meeting of the Milton Hershey Alumni Association are Treasurer William Schmehl, President Melvin Garner, Vice-president E. Martin Kuhn, and Secretary Ken- neth Hatt. Touchdowns were Tacked on by Gerry Ayres and Leroy Reale, The sevenTh vic- Tory oT The season was posTed on The MHS record. Wilh The deTeaT oT LancasTer The Tollowing week, Porach joined AI lvleiizler in capTuring The "Player oT The Week" Award, and George KlineTelTer and Al lvleiTzler were named To The all-sTaTe Teams. Porach also received The "Back oT The Year" Honors granTed by The Harris- burg Old Timers' Club. qamifiaa facu . . . . . . which were once parT oT our everyday school liTe appear aT Homecoming. Alumni who have moved all over The counTry once again reTurn To renew The Triendships which had Temporarily grown cold. The program provided Tor Them, including The TooTball game, a dinner, a Glee Club concerT, and a dance, oTTered many occasions Tor handshaking and even a Tew Tears. The Soldiews' Chorus sings in tribute to Milton Hershey. iPhoto by U. S. Armyl. This social season aT lVlilTon Hershey School is exciTing and varied wiTh acTiviTies roughly divided inTo Two caTegories. The TirsT caTegory includes senior class acTivi- Ties and The second, Those oT The enTire sTudenT body. The senior class has Tour dances during The year. They are The Holloween dance, The ChrisTmas dance, The ValenTine dance, and The Senior Prom. The junior class has one dance aT The end oT The year. This provides The TuTure seniors wiTh a TasTe oT whaT is To come in 0144 fiau' Jenioa cfance C6016 GZ oualzaween. M. 5. Jleufzey .Zag Jwwlffeff Zhe medal aeaaml The nexT school year. Each Tarm-home also has Two parTies during The year wiTh music being provided by records. AcTiviTies in which The whole sTudenT body parTicipaTes are many. One oT The more prominenT oT These is MilTon S. Her- shey Day, The day honoring Mr. l-lershey's birTh, SepTember I3, I857. On ThaT oc- casion This year, The Army Field Band presented a concerT aT The lvll-lS audi- Torium. ConducTed by lvlaior WhiTing, The band presenTed boTh popular and classical music and marches. Richard Lewis Finds chatting and dancing simultaneously a pleasure at the first senior dance. 27 Wm M. all. S. 8606! Left to Right.--First Row: M. Mash, B. Weaver, S. Hyman, R. Iungerich, R. Hyman, J. Mitchell, R. Parks, D. Yost, R. Beyer, C. DeVoe, J. Cundey, P. Smith. Second Row: W. Lehman, P. Minella. C. Ramsey, R. Risch. R. Menser, N. Walker, D. Felty, F, Miller, J. Robaton, G. Reynolds, J. Miller, C. Fridkin. Third Row: R. Stewart, D. Wilson. B. Nettles, W. Kuhns, J. Corson, H. Mercer, D. Meiskey, D. Schaeffer, F. McGough, J. Bellis, R. Wetzel, C. Garman. Fourth Row: D. Faust, R. Adair, J. Corson, B. Moore, R. Jones, W. Snyder. A. Saylor, G. Rapp, L, Walker, R. Adair, H. Debberthine, R. Souders. Fifth Row: D. Kile, R. Corson. R. Klein. E. Stanczak, D. Miller, L. Walden, W. Curtis, E. Miller, R. May, L. Weaver. L. Wildermuth, M. Boyd. Sixth Row: C. McDonald, R. Ott, E. Gross. R. Graul, J. Verdone. F. Cason, D. Hess. S. Carstater. Under The direcTion oT Mr. Ray B. Mil- ler, our band has made a very successful showing This year. IT played aT all of The home and away TooTball games and exhibs iTed some remarkable marching maneuvers during The season. AT The annual compeTiTive parade held in Harrisburg This year, The band had a band TronT Tor The TirsT Time. Made up oT our cheerleaders, This group earned excel- lenT raTings along wiTh The band iTselT. OTher appearances oT The band Through The year were aT l.ancasTer Tor a VeTerans Mr. Miller stresses a point with Frank Cason, Royal Wetzel, and William Curtis. 28 Day parade and aT Reading Tor a ChrisT- mas parade. Two band members, Frank Cason, a clarineTisT, and William CurTis, a Tuba player, received ouTsTanding recogniTion when They were included in The all-disTricT band. These same Two boys also were in- viTed To parTicipaTe in a band concerT held in GeTTysburg, February 7, 8, and 9. STudenT guidance Tor The band was pro- vided by iTs elecTed ohficers who were Joseph Corson, presidenT, William CurTis, vice-presidenT, and William Snyder, sec- reTary and Treasurer. are John and Backstage awaiting their cue are Daniel Spigelmyer, William Woods, John Bellis, and Charles McDonald kneeling left to right and Alan Thompson, Gary Thomp- son, and LeRoy Baker standing left to right. Richard Lewis is pointing out some action on stage. Um Singing, 14m ...the Milton l-lershey School Glee Club once again had a most successtul year. Under the direction ot Mr. Virgil L. Alex- ander, the group succeeded in preparing a widely varie-d repertoire consisting ot songs trom many ditterent taiths, well- lcnown college songs, and some current "pop" tunes. Concerts were presented at many near- by churches and at several service club meetings. Participation in our Sunday From left to right, First Row: Donald Jones. William Kuhns, and David Meiskeyg Second Row: Thomas Dressler, Jesse Smedley, Frank Cason, and Francis McCabeg Third Row Larry Gordon, Joseph D'A1lessandro, Kenneth Subers, and Harry Mercer. Mr. Virgil Alexander is at the keyboard as he re- hearses Glee Club members il. to r.i Thomas Bow- man, William Curtis, Stewart Carstater, Michael Beltz, Leonard Walden, Richard Camp, and Wil- liam Lehman. morning worship services is an almost weelcly occurrence. The highlight ot Glee Club activities, however, was our annual concert tour which took us to the Scran- ton-Willces-Barre area this spring. Richard Lewis, president, Fred Johnson, manager, John Bellis, secretary, William Lehman, librarian, and John Pelter, his- torian, made up the student governing group ot the I956-57 Glee Club. Lamar Wildermuth was the piano accompanist. From front to back, First Row: Lamar Wildermuth, Jeffrey Smith, and Harold Heath. Second Row: William Stanton. Kenneth Wilkinson, Fred Johnson, and Chester Bigelow. Third Row: Jerry Blair, Charles Eyler, and John Pelter. 29 Hn enfaiclze aeligiaud lane... Left to Right-First Row: H. Parker, D. Saulsgiver, G. Griffith, L. Singer, J. Til- inski, M. Zackus, L. Erdman. Second Row: W. Saxton, L. Hall, B. Larish, H. Pearce, J. Dilorio, R. Roat, V, Gehris, T. Henry, J. Barger. Third Row: D. Har- hager, W. Myers, G. Ritter, W. Kempter, T. Shinn, J. Iungerich, C. Bitter, E. Fink, D. Brunner, R. Ricker, D. Clever. Fourth Row: P. Foley, G. Myers, V. Gazzara. R. Subers, G. McDonald, V. Garbarino, B. Nettles, J. Minella, R. Zinser, D. Anello, R. Thompson, M. Wilfing, R. Beyer, Fifth Row: R. Mercer, R. Fasnacht, P. Radav- sky, W. Remann, J. Goldsmith. R. Kriner, H. Heath, W. Gordon, J. Kile, D. Find- ley, P. Mott, G. McGhee, R. Estright, Sixth Row: L. Seesholtz, C. Rhodes. G. Reed L. Findley, K. Keener, R. Brandt, R. Cannon, E. Fox, B. Shannon. S. Hyman, K. Beck, D. Yost, J. Fisher. Seventh Row: R. Via. L. Babcock, R. Cook, R. Kichman, G. Keith, R. Menser, A. Adams, R. Iungerich, J. Sella, R. Brocius, M. Kerley, M. Lantz, D. Kopp, M. Heiner. Eighth Row: W. Coleman, R. Brown, W. Shaner, N. Lenig, P. Mitchell. J. Russell, R. Mann, T. Organtini, R. Hyman, R. Bigelow, J. Wright, W. Wilds, C. Gilotte, J. Mitchell, J. Stuhldreher, J. Vail. ...stemming trom the contributions ot our choirs added to the time reverent at- mosphere that permeates our Sunday morning worship services. These choirs are two separate and distinct organizations. The Memorial School Choir, under the di- rection ot Miss Lynette Waller is made up ot boys ranging trom third to fifth grade. This choir has had an active season by contributing their voices to Christmas and Left to Right-First Row: D. Kennedy, S. Mann, R. Seyler, R. Goodworth Easter testivities and by singing at several ot our Sunday morning worship services throughout the year. The other choir, under the direction ot Mr. Virgil L. Alexander, is the Junior High School Choir. This organization en- ables its members to develop an appre- ciation tor music and to learn the tunda- mentals ot choral singing. Composed ot approximately seventy boys trom sixth through ninth grades, this choir assumed part ot the responsibility tor a por- tion ot the music tor our Sun- day morning worship services. Also, combined with other choral groups, this choir pro- vided music tor special occa- sions such as l-lomecoming, Christmas, and Easter. They also appeared outside th,e school tor civic celebrations and gave a sacred concert in the spring in the community. G. Williams, D. Goodworth. T. Bryson, B. Anello, D. Singer, D. Plaine, R. Fasnacht. W. Confer. Second Row: L. Devoe, J. Hess, W. Bigelow, P. Temple, M. Quick, D. Sevilla, G. Kuhns, P. Thompson, T. Flowers, T. Konicky, A. Dove, L. Adams, V. Bowman. Third Row: B. McClay, f"F'3'PU CA! 9 , Turner, S. Boore, D. Confer, S. Ruch. R, Swegart, J. Ross, J. Burwell, Anello, D. Kindred, R. Mansell, R. Shannon, M. Purcell, Fourth Row: Kriner, D. Mitchell, R. Lesnefsky, M. Haas, J. McBride, R. Thompson, Henderson, R. Ruth, E. Bosch, J. Sella, E. Shaffer, G. Speck. gnfnancing. Zfze dfacial dicene weae Me Spa!!-liandf. Left to Right-First Row: Peter Smiih, Willfam Snyder, Benjamin Weaver, Royal Wetzel. Second Row: Robert Adair, Richard Adair, Stewart Carstater. Mr. Payne is giving the downbeat. Once again This year's version oT The SparTan OrchesTra has provided Top-noTch dance music aT MHS. During The school year, The orchesTra had been in consTanT demand ThroughouT The cenTral Pennsyl- vania area in addiTion, oT course, To our own requesTs. The boys, under The direcTion oT Mr. W. Purnell Payne, have mainTained a very Tine repuTaTion. PracTices occur once a weelc Tor The enTire group, while addi- Tional polish is leTT To The individual men-- ber. The orchesTra's reperToire includes a panoramic varieTy oT boTh Tormer and cur- renT popular Tunes, special orchesTraTions, and many "sTandards." 9 9 0 9 Q 6 Q 6 Q 0 0 O O O 0 O Q 6 O 0 O O 6 O 9 0 2 2 Z 2 O 6 Membership in The orchesTra numbers TiTTeen. Lamar WildermuTh, keyboard ar- TisT, ioins Dale Miller on The sTring bass, Charles Fridkin on The drums, and William CurTis on guiTar To comprise The rhyThm secTion. TrumpeTers are Royal WeTzel, William Snyder, and PeTer SmiTh. To com- pleTe The brass secTion are Trombones STew- arT CarsTaTer, Richard Adair, and RoberT Adair. lmporTanT To The orchesTra's popu- lariTy and disTincTion is iTs saxophone seg- menT. This includes Frank Cason, Harry Mercer, Barrie NeTTles, Leonard Walden and Donald Kile. Left to Riffht- Firet R'-w: Lamar Wildermuth. Frank Casnn fstand- ingl, Charles Fridkin, William Curtis, Barrie Nettles, Harry Mercer. Second Row: Dale Miller fstandingb, Donald Kile, Leonard Walden. 31 Qfzadld am! gaifiwl ad apple! ancf cicfefz fzfud gamefi and laickd ew-fl -gun l-lalloween parTies marked The TirsT Tarm-home acTiviTies oT The year. indoors or ouTdoors, There was plenTy oT Tun and exciTernenT Tor everyone. The TradiTional Toods were available in abundance and nighTrnares oTFered a TiTTing conclusion To This nighT oT revelry. The TirsT real holiday wiTh Time oTT Trom The Halloween spirit is in evidence at an outdoor party at Habana. school carne aT Thanksgiving. This was bolh a TesTive and reverenT occasion aT The Tarm-home. ThoughTs Turned To The many blessings which were ours ThroughouT The year and sincere Thanks were oTTered unTo God Tor T-lis kindness. ATTer This period oT reverenT Thanks, our ThoughTs were sudden- ly Turned by our olTacTory sense To . . . lufzkeq ancf all Me lllulmmingd. Mrs. Dewey Alt of Borderland finishes carving a turkey and is nreparing to fill the serving platters to overflowing with delicious slices. 32 N 802-QOMB WW G Gary Kennedy helps Roy Neuwirth with his soldering while Frank Noroski checks his photographic equipment in their farm hobby room, ...and there are all lcinds available to us. They range trom the many varieties ot col- lections and model-building lcinds to the creative arts. lvluch can be gained trom participation in a hobby. Latent skills can be developed. Energies can be profitably expended. And, unimagined pleasures can be had. 7fi4il'a19 line fzaihf Furthermore, during Parents Weelcend, when we all try to present the best that is in us to those we love, a vast hobby show otfers an opportunity tor us to display the truits ot our labors tor all to see. Prizes are awarded in several ditterent categories and the winners can iustly be proud ot them- selves tor having overcome the high qual- ity competition which is always evident. Mr. Stacks and Thomas McGruddy look on as Richg-1rd Way tries to decide upon the model he wan s. 33 John Campbell and Donald Kile work together on an experi- ment foi' their project in the Science Club. ...a varieTy OT skills and TacTs is provided Through The club program aT Ml-TS. WheTher your inTeresT is in The exploraTory area OT science, or The creaTive area OT phOTography, or The inTellecTual area OT The library, or The advenTurous area OT The ouTdoors, a club can be Tound To Teed Thai inTeresT. Mr. Bilcle's work wirh The Science Club has borne much TruiT in pasT years in The Torm OT excellenT science sTudenTs. The library has served and been served by The members OT Miss Kings Library Club. The PhoTography Club sponsored by lvlr. Shuler has provided The opporTuniTy To learn The processing OT film as well as The composi- Tion OT good picTures. The largesT club, as one mighT suspecT, is The Trapping Club sponsored by lvlr. Brehm. This organizaTion Teaches conservaTion OT wild liTe as well as providing a means OT ouTdoor advenTure wiTh a proTiT. 34 7!l6 ofzpoflliani ia leavin . . . l Library Club members Joseph Seaman and Dale Hess examine some new accessions to our library. Trapping Club member William Wilds examines a pelt along wifh Robert Douglas while Mr. Brehm, club sponsor, holds a variety of traps. 7fae appafzluniliq Za deaae , , , if School guide Russell Conrad points out the location of the dental clinic to Kenneth Whitney and Tim- othy Thomasson, new boys who are about to em- bark on a complete tour of the school as part of their orientation program. Practicing for a "pep" assembly are lleft to right! cheerleaders William Ohnmeiss. Adam Waclawski, Charles McKinney, Robert I-limes, and Gerald Bigelow. Scouts Wade Beck, Dean Ogden, and James Leitzel lower the Hag at the end of the day as a part of their service activities. ...is available to any boy who is so in- clined. Scouting is provided on two levels --boy scouting and exploring. Troop 75, with titty-one scouts, is divided into tive patrols: the Beavers, Flying Eagles, Lions, Ravens, and Wolves. Post 75 has a com- plement ot eleven explorers. Eighteen scouters in the persons ot Messrs. Bilcle, Brehm, Douglas, Fisher, Frank, l-less, Hott- man, McCreary, Pratt, Reitz, Rudisill, Shu- ler. Stambaugh, Strait, Stuclcey, Tellet, Timmins, and Yottey operate the program. Another important area ot service is in the guide group. Inasmuch as our school always extends an invitation to vis- itors to tour our building, a corps ot guides must always be on hand to conduct these tours. Courtesy and an understanding ot the school program are prerequisites tor this service. A newly-activated cheerleading organ- ization has developed this year and has helped to make our games more exciting and our cheering better organized. 35 746 '7eam ancf '7!ie Recon! MHS OPP 57 Hurnmelstown 27 56 Palmyra 61 62 Harrisburg Catholic 64 55 Annville 45 53 Hershey 32 58 York 77 57 William Penn 52 4l Lebanon 60 49 Steelton 51 54 Lancaster 36 66 Central Dauphin 40 W 59 John Harris 62 , , , 50 Reading 61 Left -to Right-Fu-st Row: J. Carville, R. Johnson, M. Ruch, G. Ayres, R. 66 York 64 StEblCk. Second Row: R. Stewart, D. Murray, C. Ihrie, L. 0'She11, J. . . Firestone. Third now: J. Phrman rcoacm, A. Henry, R. Yabionski, J. 56 Wllham Penn 49 Porach, R. Griffith. 50 Lebanon 45 60 Steelton 49 47 Lancaster 28 58 Central Dauphin 44 52 John Harris 56 48 Reading 72 The Spartans, termed the "dark horse" ot the Central Penn race this year by local sportswriters, gave the MHS tans some- thing to cheer about as they posted a 6-2 second halt record and made a serious bid tor the league championship. Doing bet- ter than reversing their 3-5 tirst-halt log, the Spartans, under their new pilot, John Ptirman, became a contender tor the crown atter downing the big league teams ot Yorlc. Lebanon, and William Penn. Coach John Pfirman calls for a new offense in the close John Harris game. 36 Playing only tive pre-season games this year, the MHS tive won three and lost two. Hershey, Annville, and Hummelstown teil under Brown and Gold pressure while Pal- myra and Harrisburg Catholic managed to elce out victories. When the Spartans moved into the second halt, they captured six consecutive victories and tied Reading tor top berth. However, Brown and Gold hopes tell when they lost the tinal game to the Red Knights on the enemy court. Bob Yablonski is set to pass the ball to Jim Porach in the Hershey High game. '7!w 7mm Gd MHS OPP. 34 Hummelstown 33 42 Palmyra 55 41 Harrisburg Catholic 37 43 Annville 35 52 Hershey 43 22 York 63 40 William Penn 60 Left to Right-First Row: B. Wilinski, R. Morris, s. campayner, L. cole, 41 Lebanon 63 J. Hoeschele, L. Marks, H. Heath. Second Row: H. Worke, R. Askey, R. Hersh, D. Erdman, D. Thompson, R. Heller. Third Row: E. Hallet, T. 39 Steelton 50 Shelley Mr. Stump J Anderson W Strayer 43 Lancaster 74 ' ' ' ' ' ' 54 Central Dauphin A 32 34 John Harris 46 43 Reading 56 42 York 67 46 William Penn 56 34 Lebanon 66 38 Steelton 59 Lancaster 67 Central Dauphin 41 29 John Harris 56 44 Reading 52 The iunior varsiTy, composed of promis- ing Treshmen and sophomores, goT OTF To a TasT pre-season sTarT under Carl STump, Their new coach. The SparTans scored de- cisive vicTories over l-lershey, Hummels- Town, Annville, and Harrisburg CaTholic, while losing a hard-ToughT baTTle To Palmy- ra in posTing an impressive Tour and one non-league log. ln moving inTo CenTral Penn compeTiTion The SparTans meT unusual heighT. Dwarfed Bob Askey and Dick Hersh knock a rebounded ball out into center court. by This new TacTor, The Brown an-d Golders Tell behind Their pre-season mark. Scoring Their only TirsT-halT league vicTory over The CenTral Dauphin Rams, They dropped close conTesTs To William Penn, l.ancasTer, Yorlc, John Harris, Reading, Lebanon, and STeel- Ton. In The second half, The SparTans crumpled LancasTer and CenTral Dauphin, while They sliced OTT The TirsT-half vicTory margins of Their opponenTs. John Hoeschele receives ball to set up a favorite J. V. play. 37 efwietlimad lacked aww M14 qedflf. . . i l The Christmas display at the Homestead Area greets visitors to Hershey during the holiday season. ...but the Christmas spirit was better than ever. Throughout the sctiool our class- rooms were gaily decorated with seasonal displays, wtxile the library topped all with its huge tree by the tireplace. Our tarm- tnomes and cottages all showed touches ot Arthur Bossier reads from the Scriptures at Sunday morning worship services while Donald Murray and Conrad Ihrie await their opportunity to participate in the service. ,, 32. the inspired decorators art. And, Apple- lwurst and Long Lane received community recognition in the torm ot a twenty-dollar prize and an honorable mention respec- tively trom the I-lerslwey Rotary Club. 0 O 9 0 6 6 9 9 9 6 9 6 6 O 4 O 6 O 0 O 9 O 6 6 O O 6 0 O 9 O 6 9 O 9 4 aeeiinqdi came in many afund. Examining Christmas cards are Student Senate members. left to right-Randall Fasnacht. Anthonv Carnpise. John Martin. William Johnson, William Wilkinson, Charles Benshoff, Harold Strand. Thomas McGruddy, Charles Gordon. The Student Senate provided the card variety through their annual non-protit sale ot cards and gitt wrapping accesso- ries. Others came in the torm ot "Do not open 'til Christmas" packages in the daily mail, while still others came in the torm ot a leifea a Jinceae llzfznki. personal visits during the Christmas season and especially at the Christmas Eve parties at the tarm-homes and cottages. A titting close to our Christmas activities tor all ot us was the writing ot . .. Raoul Vintere begins a letter of thanks to his folks for his Christmas gifts, one of which he finds most enjoyable in pro- viding music as he writes. 39 7!:e '7eam mc! 7lae flecoaef MHS OPP 40g I-Ibg. Y.M.C.A. 3615 44 Reading' 33 25 Lancaster 52 44 Hershey 33 28 Coatesville 49 15 York 62 33 Hbg. Y.M.C.A. 44 24 Lancaster 53 36 Hershey 41 Left to Right-First Row: K. Septor, L. Altemus. R. Carville, R. DiMaulo, D. Bank- us, K. Bach. Second Row: R. Ahlgren, W. Whitehouse, J. Singer. Third Row: J. BowserCH'l1JHdDCh REktRO1 k' H.B J.Bli.r , . 1, . an, . ase, . cer, . rowsi, Fourth Row: R. Mock, E. Ramsey, R. Minhinnett, G. Kennedy, W. Gordon, R. Parks. On diving board: R. Kriner, L. Findley, low, T. Dressler. For the second year in the sports pro- gram of MHS, varsity swimming has made its appearance. John Tellet, coach of the infant sport, introduced his squad into the win column for the first time in school his- tory. The Spartans sank three opponents while losing tive hard fought contests. Vic- tims of Brown and Gold power were Her- shey High, Reading, and the Harrisburg YMCA. Swimming against the state-renowned 'reams of York, Coatesville, and Lancaster, the Spartans met rough waters. But when victory neared, Ron DiMaulo. Ralph Eckert, Ed Ramsey, Tom Dressler, Dave Chase, Robert Mock, Gary Kennedy, and Keith Miller provided the bulk of the power in the specialty of each. With promising underclassmen experienc- ing competition this year and a newly- found winning experience, an even beH'er season is on tap next year. 40 eury, a . K. Miller, J. Tellet, G. Perry, R. Bige- Ronald DiMau1o is about to enter the water at the end of a practice back dive. . At the sound of the gun, Robert Mock and Richard Carville start on their way to aid a team victory over Reading. 7fne '7eam ami 7lze Recon! MHS OPP. 45 Central Dauphin 3 39 Manheim Township 8 19 Manheim Central 19 38 York 8 24 Columbia 14 33 Lancaster 12 35 Solanco 13 24 Reading 12 23 Hershey 14 35 Hanover 6 46 Hempfield 0 46 West York 3 Left to Right-First. Row: R. Capozucca, R. Thompson, R. Vintere, C. Rhodes, R. Lagaza, R. Menser, J. Via, W. Alexander, R. Brill. Second Row: C. Miller, F. Mil- ler, R. Norrie, W. Myers, J. Smith, R. Fox, W. Doberstein, R. Souders. Third Row: R. Reale, J. Matisak lCapt.l, W. Ball, C. Bigelow, W. Stanton, E. Wojciechowski. Fourth Row: E. Valenti. W. Marcavage, F. Johnson fCapt.l, R. Conrad, A. Colistra, R. Menchey, Mr. Kovach. Prep School Champion Joseph Matisak demonstrates his exceptional ability in overcoming his Central Dauphin opponent. Pav Canozucca annlies a pinning hold to a league challenger in the first moments of the match. The I956-57 edition ot the wrestling team continued to carry on the accom- plishments ot their predecessors as they compiled a very successtul, undeteated season. ln posting their Central Penn re- cor-d at eleven victories and one draw, the Spartans boasted three individuals who tailed to meet deteat. Joseph lvlatisalc. Fred Johnson, and Wayland Alexander grappled their way into the unbeaten ranlcs. supplying the team with that addi- tional push when the mat became rough. Upon entering the Lehigh Prep Tourna- ment atter the regular season, coach An- drew Kovach's wrestlers captured second berth, ranlcing higher than some ot the best wrestling-conscious schools in the area. Joe lvlatisalc again led the Spartans as he cap- tured the only Brown and Gold champion- ship, scoring pins against all his toes. Fred Johnson and Richard Norrie tought their way to second places in the tournament. while Ray Capozucca and Jim Klinger gained thirds and Robert Menchey earned a tourth. 41 7!ze Spaalan Our news-magazine, The Sparian, is now looasling a circulaiion of l7OO copies monihly. Hs ediiorial room also proudly displays a firsi' and second place ceriificaie for I956 and i955 respeciively 'From lhe Columbia Scholasiic Press Associaiion. Mr. George F. Sandel, advisor, indicaies 'rhai his ullimale goal is 'ro achieve a medalisi raiing in Jrhese annual coniesis. Ediior-in-chief of The Spar+an 'For I956- 57 was Thomas Bowman. l-lis associaie ed- i'rors included Dale Hess, feafure ediiorz Franklin Thomas, liierary ediiorg LeRoy Baker, sporisg Roberi' Himes, layout John Pelier, alumni: Richard OH, exchange: and John Menser, humor. Doing +he leg worlr Pausing for a picture are the following members of The Spar- tan staff: First Row: Richard Ott, Franklin Thomas, John Pel- ter, and Mr. George Sandel, advisorg Second Row: Thomas Bowman, Joseph Corson, Richard Lowright, Dale Hess, and William Snyder. as reporiers were Donald Broughion, Joseph Corson, Reid Henderson, Richard Lowrighi, John McCabe, Charles Mc- Donald, John Robaion, Joseph Seaman, Richard Smiih, William Snyder, and Lamar Wildermuih. Business siudenis, Charles Confer and Richard Duignan, did The iyping, while James Carville and Paul Han- sen ioolq care of ihe circulaiion chores. Thomas McGruddy provided The carioons. ln addilion 'lo Mr. Sandel, lhe following adulis assume advisory responsibiliiies: Mr. Merl Siuclcey and Mr. Earle L. Siahle, prin+- ingg Mrs. Doris Bi++ing, circulaiiong and Miss Mary Ream, subscripirions. o o v Q 3 3 o 4 I 3 3 o 3 4 3 3 3 3 Q 0 3 3 Q 0 o -Q Other members of The Spartan staff are: First Row: Lamar Wildermuth, John lVIcCabe, John Robaton, Joseph Seaman. Second Row: John Menser, Richard Smith. Robert Himes, Reid Henderson, LeRoy Baker, and Charles McDonald. 42 Mr. William Hoffman outlines plans for the Acropolis staff members Richard Lewis, LeRoy Baker. Richard Lowright, and John Atella who are seated left to right in the first row and Edward Stanczak, Thomas McGruddy. and Frank Noroski standing left to right in the second row. Each year, The choosing oT a Theme and The developmenT oT ThaT idea inTo a Tin- ished book become a more exciTing and exacTing proiecir Than iT was The year loe- Tore. Mr. William E. HoTTman, advisor, consTanTly seeks To improve and vary The picTorial and wriTTen maTerials ThaT go To make up This annual school record. To help him in his Task This year were co-ediTors, LeRoy Baker and Richard Lewis. Baker, an academic, was responsible Tor The overall ediTorial preparaTion, while Lewis, a prinT- er, did The Technical work enTailed in pre- paring a dummy and seTTing up The press- work. WriTing The many arTicles were Jules 2 2 6 6 6 6 2 2 Z 3 9 6 3 2 2 2 9 0 4 O 0 6 9 9 6 O 7he Ncaopalia Bosch, Raymond Capozucca, Charles Eyer, William Lehman, Richard LowrignT. Thomas Newman, John PelTer, Edward Ramsey, and Jere Verdone. Involved in The producTion phase were Frank Noroski, Thomas McGruddy, and Edward STanczak. John ATella and Richard OTT were The TypisTs. Serving in advisory and supervisory ca- paciTies in addiTion To Mr. HoTTman were lvlr. ivlerl STuckey and Mr. Earle L. STahle, prinTingp Mr. Clyde P. STacks, arT and lay- ouTg lvlr. GranT T. CusTer and Mr. Thomas N. lvlcCreary, phoTography: and Dr. John O. Hershey, Mr. W. Allen Hammond, and lvlr. Earle H. Markley, adminisTraTion. Other Acropolis staff members are: First Row: Jules Bosch, Jere Verdone, Charles Eyer, and John Pelter. Second Row: Richard Ott, Edward Ramsey. William Lehman, Thomas New- man, and Raymond Capozucca. 43 Zadefz. fmaainfeft an afzpaaluniiq . . . Student Senate members left to rfght, James Klinger, John Pelter, Joseph Corson, Albert Meitzler, Dale Hess, and Eric Wojciechowski leave the building on their way to the Crippled Children's Hospital. ...an opporTuniTy Tor our enTire sTudenT STaclcs's arT classes. These are Then Tilled body To parTicipaTe Through Their conTri- wiTh candies and small giTTs and The mem- butions in a worThy proiecT sponsored by bers OT The STudenT SenaTe deliver Them in The STudenT SenaTe. This proiect is The an- The name OT lvlilTon Hershey School To nual Trip To The Crippled Childrens Hos- The hospiTalized boys and girls, Thus assur- piTal in ElizabeThTown wiTh EasTer giTTs. ing a happy EasTer Tor all. 9 Q 3 3 Q 0 5 5 9 5 5 9 3 I 3 3 3 3 0 9 0 Q 4 0 Hundreds oT baslceTs are made in lvlr. Student Senate members pausing during a committee meeting are Left to Right-First Row: Lanny Pennel, Raymond Capozucca, Ronald Parks, Ronald DiMau1o. Second Row: Thomas Dressler, Joseph Bell, Stewart Carstater. Standing: John McCabe, Donald Krisulevlcz, Luther O'She1l, William Reighn, Gordon Chraska, Garry Reed, Barry Souders, Franklin Thomas. 44 Spain? feaea and Londo!! ga franc! in fzancf! 7' Jim Porach puts MHS ahead in the fifth inning rally against Steelton. '7!1o '7eam ' ,. ' V ip- i 1- ,,,, rn ,xx .X , ,,., E ., 'I f . , .ig - -,Y vga, . ' f 5 .R . 1 -i 6 JA -A " 5 .1 Y .:, -5, E. Qejsf' gif- ,if A RV ' , .' 'Z APY' 3 onli. ' . l X in I ill H f i. 45512 A Tia.: 3 25 f 1.133 3 ggi!! ., . w - 5 4. , g e,5,mrgfi2ig5,..,,le2, ' ,, 1 l . Mg... 30 lil- W t , W . Q May 2 ,'."E?iQ:inf--figmfpfi' ig K Y. K 5 f , K f Us 5 . 4:2 .z"g'Lh 7 M' " N f it... u :1 'iw ' ' 25 A' ff-2. fi 9 First Row: C. Gordon 1Mgr.J, G. Daum, R. Morris, R. Stebick, R. Reed, G. Ayres. 14 second Row: R. Askey, W. Good, L. Reaie, M. Ruch, R. Johnson. Third Row: R. 16 Stewart, A. Henry, J. Firestone, R. Yablonski, J. Porach, Mr. Lester W. Abel, 21 coach. 23 As spring drew near and the end ot school approached, the stage was set tor the tinal sport on the hill, baseball. A promising year was in store as shown by the experi- enced players returning trom last season. Bob Yablonslci, Allen Henry, James Fire- stone. and Gary Daum returned to the mound as Russell Conrad, Martin Ruch, and Robert Aslcey ottered aid as receivers. The intield was kept alive with veterans Wilmer Good, Leroy Reale, Robert Johnson, Ronald Stewart, James Klinger, and Robert Reed. James Porach, Gerald Ayres, Ronald Stebiclc, and Robert Morris did the bulk ot the outtield play. Wu! .Schedule Steelton Lebanon Hershey John Harris Lancaster William Penn York Steelton Lebanon Hershey John Harris Lancaster William Penn York Pitcher Allen Henry dives back to first base to stop an attempted double play by the Lebanon squad. 40 i felaw... Um ladle Pointing to the heart on his health chart is Harry Chalmers While Philip Huff and Dohren Jones look on with interest ...at Memorial School pursue a varied educational program in grades kindergar- ten through titth. The acquisition ot the tunolamentals, the tool subiects, takes up a major portion ot their time, but there is still time lett tor other activities such as Memorial School boys having a wonderful time swimming in- clude Bobby Nelsnn in 'he foreground and Oliver Brandt shouting in the background. 46 pate. OOQOQOOOOOQQOOQOOO :wwjm 5.911201 QQQDUH QQ-m'm cn O' 3 13:3 PQ. '-H Emo o Qt,-D112-1 -.ff' ni gifbiit' -Msg- JU-,'U 3 Oz:- S 0405 :r"Y2.""-- 5'3:'.+9 3--833-oi -i--100: :J-"' :Q- mg? UT m+m-Q-Q 5 of O- 3-LQw c2"'cn5',5 :- mc-DDi3-QL -URQJ' CD 28 50. :Q-cg-sg QUQ-cum OQOOOOQOQQOOOOOQ 90 We anim Jlzqh ealzd. James Leitzel and Steve Lazarus watch Robert Heller operate a saw in the industrial arts shop. ...are difficult in many ways. Academical- ly, the class load is increasing in quantity and quality. Socially, increased privileges add opportunities and responsibilities for meeting and dealing with new situations. Q 9 Q 0 Q O ' 3 2 z 0 Q 0 Q 0 Q O Q O 4 O Q O Q O Q 9 Q 0 Q 9 Q 9 And. physically, rapid growth can be somewhat frightening. Added to all this is the pressing problem of deciding upon a vocational obiective somewhere along the way in the ninth grade year. Clair Shawver and Gary Schaffer use the globe as well as their textbook map to locate a South American country for their sixth grade geography class. 47 SWFWF PFFFWWFFFFF OFWFQSFWUPF WWFF5? U99 EFFFPOFPFPO WPWWQPHHEPS WU FZFFEPF SFHWFFFWWWF 5993 as WFP FUD? Row 1 Ayres Barnes Behrens Bigelow Bressler Row 2 Brill Butkiewicz Dayhoff Debberthine DeLancey Devries Edman Elpern Esterly Goldsmith Heath Row 3 Heller Horowitz Hunt Lazarus Leitzel Mast McDonald McDowell McGough Neuwirth Rhodes Row 4 Seyler Shelly Thompson Vintere Wilenski Yenshaw 9-2 Alexander Baker Berger Row 5 Brady Bressler Brooke Campbell Cundey Dauherman Douglas Ecenrode Ffckert Gebhart Henry Row G Johnson Kriner Lai-ferty Lesnefsky Long Marks Minella Nettles Parshall Sella Talbot Row 7 Thompson Weaver 9-3 Altemus Anderson Coleman Cornelius Daniels Defibaugh Gingery Row 8 Grimm Hallett Heckman Keith Kile Knott Lagaza Maier Newburn Miller Mock Row 9 Parks Raprh Reed Remann Strayer Teubner 9-4 Anderson Brooks Brown Row 10 Carpenter Clever Coakley Duff J. Elwell E. Fink M. Frey E. Haag M. Hager W. Higginson E. Hill WQWFHW Row 11 Hyman Krause Lowright Mahoney Michener Montgomery C. Naylor H. Sleeger H. Smith Row 12 F. Ehrie R. Menser K. Huff J. Miller S. Palmer G. Perry P. Ricker D Robaton C. Roberts C Rohrbaugh K. Rohrbaugh Row 13 L. Schalles F. Seidelman W. Shaner R. Souders J. Strauser Hpcgmfa III Vail Weaver Whitehouse Williams Wilkinson Worke Row 1 R. Billstein S. Campayner Row 2 R. Carville R. Corson R. Doyle TT. Erdman C. Fridkin J. McCabe D. Meiskey J. Miller W. Ohnmeiss C. Rose M. Russell Row 3 J. Seaman R. Stewart R. Smith H. Smith I0-2 W. Bowman L. Cole J. Confer L. Fowkes E. Grr-ss Row 4 R. Hersh J. Hill G. Kennedy R. Klein L. Luke C. McKinney R. Morris J. Neely R. Risch A. Roat J. Wright Row 5 10-A W. Alexander R. Askey L. Bell J. Bellis F. Cason C. Cohick R. Drayer R. Dunn E. Foore Row 6 R. Godshall J. Goldman R. Heatwole R. Heflfler C. Knudson W. Marcavage K. McClay B. O'Nei1 J. Smith R. Steffan N. Strand Row 7 A. Thomoson 10-B K. Bach H. Beury C. Biztelnw D. Blimline J. Bowser A. Colistra A. D'A1lessandro J. D'Allessandro Row 8 G. Duff D. Faust R. Fox R. Graul H. Hart J. Hoescehle S. Kerr G. Kunselman W. Mash R. Scheid W. Specht Row 9 W. Stanton E. Stewart W. Yost 10-C J. Blair J. Bosch H. Drescher W. Endy R. Esterley L. Gordon Row 10 P. Hammond l 1 1 2 I W. Howells K. Miller W. Parks J. Pick R. Seesholtz J. Singer R. Smith R. Trace K. Wilson J. Via Row 11 R. Ahlgren EWUPFO Benshoff Boore Brown Chase Crowthers Fink S. Gehris D. Hankins B. I-Iockenbrocht Row 12 R. Lansberry T. Lee C Mitchell L. Mower S. Ozoroski J. Peters J. Pittenger R. Roberts G. Rohrbaugh L. Walker T. Welles 49 Row I Campise Carstater Cole Corson Curtis Dieffenbach Henderson Row 2 Hess Hill Johnson Johnson Kehler Kuhns Lowright McCabe Menser Miller Naylor Row 3 O'Shell Pelter Reynolds Robaton Samuels Snyder Stebick Townsend Walden Weaver Wetzel Row 4 Broughton Carville Duiznan Grii-Hth Hansen Ihrie McDonald Miller Miller Row 5 Orlowski Ott Ruch Stapf '1 na . vid Stott onald Stott Wilkinson Zombro E . I 1-A Bankus Row 6 Brill DiMaulo Findley Hoefle Howells Klinefelter Martin McNamara Murray Noroski Ream Row 7 Valenti Woods ll -B Broughton Camp Daum Firestone Heath Keller Miller Row 8 M011 Moore Overdorf Palmieri Quillman Rupert Smedley Stevens Thompson Waclawski Warren Row 9 Weinhold l 1 - C Ball Briggs Edwards Faust Gillen Lagaza 2 5 ,II Miller Moyer Row 10 Myers Pierce Pleger P95729 Q o D' 5 Vi o 5 Richardson Souders Subers Vollertsen Way Woolslair 7fze ezm 41957. .. . . . a presentation of each graduating senior showing his Farm home, his hometown, his activities, and his course oi study at MJ-LS. V Gerald F. Ayres Applehursf . . . New Casrle, Del. Baseball lll, I2lg Baslcelball lf?-I2l: Foolball l9-I2l: Sluclenf Senale ll2l. A. LeRoy Baker Sunnvbanlc . . . Hagerslown, Mcl. Acropolis Slralll ll2l: Glee Club ll2l: Sparlan Slalzl ll I, l2l. Dean H. Beaver Bonclerland . . . Morehead Cily, N.C. Baseball ll2l: Baslcelball l9l: Foolball l9-I2l: Wreslling llO-I2 Michael J. Belfz Longmeacls . . . Faribaull, Minnesola Cheerleader ll2lp Choir l9lg G-lee Club llO-121. Arfhur R. Bossler Sunsel . . . Williamsburg 195 7 1qcacfemic i Equipmenl' Mgr. lll, l2lg Explorer Seoul i9-l2l: Foolball Mgr. UO, l2l. Thomas M. Bowman Willow Wood . . . l-larrisburq Baslselball l9, lOl: Foolball i9-l2lg Glee Club ll2l: Sparian Slalf ill, l2l. Dean Beaver and LeRoy Baker Spanish passage difficult to trans iid It 1957 rqcacfemic Gordon W. Chraslca Fairway . . . Piflsburgh Farm-Home Baseball i9-I2lg Sludeni Senale ll I, I2l. Russell E. Conrad Overview . . . S+. Pelersburq, Fla. semblv Commillee 3ll2lg Wreslling 19-I2l. Joseph R. Corson Borderland . . . Cabe May, N.J. Band l9-l2lg Science Club I9-l2lg Sparfan S'ral:F llO, Ill: S+uden'r Sen- ale lI2l. James E. Crowfher Brookside . . . Man+ua, New Jersey Cheerleadinq ll2l: Science Club l9, lOl. Thomas P. Dressler Willow Wood . . . Philadelphia Glee Club lll, I2lq Foolball lIOl1 Sludenf Senafe llO, l2l7 Swimming ll I, l2l: Trapping Club Q9-I2l. 11 Conrad and Joseph Corson are 1 to completing a resistance experi in physics. Wilmer R. Good Green Acres . . . Union Grove Baseball l9-l2lp Baskerball lf?-I Il: Farm-l-lome Presidenf ll2l: Foolbali l9-I2l. Roberr T. Himes Bonniemeaid . . . Alloona Baseball lIOlp Cheerleading lI2l: Sparlan Slaff ll2lg Assembly Corn- miflree lI2l. Baseball lf?-I2l: Foolball i9-I2l: As- Roberi' B. Huni' Union . . . Soufli Williamsoorf Band lIOl: Pl'1o+o Club i9-I ll: Science Club I9-I ll: Sparfan Sfaff lIO, Ill. Donald H. Kile Brookside . . . Lansdale Band ll0-l2l: Pholo Club I9. lOl: Sci- ence Club i9-l2lg Sparfan Orclweslra lI2lp Sparlan Sfalf ll ll. Wayne C. Lauser Rosemonf . . . Copley Farm-Home Council ll0-I2l7 Sfudenl Senale ll2lg Wresfling l9-l2l. Harry R. Mercer Fairway . . . Colwyn Band I9-l2lg Glee Club lI2l: Pl'1Ol'O Club HO-l2l: Science Club llO-l2lI Sparfan Orclwesfra ll l. l2l. Arihur T. Michener. Jr. Glendale . . . Eddysfone Farm-Home Council lI2l: Foofball I9-I Il. James J. Porach Willow Wood . . . Philadelphia vqccacfemic Baseball I9-l2lg Baslcefball I9-I2l Foolball l9- I 21. Vernon W. Ramberger Rollinq Green . . . Middlelown Typing Club UO, Ill. Harry Mercer ng aid from James Porach ' t g p bl m at the b d 53 ! 95 7 rqcczcfemic k Thomas and Er looking for new y t p next English them Raymond W. Sfewari Cloverdale . . . Palmyra, New Jersey Foolball l9, lOl: Sludenl Senale ll2l. Franklin H. Thomas Miclvale . . . Cambridqe, Mass. Band ll I, l2l: Science Club l9-l2l are lI2l. Lamar A. Wildermu+h Weslmoor . . . S+. Clair Band l9-l2lg Glee Club ll I, l2lg Spar- Tan Orcheslra l9-l2l: Sparlan Slal-F IIO-I2l. Eric F. Woiciechowslci Maple Lawn . . . Philadelphia Foolball llO-l2l: Sludenl Senale UO I2l: Wreslllng ll I, I2l. Roberl' F. Yablonslci Green Acres . . . PoHs'rown Baseball l9-I2lp Baslcelball lf?-l2l Foolball I9-l2l: Sluclenl Senale ll I. l2l. Sparlan S+a1CF HO-l2lq Sludenl Sen- John T. A+eIIa ' Gro-Mor . . . Philadelphia Acropolis Slalil ll I, IZIQ Office As- sislanl IIO. III: Trapping Club I9, IOI. John A. Bellis Brookside . . . Punxsulawnev Band IIZI: Cheerleader IIZI: Glee Club Ho-123. Charles W. Confer Glendale . . . Clarion Cheerleader II II: Sparlan Slafl II I, IZI. Thomas H. McGrudcIy Glenview . . . Philadelphia Acropolis Slamcl ll I, I2Ig Sparlan Slafl lI2II Sludenl Senale II2Ig Trap- ping Club I9-IZI. Daniel A. Spigelmyer Glendale . . . Saeqerlown Cheerleader Il2Ig Glee Club lI2Ig Sparlan Slalil IIO, III. Budineu Eugene S. Thorne Meadowbrook . . . Pillsburdh Farm-Home Presidenl' II2Ig Sparlan SI'al'l IIOI. C. Roberf Waienpool Englewood . . . Sewiclcley Farm-I-Iome Baseball I9-IZIJ Farm- I'Iome Presidenl' IIZI: Trapping Club Geo.-qe J. Wafson I9- IOI- Union . . . Pillsburqh Pholo Club I9, lOl: Trapping Club 55 Farm-I-Iome Baseball I9-IQI: Gaylord N. Arnsl' Sunsel . . . Easl Slroudsburg Baslcelball lIOl: Explorer Scouls llO- l2l: Trapping Club l9, lOl. Joseph M. Bell Rollinq Green . . . Brislol Farm-Home Baseball l9-I2lg Glee Club HO, lllg Sludenl' Senale lI2l. John J. Bonner Borclerland . . . Chesler Farm-Home Baseball l9-l2lg Infra- mural Baslcelball l9-l2l. Georqe M. Hoefle Cloverdale . . . Edqley lnlramural Baslcelball l9l. . . . 1957 :Guia luecfnanicd . T g p n engine in the auto shop Leibold and Gaylord Arnst Leonard L. Leibold Men-O . . . Manheim Farm-l-lome Baseball l9-l2l: Foolball Mgr. lI2l7 Wreslling l9, lOl. Thomas B. Marfindale Green Acres . . . Glenside Farm-Home Baseball lIO-I2l7 Trap- pinq Club llOl. Ronald G. Parks Bloomingdale . . . Lewislown Farm-Home Baseball I9-I2l: Glee Club HO, Ill: Sludenl Senale lll. I2l. Donald R. Powel Borderland . . . Collingswood, N. J. Farm-Home Baseball l9-I2l: lnlramu- ral Baskelball I9-121. Richard D. Turzai Willow Wood . . . Piilsburqh . . Farm-Home Baseball l9-I2l: Wres- flinq l9-I2l. , , ,Guia Mahmud 1957 , William A. Wilkinson Brookside . . . Blandburq Sludenl Senafe ll2l. Baseball l9lg Cheerleader ll2l Thomas Martindale and Will Wlk son are co job. ncentrating on a b iii Richard P. Adair Rolling Green . . . Manheim Band lf?-l2lg Glee Club llO, Ill: Sparian Orchesira ll2l. Roberf P. Adair Rolling Green . . . Manheim Band lIO-I2lg Glee Club lIOl1 Spar ran Orchesira lI2i. Gerald E. Bigelow Gro-Mor . . . l-lollidavsburq Choir l9l3 Glee Club ll Il: Trapping Club l9, lOl. David I. Bowser Rosemonf . . . Mahaiiey Boys' Chorus llOl: Scouis i9-IZ, Trapping Club l9-I2l. 1957 Gafqwnbuf . John M. Duff. Ill Silverbroolc . . . Harrisburg Trapping Club llO-121. J hn Duff and David Bowser work to- ther to put the gutter Shanks on the ouse MHS is building t his y Dale F. Miller Rollinq Green . . . York Band I9-I2lg Glee Club ll Il: Sparian Orchesira i9-I2lq Trapping Club I9, lOl. Wayne W. Myers Brookside . . . Birdsboro Farm-Home Baseball l9-l2i: Trap- ping Club I9-I2l1 Wresilinq ll I, l2i. William Reighn Glendale . . . Philadelphia Farm-Home Baseball I9-I2l7 S'ruden'r Senafe H215 Trapping Club I9-l2l. Frank L. Sim Valley View . . . Philadelphia Glee Club ll li: Scoufs IQ, lOl: Trap- ping Club l9, lOl. .eafzfpenbzq 1957... Ivan J. Slpe Easimoor . . . Manchesier Foofball i9-l2l: lnirarnural Baskeiball lI2l: Trapping Club UO-l2l. Dale Miller and Frank Sim are finish the cornice on the house. John W. Alexander Bloomingdale . . . Sayre Farm-Home Baseball UO-I2lg Fool'- Bruce D. Evans Longrneaols . . . Centre Valley Farm-Home Baseball I9-I2l1 Fool- ball UO-l2l: Trapping Cub ff?-l2l. Charles R. Eyer Sunnybanlc . . . Tyrone Acropolis Staff ll2l7 Farm-Home Baseball lf?-I2l: Glee Club ll l,l2l. G. David Filalc Valley View . . . Philadelphia Farm-Home Baseball l9-I2l: Trapping Club wi. , , , 7957 Machinid , Allen Henry is setting up a lathe job with a great deal of care. Allen R. Henry IZVV Maple Lawn . . . Mohnlon .::--l:': Q 5 Baseball 19-l2l: Baslcelball l9-I2lg Farm-Home Baseball I9-l2l. x . 555 .4 O-l2l. i Richard M. Jones Glenview . . . Reading Band l9-l2l1 Farm-Home Baseball lc?-l2lg lnlramural Baslcelball lll,l2l. George D. Klinefelfer Longmeacls . . . Renovo l l l Choir l9 1 V Club lf?-l2l. Donald A. Krisulevicz Cloverdale . . . Plymouih Fooiball llO-l2lg lniramurals lII,I2l3 Trapping Club llO-l2l. Joseph J. fling l9-I2 Sunser . . . Eclcley Farm-Home Baseball lf?-I2lg Wres- l. Fooiball 9fl2q Trapping Maiisalc , luacfzinidl' 195 7 Peier W. Relnhardi' Sunsei . . . Gloucesier, N. J. Boys' Chorus llO-I2l: Choir l9l: Trap- ping Club Richard Jones and Joseph Mat k busy assem bling a new machine 1957 Richard J. Adelizzi Bloomingdale . . . Brookline Cheerleader lI2lg Choir l9l: Farm- l-lome Baseball lf?-I2lp Glee Club llOl. Marlin D. Boyd Men-O . . . Alfoona Band lf?-l2lg Boys' Chorus llO-l2l Choir Paul L. Dellefield Cloverdale . . . Elyria. Ohio Farm-Home Baseball lf?-I2lg Infra- nnural Baslcelball lIl.l2l. Ronald H. Edwards Longmeads . . . Philadelphia Farm-Home Baseball l9-I2lg lnira mural Baskeiball lIl,I2l. l Busy making up a page of The Spartan is Paul Dellefleld. 62 Ronald Edwards is carefully feeding a card job into the press. Dennis T. Keifh Sunsei . . . Tyrone Farm-Home Baseball l9-I2lg lnira- mural Baslceiball ll I,I2l. Richard H. Lewis Gro-Mor . . . Piifsburglw Acropolis Siafi lI2l: Fooiball l9-l2lg Glee Club llI,l2l1 Siudenf Senaie lI2l. Edward F. McDonald Men-O . . . Philadelphia Baslcefball l9-lllp Farm-Home Base-- ball l9-I2l: Fooiball l9,IOl. Lanny P. Pennel Vian . . . Abboiisiown Farm-Home Baseball l9-l2l: lnlra- mural Baslcelball ll I,I2lg Siudeni Senafe ll2l. I I . fuwlfang, 9 6 0 O 9 0 O 0 0 O 0 O O 9 6 0 6 6 6 O 0 O 6 O 0 O 0 9 0 9 0 6 0 6 O 0 f957 . Richard Lewis is considering what to do next in his problem of producing the dummy for the Acropolis. 63 195 7 4 . Morris Shenk and Kenneth Legg care- fully examine one of the plants in the greenhouse. 64 John E. Carville Pine Hursl' . . . Phoenixville Farm-l-lome Baseball l9-l2lg Pholo Club l9,lOl: Trapping Club l9-l2l. Kenneih M. Legg Pine Hursf . . . Avoca Foolball H017 Inlramural Baslcelbaii l9-I2l. Roberi' D. Menchey Pine l-lursl . . . Williamsporl Foo+ball 19-I2lg Wreslling lIO-I2l. Charles R. Minhinnel-l Pine l'lurs'r . . . New Kensinglon Farm-Home Baseball l9-l2lq Swim- ming ll I,l2lg Scouls l9-l2l: Trapping Club ll?-I2l. LeRoy A. Reale Pine Hursl' . . . Pillsburgh Bancl l9l: Baseball ll l.I2l: Foolball UO-l2lg Sluclenl' Senale ll l,l2l. Morris D. Shenlr Pine l'lurs'r . . . Rheems Farm-Home Baseball l9-l2l. Charles R. Garman Pine Hursi . . . Reading Band l9-I2lg Farm-Home Baseball l9-I2l: lnrramural Baslcelball llO-l2l. Roberf C. Mock Pine Hursf . . . JeanneHe Inrrarnural Baslcelball lIOl: Swim- ming ll l,I2l: Trapping Club l9-l2l. Edward J. C. S+anczalc Pine l-lursl . . . Swedeland C Acropolis Slafl lI2lg Band lf?-l2l1 Scours lf?-l2l1 Trapping Club ll2l. Louis C. Sirolifolino pine l-lurs+ . . . Reading Cheerleader ll ll: Farm-Home Base- ball l9-I2l: lnframural Baslceiball 1957... Jere L. Verdone Pine l-lursr . . . Reading Acro olis Sfalif ll2l B nd lf? I2 P I G - li Scouls l9-l2lp Trapping Club l9-l2l Louis Stroffolino prepares a cake for the artistic talents of Charles Garman. 65 195 7 gfwlaicify Caslle W. Beclc Weslrnoor . . . Salem, Ohio Science Club lf?-Ill: Scouls l9-l2l: Sparlan Slarl llO,I ll: Usher llO-l2l. Charles H. Gordon Silverbrook . . . Philadelphia Baseball Manager ll Il: Trapping ub quo.: 11. WaI+er S. Grabowslci Borderland . . . Fraclcville lniramural Baskelball lII,l2lg Trap- William R. Lehman Longmeads . . . Lebanon Acropolis Slaff ll2lg Band llO-l2l: Glee Club lll,l2l. George T. Morgan Glendale . . . Bufler Band lIO,Ill: Trapping Club lf?-l2lI Wreslling lf?-l ll. ' s A Gerald H. Robinson Silverbroola . . . Chesler Farm-Home Council llO.I ll. William Lehman and Charles Gordon are doing some three-phase motor test ing. 66 wer' Edward I. Williams Glenview . . . Eighly-four Guide ll ll: Trapping Club ll ll: Ush- ping Club llO,I ll. N Raymond A. Ca pozucca Green l-lill . . . Pi'r+s+on Farm-Home Baseball ping Club lc?-I2l: Wreslling ll I, I2l. Rober+ J. Lamond Brookside . . . Philadelphia Farm-Home Baseball l9-l2l: Trap- ping Club l9,lOl. Gary M. Miles Englewood . . . Alexandria Farm-Home Baseball l9-l2lp Farm- ' Home Vice-Presi-den? ll2l. Edward F. Ramsey Easlmoor Acropolis Swimming ll l , IZJ. I9-I2lg Trap- . . . Reading Sfaff ll2lg Scouls lll,l2l: A. Leon Soli' Gro-Mor . . . Allenfown Farm-Home Baseball l9-I2lq Trap- ping Club ll2l. Harold E. Sfrand Bonniemead . . , Sugar Grove Farm-Home Baseball lII,I2lg Infra- mural Baskefball lI2l. planed-ing. ssemblin ircu ion lines to a domes- A g c lat tic hot Water storage system are Edward Ramsey and Raymond Capozucca. 67 195 7 Sf:-eel' Mala! Gerald H. Ballief Rosemonl . . . Nescopeclc Choir l9l: Farm-Home Baseball lf?-l2lg lnlramural Baskelball ll l.l2l. Joseph D. Carfwrighi' Brookside . . . Philadelphia Farm-Home Baseball l9-l2l mural Baslcefball ll l,l2l. John W. Curran Borderland . . . Birdsboro Farm-Home Treasurer llOlg lnlramur- al Baslcelball lf?-I2l. Richard R. May Men-O . . . Shillingron Color Guard ll l,l2l. Inrra Alberf W. M. Meiizler Venice . . . Beihlehem Farm-Home Baseball lf?-I2lg Foolball lf?-I2l. Roberf H. Miller Sunse+ . . . Philadelphia G ld Balliet and Albert Meitzler are Fg ng out a metal working proble UI. Baslcelball llOl: Farm-l-lome Baseball 19-123. Richard L. Norrie Easlmoor . . . New Cumberland Farm-Home Baseball l9-I2lg Wres- lling l9-l2l. COLORS Yellow and Black FLOWER Baby Urclz id MOTTO I f what you did yesterday still looks goody then you l1aven't done enough today. ol cLAss SONG-1951 fe, QAMAQ WILDEQMUTH Ab Db EV Ab Eb jd' Db Dbw. Ab E Ll? ,HJ I ll BJ LJ J J. All praise and honor be to you our Mil - ton Her - shey School, For Z. men we stand to race this world to seek new em - l - hence, I-or lo Eb' Eb' Ab E' Ab 4 sb Db' Eb sb? ls l J l ' ' J J e JL J d ev- erj,-wid ' inf rule. Nl.-ny cohslant friend-shlp throufh khe year: and you, ovr School, have bwlt in us a Stal- warl con - fl - dence. The lo Ab C ob W sl' ab Eb' I 1 I 5 .ll l 1 J J I l ci J all our con-tri - bu' tions re - main and be re - ne-led, by mem - o - rms ol past days will ol'-ken re - ap - pear. And Ab Cm Db Ab C Db 5l',,, Ab bi. eb' Alfa 1 bl ' l I , V JDJ " J lihose who l'ol- low dl'-ter uf: fr! deep-eetddrdt-r Lode, As we will cher- ash in our hearts khq lilre which we knew here. l 69 7!zeae wwe Q . . Edward Stanczak seems thoroughly captivaied by Sweating out a final examination in English are sfoliert Watenpool, Charles Corxfer, and George a son. . . . amf memaaaife cfayd in lfukt 1956 - 57 yecza. 70 his date's comments at a senior party. . . . Jafficulzf rfaqd . . . LeRoy Baker happily receives his diploma at commencement exerclses. in Memouam . . P. A. STAPLES "Every man's work shali be made manifest" U Corinihians 3:I3j BENJAMIN F. OLENA "The beiier pari of a man's life consisis of his friendships." ffxnonymousi P. N. HERSHEY "His life was genfle, and fhe elemenis So mix'ci in him Jrhai Naiure mighi' s'I'ar1ci up. And say fo all The world 'This was a manl' " lShakespearej


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

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, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

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

Milton Hershey School - Acropolis Yearbook (Hershey, PA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

1974

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