Mount Joy High School - Voyager Yearbook (Mount Joy, PA)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1946 volume:
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The VOYAGE R
CLASS OF 1940
Mount Joy High School
MOUNT JOY, PENNSYLVANIA
Hail, Mount 7oy High School,
Here in our youth,
Place thou heyfore us
Lights qt Love and Truth,-
Gioe us ainhition
Our course to pursue,
fill inxpiration may we rlrawfrom you.
Hail, Moztnt f7oy High Sehool,
Stauneh and stron g,
Help us to ooiee thy praixes
Loufl ana' long!
Help HJ to do our taxks,
H u inhle though they be,
May they rrjiert a ererlit unto thee.
Hail, lblount 7oy High Srhool,
When taxkf are done,
lVIay memories turn to thee,
Thou lover! one,
Hopes and anzliitions gained,
Ourx the vietory.
Hail, Mount ffoy High School,
All Hail to thee.
To Miss Edna Martinffor her long and faithful service to
the community of Mount joy, for her untiring efforts in organizing
and augmenting the school library, and for her personal interest
in the pupils and alumni of Mount joy High Schoolfwc, the
Class of 1946, dedicate the second edition of The Vngvzzgvr.
History is nothing more than the record of a voyage of a lifetime, a voyage
with Fate at the helm of our ship and God as the shining North Star guiding us
through the treacherous black sea of doom and despair to the port of happiness
and success. '
Time is the wind-never ceasing or faltering-sending the ship steadily on its
way, while ambition and knowledge trim the craft for smoother sailing.
Many storms will be encountered, heartaches, discouragement and disappoint-
ment will be the great waves trying to sink the ship. Some will flounder in the
great sea of despair. Only the hardy crafts made shipshape by a clean life will
Many before us have failed in this,voyage. But many great men, such as
Lincoln, MacArthur, Whitman, Longfellow, Webster and Emerson, have made
the journey successfully through the murky depths of hell, to find their reward for
a life well lived. They have left their mark in history for all mankind to see.
VVe have completed twelve years of study in which our characters have been
molding into some definite form. Was the first lap of our voyage complete in every
way? Did our maiden voyage prove successful, or did we flounder in the great
sea of despair? Already our generation has cast off and set sail.
How will the rest of our trip be? Shall we sink-never to rise again? Shall
we complete our voyage successfully-only to be covered by the sifting sands of
time? Or shall we finish in a blazing trail of glory and become akin to the immortal
few? Time will tell, as it fills the sails of our vessel of life and sends it forward.
But time need not be the ruler of the waves. We, the captains of the ship,
can decide what kind ofjourney to take. We can decide the port. We can de-
termine the ship's course with our instruments of truth, knowledge and virtue.
Our desire for other sailing and a better life will head the ship safely home.
A successful voyage is awaiting us earnest seamen if we will not take any port
in a storm but guide the ship relentlessly to its destiny. " Wle have crossed the bay,
the ocean lies before us." Bon voyage! Let's make our trip successful and
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XYJA Ifl' XYHITMAN
Alma Mater. .
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Class Motto. . .
and Instruction .....
Whols Who .... Page
Class VVill ...... Page
Underclassmen ..... Page
Snaps .... Q . .- .............. . . . Pages 39,
Organizations and Activities .... Page
Athletics ..... Page
Patron List ....
Advertisemen ts. . .
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Board of ducation
bf! In Right: Albert D. Seiler, vice presidentg George B. Zeller, Joseph T. M. Breneman, secretziryg
Paul l.. Stoner, Clyde lf. Gerberich, president.
To ffze GNm'z4afes.'
Once again it is our privilege to greet a Senior Class through the medium of the
yearbook, which all of us hope will be most successful.
:X year ago we all looked forward hopefully to the end of the war, and we are
most thankful that our hopes have been realized. But now that it has ended,
what of the futurefyour future? Your public school education will help a lot,
but it is not in itself the key which will unlock the doors to a successful future. ln
the aftermath of a World War such as we have seen, the world will present many
diHiculties which you must overcome, and with determination and courage you
can conquer them. Great people have always sprung from troublesome times,
because they have fought their way through.
Our aim has been, and always will be, to provide the youth of our community
with the best educational facilities that we can furnish. Whether or not you have
taken full advantage of them, each of you knows individually. If you have not
taken all that was offered, tell those who follow you and advise them accordingly
so that they can profit from your experience.
Some of you will attend higher schools of learning, others will go out into
industry, and all of you in a short time will be expected to take your place in the
world. Wherever you go or whatever you do, remember that we all wish for you
a happy and prosperous life.
CLYDE li. CSERBERICH,
P7'rlVff?lt'Ill Qf Ilia liozmz' of lJi1'frlor.r
MFRVIN W. BRANDT
Szipervixing Principal '
BA., M.A., Millersville State Teachers College, Franklin and Marshall College,
Elizabethtown College, Columbia University, Temple University.
To the Class QFIQ46:
The Borough of Mount joy has offered you, through its public school system,
the opportunity to secure your elementary and secondary education. This has
been done at considerable expense to your parents, to the community, and to the
State. In addition, it has cost on your part, time, energy, physical strength,
perseverance and patience. The faculty who were responsible for your instruction
have been many and of varied types, but all looked ahead to the time when you
would have completed your task.
Now the question properly arises: VVas your education worth what it cost the
State, the community, your parents, yourselves? Will what you do from here out,
justify the effort put forth on the part of all concerned in it? In short, was it
worthwhile? That question cannot be answered now--either by you, or anyone
else. Ten, fifteen, twenty years hence-then you, and we, should know. To
paraphrase, "Now you see through a glass darkly-but then shall you know even
as you are known." In the meanwhile, your Alma Mater, your parents, your
teachers and your fellow students will be interested witnesses of your progress,
as well as
Your supervising principal,
MERVIN W. BRANDT
W. I. BEAHM
High School Prinripal
B.S., Elizabethtown Collegeg lVl.l'l., Temple University, Blue Ridge Collegeg
Juniata Collegeg Millersville State Teachers Collegeg Duke University.
To ffze Clam ff 19416: I,
Three boys once walked across a snow-covered meadow to see who could
make the straightest track. On examination it was found that only one could be
called straight. When asked how this happened, two of them replied, "VVe walked
as straight as we could, being careful to Watch our feet at all times." The third
boy, whose track was straight, said, "I fixed my eye on a tree on yonder hill and
never looked away until I reached the other side of the meadowf'
Some people go through life as did the two boys, looking at their feet and
seeing no farther than present desires and their fulfillment. Others look far ahead
and control their present actions in such a way that their future aims may be
attained. Success in life is often missed by having no objective before us.
As you finish high school and continue your education, either in your chosen
work or in a higher school, may you have some aim in life, and keeping your eye
Hxed on that goal, make the most of all opportunities as they come to you day by
day. The old adage, "Hitch your wagon to a star," is still good advice.
W. l. BEAHM
H. B. BAVGHEY
Permanent Standard .M usic Certif-
icateg New York Umversltyg Mil-
lersville State Teachers College.
B.S., Indiana State Teachers
B.S., The Pennsylvzlnia State
C ammerfial Edumlion
B.S., Elizabeth town College.
l'l'l'HEI. M. Baosxe
B.S., Millersville State Teachers
Hixlofv and Mzzsif
B.A., Seton Hill College.
Hmlfh and Physiml Edumlion
B.S., West Chester State Teachers
Nlothenhzlicx, Sofia! Sludiex,
B.S., Millersville State Teachers
Collegeg Elizabethtown College.
Sofirzl Sludiey and Librarian
Millersville State Teachers College.
H. K. SCHOENER
B.S., Albright Collegeg Duke Uni-
versityg The Pennsylvania State
Collegeg Army Air Forces Tech-
nical School, Chanute Field, Ill.
French, Englirh, Social Sturiiex
B.A., University of Nlichigan.
Shop and Aeronuulirs
B.S., Millersville State Teachers
Collegeg Bloomsburg State Teach-
ers Collegeg Bucknell University.
Lalin, English, Typing
BA., Wilson College.
CATHARINE G. ZEl.l.fzR
BA., The Pennsylvania State
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"A Psalm of Ute"
HENRY XY. l,oNcpr1-LI,1,ow
lm!! In Righf: lrfsrher Weldon, secretary, Charles Piersol, vice presidentg Betty Miller, treasurerg
Richard Mumper, president.
Seniors Show Spirit
Vfninr .-ldz'i,n'r',r'-vl'l. K. Schoener, C. S. Rovenolt.
The Senior Class started the year
with many new ideas and plans for the
future. A number of projects were
One of these was the Senior Stand at
the annual Community lixhibit. The
stand was decorated in red and white,
and every senior shared in the frying of
oysters and hamburgers. lt proved to be
a great financial success and a worthwhile
experience for all.
Under the direction of Miss Catha-
rine G. Zeller, English teacher, the
seniors gave "Professor, How Could
Youln, a comedy, February 14. Then
Mount -loy High School celebrated St.
Patrick's Day with a dance sponsored by
the Senior Class. The main purpose was
to augment the finances of the class.
Finally, of course, will come the
Graduation Wleek activities.
Rifle QQ Fire Patrol 4.
Bill can be seen most ofthe time driving a blue Ford
with red wheels and white side-wall tires.
Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4g Library 4g Voyager.
Carnegie Hall is Marian's ambition-that is, U she
can get just a small vacation from her job.
She should be able to get anywhere with her black
hair, dark eyes and quiet personality,
I ARLENE BRFNEMAN
Library ng Class Secretary 2g Intramurals 3g Senior Play.
A complete metamorphosisefrom a shy freshman to
a fun-loving senior.
Junior Playg Fire Patrol 3, 4Q Basketball 33 Tennis 3, 44
Glee Club 4g Hi-Y 4g Senior Play.
Lee was the only person who really worked at the
Marietta Depot last summer.
Glee Club 4g Voyzlgerg Library 4.
Marjie's 21 whiz' -best little typist there is!
Rifle 4g Fire Patrol 4.
Who took an hour off for lunch? Not the Colonel
but Albert. '
Library Staff 2, Glee Club 3, 4, Intramurals 3, 44
Rifle 3, junior Play, Senior Play, Voyager.
Priscilla has what it takes to make John say "yes.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Crier, 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 1,
2, 3, Hockey Ig Library Staff 2, Bowling 2, 4g Rifle 3,
Assistant Directress, junior Play, Cheerleading 3, 4,
Auditorium Council 4, National Honor Society,
Marian has one question to ask: "Are German girls
junior Play, Rifle 3, Tennis 3, 4, Fire Patrol 4, National
Honor Society 4, Auditorium Council 4.
He dislikes anyone who runs down his brother's Car.
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Fire Patrol 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4,
Tennis I, 3, Voyager, Rifle 4.
"Rabbit" thinks he'll buy a new car. I-Ie's just
about worn out his brother's.
Glee Club 3, 4, Voyager.
For Ethel the senior year holds memories of tele-
phone poles and diamonds.
Auditorium Council IQ Glee Club I, 25 Bowling I, Q., 3,
4g Girls' Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4g Hi-Crier 1, 2, 3, 4
QCo-Editor 4DQ Library 21 Junior Playg Fire Patrol 4g
To Carol "five o'clock whistle" means a snack at
RiHe 4Q Fire Patrol.
It's a tie between the Navy and wolfing. Eating
draws a "place" rating.
Glee Club 3, 4Q Girls' Intramurals 3, 4g Hockey 43
Hi-Crier 4g Voyager.
Coming here in her sophomore year, this former
East Donegalian readily adapted herself to the ways of
M. J. H. S.
Voyagerg Rifle 4Q Fire Patrol 4.
Trapping almost cost his life. While making a
speech in English class, he caught his trousers in a trap.
Glee Club 2, 3, 4g Girls' Intramurals 3, 4, Hockey 4g
Charmainels specialty is serving hamburgers and
French fries to Farm Diner customers.
Library Staff 4g Voyager.
Wherever she is, you can he sure that Mildred can be
Fire Patrol 4.
He was the proudest boy in school when he made the
Intramurals 2, 33 Bowling 2, 3, 4Q Glee Club 43 Voyager.
Poison-ivy poison! Yipel All Margie has to do is
walk past it and she has a had case of poison.
Class President 33 Fire Patrol 3, 4g Basketball 43
He looks like an "old salt" in his leggings and middie
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Intramurals I, 2, 3g Student
Council I, ZQ Rifle 33 Auditorium Council 3g junior
Play3 Bowling 43 Hi-Crier 43 Cheerleading 43 Voyager3
Hey, Johnny-Remember ,Iacquie as Susan pushing
a wheelbarrow in our junior Play?
Basketball 2, 4Q Baseball 3, 43 Fire Patrol 43 Voyager.
"Sox" likes baseball and his car. He also likes to
sleep on Monday mornings.
Hi,Crier I, 4g Glee Club 1, 44 Bowling 2, 3, 4g Library
2, 4g Intramurals 3g Class Treasurer 3, 45 National
Counting the class's riches and carrying the money
bags, Betty reminds one of Silas Marner.
Class President 1, 2, 4, Rifle 1, 'l,Hi-C!'iC1' 1, 2, 33 Band
1, 2, 3, 4, Auditorium Council 3, junior Play, Fire
Patrol 3, 4 Qlfire Chief 41, Glee Club 45 National
Honor Society 4g Hi-Y 4 QPresidentJg Voyager CEditorDg
Even though the neighbors may complain, Richard
still insists upon practicing his sax at ll p. m.
Glee Club 2, 4g Library Staff 4.
The loss ofa five-dollar bill caused Darlene something
akin to amnesia.
Bowling 1, 2, 3, 4g Qirls' Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4g Glee
Club 2, 3, 4g .AUdll'Ol'lL1l11.COl1I1Cll 3, Class Secretary 3,
May Queen's Court 3g Library 4.
In this ease, bread raises-rl'lva's morale.
Rifle ig junior Play, Glee Club 3, 4, Fire Patrol 3, 43
Hi-Y 4g Voyager.
VVatch for him flying over Mount Joy on Sunday.
Fire Patrol 4, Voyager.
johnny can always settle an argument about trucks
because of his acquaintance with many truck drivers.
Qasketliall 1, z,tg, 4, Baseball 1, 2,,1, 4, Tennis 1, 1, 3, 4g
Class Vice President 1, 3, 4g junior Play, l'1re Patrol
3, 4g Rifle 3, 4g Glee Club 4Q Senior Play, Hi-Y 4.
Generous Charlie is always stuck with the bill.
Intramurals 25 Glee Club 2, 3, 4Q Voyager.
If Dottie were as good in chemistry as she
wolfmg, she would go places.
Intramurals QQ Glee Club 2, 3, 4g Voyager.
Tyndall's petite waitress-"one-soda Dorrie."
Fire Patrol 45 RiHe 4.
He takes plenty of ribbing about that jalopy. And
he can take it!
Glee Club 4g Hockey 43 Bowling 43 Girls' Intramurals 4.
The little blonde from Chicques blushes very easily.
Or could it be the reflection from her painted glasses?
Student Council IQ Glee Club 2, 3, 4g Intramurals 3g
Junior Playg Senior Playg Voyager.
That Southern accent sho' is ehahmin'.
Maybe Charlie likes the "dark room" so much
because he is bashful.
Basketball I, 2, 3, 4g Baseball I, 2, 3, 4, Bowling 25 Hi-
Crier 2g Student Council 2, 3, Fire Patrol 3, 4, Glee
Club 3, 4g Rifle 3, 4g Hi-Y 43 Junior Play, Senior Play,
If his ability to bluff his way through English
speeches proves anything, Burton needn't worry.
Intramurals I, 2, 3g Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Hockey 4g
Bowling 41 Voyager. '
June prefers American dress to the convertible
gowns of the Mohammedans.
Band I, 2, 3, 4g Basketball Manager I, 25 May Queen's
Court I, QQ Junior Play, Basketball 35 Glee Club 3, 4Q
Fire Patrol 3, 4Q Hi-Crier 3, 4 QBusiness Manager 41g
Voyager QBusiness Managerj.
Our poetic genius talks in rimes Cand ridcllesj.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4g May Queen's
Court 1, 23 Class Secretary 1, 4, Hi-Crier 2, 3, 4 1Co-
Editor 45, Bowling 2, 3, 43 Library Staff 2, 4g Cheer-
leading 35 Junior Playg Hockey 4g National Honor
Societyg Fire Patrol 45 Assistant Directress, Senior
Her dinosaur pin is her good-luck charm.
Girls' Intramurals 3, 4, Glee Club .iglrlockey 44 Voyager.
Nancy .is our second Babe Ruth. White socks are
. LAURA STARR
Glee Club 3, 4g Bowling 42 Voyager.
If she ever feels faint, she certainly should know
how to fall-even with a pie in her hand.
W e lzzwe lT7'05.fL'If ilze bayg the ocean
Basketball 1, 35 Baseball 2.
He certainly looks "sharp" in those pegs.
Band 1, 25 Basketball Manager I, 25 Rifle I, 2, 4.5
Baseball 35 Hi-Crier 35 junior Playg Glee Club 3, 45
Fire Patrol 3, 4g Basketball 3, 4g Senior Play.
The real Professor is not a woman-haterfbut
lim' before us.
Red and White
Red and W hite Carnalions
frm lil' ary
Some people say a wise person looks only into the near future. Our class has lived mainly in
the present. However, as this 1S a yearbook dedicated to memories, we shall turn to the past. It
is dedicated to the part of our lives which will determine the shaping of our futures.
In future years we shall look back and smile, yes, even laugh, at some memory of our high
school life and those who shared it with us. Our class history will greatly aid us in reminiscing.
September, 1942, we entered Mount Joy High School as the new frosh class. Many of us
found it rather hard to calm down and adapt ourselves to the new routine. We were not alone in
this, as there were a few new teachers and a new principal who also had to adapt themselves. As
freshmen we elected Richard Mumper, president, Arlene Breneman, vice president, Esther Weldon,
secretary, and John Crider, treasurer.
John Crider, Joe Habecker, Charles Piersol and Burton Shupp represented the frosh as they
resumed their basketball careers. Esther VVeldon and Paul Stoner represented our class in the May
We entered school in the fall of ,43 with a great deal of enthusiasm. Now that we were sopho-
mores we could "heckle" the freshmen. The class sponsored the Soph Hop this year. Local talent
made up the orchestra and the dance was a success. Our boys resumed their basketball careers.
Then the day for ordering our rings finally arrived. The class was again represented in the May
Queen's Court by Esther Weldon and Paul Stoner.
' VVe entered our junior year raring to go. This year we chose our class colors, cherry red and
white, for our pennants, emblems and hats.
We sponsored the Sadie Hawkins Hop this year. We also made a successful stage debut in
"Ever Since Eve." Jacquie Hendrix and Bernard Zimmerman were Cast in the leading roles and
were supported by a cast of twelve. This year we initiated selling refreshments at basketball
games. Eva Reigle and Burton Shupp were the May Queen's attendants from our class. The
Junior Class entertained the Senior Class and faculty at a semiformal prom. At Class Day Ronald
Carter received the Dr. Asher F. Snyder Memorial American History Award.
VVe returned to our senior year at M. H. S. with mixed feelings. For some it was only a
turning point, for others it was the last year of formal schooling. We elected our senior class officers:
Richard Mumper, president, Charles Piersol, vice president, Esther Weldon, secretary, and Betty
Miller, treasurer. Our class decided to have a yearbook, too. Richard Mumper was appointed
We all worked together and had a grand time at our senior stand, which proved to be a financial
success. "Professor, How Could You!" was our stage production this year. It was a successful
comedy with Jacquie Hendrix and Bernard Zimmerman again in the leading roles.
School life is soon to be ended for most of us. Class Day, Baccalaureate and the grand Hnale-
Graduation Day-are all that remain. Although acquiring a diploma required hard work, it was
well balanced by fun and laughs for all. Many experiences will never be forgotten by any of us.
p MILDRED GEBHART
William Baltozer .... ,. .
Marian Bard ..,.
LeRoy Bates .,..
Marjorie Berrier. .
Betty Breneman. .
Albert Brown ....
Alice Brubaker. . .
Ronald Carter ....
John Crider ...,.
Ethel Earhart ....
Carol Foerch ....
Charles Frey .,..,
Mildred Gebhart. . . i. . , .
Catherine Gephart ...., . . .
Charles Groff .....
Jacquie Hendrix. .
Eugene Hess .....
Betty Miller .....
Lester Meyers ...,
John Newcomer. .
Charles Piersol . . .
Eva Reigle ......
Henry Reist ,.....
Dorothy Rentzel. .
Doris Rice .....,.
William Rider. . .
Tina Rosenfeld. . .
Josephine Shank. .
Charles Sheetz. . .
Burton Shupp ....
June Smith .....
Nancy Smith ....
Laura Stark.. . .
Paul Stoner .....
Esther Weldon. .
Robert Wilson ....
Bernard Zimmerman .......
Marjie. . .
Lenie. . .
Rabbit. . .
Charley. . .
Shave . .
Dorie. . .
Zimmy. . .
. . . Whatta Ya' Mean?. . .
. . . Where's Berrier?. . . . .
.. . Aw, Jiminy ..... . ..
.. . Aw, Shucks. . . .
. . . Aw, Gee ...... . . .
Women, Bahl. . ..
No Kiddin'?. . . ..
.. . Aw, You're Kiddin'. . . . . .
IsThat Right?. .
Hey, Boyl. ..
. . . Oh, Mud ............ . . .
. . . Who's Kidding Who? .... . . .
Oh,Geel ............ . ..
.. . Uh-Huh! That's Right. . . .. .
... Honest to Petel. . . .
... No Kiddin'! . ..
.. . Number, Please. . . .
.. . How D'ya Figger?. . . .
Hi, Chis! .............. ...
. . . One, Two, Three, and-. . . .
. . . Workin' Tonight, Henry?
... Ain't You Well... ..
Oh, Man .......
.. . She Won't Startl. . . . .
... Holy Mud! ..... ...
,. . Watch the Birdiel. . . ..
I'm Glad .....
... Which Wayld She Go?... . ..
. . . That's Not Smart. . . .
. T hat's Swell! .....
Driving the Ford ....
Driving Dad's Car .....
Pin-Ball Machines .....
Minding Dougy ........
Writing Letters CArmyJ. . .
Driving His Brother's Car
The Ford ,........,.....
The Navy .....
Riding Motorcycle. . .
Hunting and Trapping. . .
Saving Football Clippings.
Worrying . .,........... .
Playing a Hot Sax. . .
Playing Piano .....
Playing Accordion. . .
Raising Chickens ,...
Barnstorming. . .
Jerking Sodas ..... . .
Driving His Jalopy ....
Girls ........... .......
Entertaining the Navy. . .
Keeping Children .......
Daydreaming. . .
Writing Poetry ....
Quiet ...... ....
Cynical. ....., .
Independent ..... . .
Long Bob ..,.
Soft- spoken ,...
Pretty Clothes ...... , .
Good-natured .... . .
Thin ...., . . .
Silly Laugh ....
Conscientious ..... . .
Short ...... ......., . .
Happy-Go-Lucky ..., . .
Cooperative ....... . .
Ruddy Cheeks. . . . .
Freckles. . .
Slow .,.. . .
Lackadaisical ..... . .
A Sheik .....
Full of Fun. . .
Athletic. . .
Attractive. . .
Athletic. . .
In Love. . .
Agreeable .... .
Lazy ...... I
Aggressive. . .
Jacquie's Pal ....
OK . ..... .
Quiet ..... .
A Good Typist ....
Quick-Tempered .... . . . .
Good Sport .......
Bashful .... . .
Good Worker. . ,
A Jitterbug. . .
W anti To Be
Opera Star ....
Coast Guard ....
Radio Commentator ....
Interior Decorator ....
Architect . .....,...
Athletic Coach. . .
Interior Decorator. .
Gob .......... .........
Waitress .... ...........
Newspaper OHice Worker. . .
Flower Arranger .....,,.
Carpenter .... . . .
Dog Trainer ....
Railroad Engineer ......
Kindergarten Teacher. . .
Private Secretary .....
Coast Guard .....
Baseball Player .....
Truck Driver .....
Athletic Coach. . ,
Aviator ...... .
Auto Racer .....
Store Buyer. . .
Photographer. . .
Seaman 2 c
Stuck in an Omce
Mayor of Florin
We, the Class of Nineteen Hundred Forty-six, do ordain and establish this document as our last
will and testament, thereby revoking any other obligation which we heretofore made public in our
younger, hapless years. '
So that the school might continue happily, and not too monotonously, when we leave these
premises, we leave the following personal talents, characteristics and other gifts to our underclass-
men and faculty:
Burton Shupp's smooth line to David Morris.
Paul Stoner's poetic ability to Jack Williams.
Ethel Earhart's ring to Geraldine Cramer.
Charles Sheetz's reticence to Betty Leonard.
Charles GroPr"s studiousness to Jack Shultz.
Esther Weldon's versatility to Eugene Brown.
Laura Stark's jolly disposition to Dorothy Sheetz.
Bill Rider's Ford to Miss Grove.
John Newcomer's quietness to Clarence Weldon.
John Criderls hair-cut to Karl Max.
Ronald Carter's facetiousness to John Ressler.
Eugene Hess's seriousness to Elwood Rice.
Mildred Gebhart's ambition to Donald Rice.
Marian Brubaker's dancing ability to Charles Hallgren.
Richard Mumper's ability as master of ceremonies to Bruce Myers.
Doris Rice's modesty to Charles Eshleman.
Charles Piersol's self-confidence to Phyllis Snyder.
Dottie Rentzel's happy-go-lucky attitude to Carol Somer.
Josie Shank's southern charm to Frances Maurer.
Henry Reist's class spirit to Jay Brubaker.
Bernard Zimmermanis dramatic ability to Bill Conrad.
Sis Brubaker's independence to Joanne Garber.
Nancy Smith's helpfulness to Bill Stohler.
LeRoy Bates's candor to Lee Ranck.
Carol Foerchls reserve to George Fitzkee.
Marian Bard's artistic ability to Harold Heisey.
Betty Breneman's attendance record to Lorraine Dissinger.
Darlene Nauman's ability to play the piano to Bobby Shank.
Jacquie Hendrix's ability to get things done to Eddie Pennell.
Robert Hallgren's nonchalance to Lucina Myers.
As we pass through these portals to begin our great journey of life, we realize it would be im-
possible to leave all our talents, abilities and characteristics in so little space. Therefore, if we have
for otten an one in an wa he ma obtain the needed blessin from the executor of our will.
g Y Y Y: Y g
On this Thirty-first Day of May, Nineteen Hundred and Forty-six, we, the members of the
class of the same year, attach our seal to this, our last will and testament.
THE CLASS OF 1946
'l'!1r KXIIVVJA mzm' fum' go filer 11114177121
and vriff'f1'f1.Q111'r.v ,Vt'IlfAf,Yllll Il f1'1'.ft1111f
frirlnffv pm-x,v,- bm llzqv .mtv zmtlzzng,
and jf 'wr do 2101 lift' Ihr gjflx ffm' bring
tiny' t'Il7'7lY lhwm ax 5lY.!r?I1l4V zzwrzvvz
RALPH W. ltmnksnx
IM? In Night: loanne Uarlier treasurer' Marlin lfrey vice wresiulentg Berry' . Nlelhorn secretarxg
, . . i u . y l . . w ,
Clarence Weldon, presiden r.
7 inr'.1ff:'i.w'r5 Nliss Catharine G. Zeller, Mrs. Margaret Williams.
K uniors Prove Talent
.-Xs juniors, we let no grass grow unller
our feet. Of course, tlie most important
activity was our play, a comedy, proclucenl
in May under the direction ul. Mrs.
George liroslie, mathematics teacher.
'l'wo dances also loomell large on the
calendar. We entertained the Seniors at
the .IuniorfSenior Prom in May. ln
November we orlererl spinsters their
elianee at the Sallie Hawkins llay Dance.
l,esser events of the year ineliinlenl a
doggie roast at the Clove, a Halloween
party at lliflqs, an ice-skating party at
Hershey and a food sale in November.
It certainly was a lmusy year.
Tap Row: jay Brubaker, Donald Rice, Rolxert Beamendcrfer, Dorothy Heisey, John Williams, liarl l,eedom. SF1'IN1Iflcll'IC'.'
Nlrs. Margaret Williams, jean Strickler, Betty Ament, Barbara Balmer, Charles Hallgren, Robert Landvater, lirnest Nissley.
l"ir,fl Ruff: Lorraine Dissinger, Barbara Bates, Helen Thomas, Charles lfshleman, Marlin lfrey, john Stautll-r, Mary .I. Way ,
Xlary .-hiker, Bruce Myers.
Top Row: Eugene Brown, William Conrad, John Walters, Charlotte Bennett, George Weber, Florence Kaylor, David Morris.
.N'f'z'm1d Row: Betty Leonard, Patricia Tyndall, Ellen Musselmari, Carol Somer, Phyllis B.-cker, Anna Hollinger, Phyllis
Snyder, Miss Catharine Zeller. First Row: Shirley Shirl-1, Patricia Kepple, joanne Garber, Betty Melhorn, Clarence
Weldon, Isabel Zink, Mildred Lehman, Dorothy Young, Maryellen Walter.
lay!! In Rigid: .lune Angstadt, treasurerg lfverett lxletller, presidentg Anna lfspenshatle, secrctaryg
Richard Sheetz, vice president.
Vfifihmlfffw :!11':'i.tm'.t f- Nlrs. lithel Broske, Nliss Fllen Garber.
Sophs Skate n
The lvig eyent of the year for the
Class of '48 was the Nay Hop. lt was a
gala affair and our main moneyumaking
scheme this year. lint it was only one of
the many activities for ns.
A hay ritle and doggie roast started
the year off right. After a false steer, the
class finally enjoyed an ice-skating party
at Hershey. We also took our turn selling
refreshments at lmasketlvall games.
NYith these activities we entletl our
"untlerclass" tlays. As citizens of Mount
.loy High School, we are proud to take
our place as upperclassmen.
was il i
'l'np Row: Edward Pennell, Eugene Zeller, Norman l,inton, Earl Hess, Robert Gelihart, Frank Hassinger, George Eitzkee.
.N'm'rn111' Rn-ze: Roliert Shank, james Brandt, Benjamin Hess, Catherine Strickler, Verdella Eongeneeker, Helen Stautlfer, Betty
Zeager, George Germer, Miss Ellen Garlver. lfirrl Row: Betty Carpenter, Geraldine Cramer, Helen Booth, john Ressler,
Everett Metzler, l,ucina Myers, Betty Gutshall, Betty Hendrix, Evelyn Stark.
. t'g N
X , e t
l 3 'MN' ffm
'l'np Rota: Frank Hess, Jack Eberle, Henry Zerphey,VVillian1 Stohler, Robert Conner. Semr1ziRow.' Richard Martin, Marshall
Dussinger, Mary Bergman, Esther Mellinger, Frances Maurer, Dorothy Sheetz, liowell Sumpman, Mrs. Ethel Broske.
l"ir'.f1 Row: Emma Fitzpatrick, Betty Mark, june Angstadt, Victor Zerphey, Richard Sheetz, Anna Espenshade, Emma Derr
Beulah Wolgemuth, Mary Fitzkee.
l.ijfl In Right: l.ee Rnnck, presidentg Mary jane Krall, secretaryg john Nlelhorn, vice prcsidentg
Phyllis Hoffman, treasurer.
Greenies Grope VVay
F7'F.VllW7!lfl .4dci.ver.f-Miss Betty Grove, Mrs. Marion Scott.
September 5, 1945, was our first
day of real high school life. We were
"green" freshmen, we admitg but we are
proud of our quick adjustment, and we
shall be ever grateful to our teachers and
to the upperclassmen for helping us adapt
ourselves to high school life.
ln order to enjoy the social life, as
well as to participate in the hard work,
we planned one activity for every school
month. ln September we had a doggie
roast at the Cove to become better
acquainted with our new friends from
other schools. ln October we were
initiated into the O. S. S., a Hallowe'en
organization. ln November there was a
skating party at Hershey. We held our
Christmas party in December. We in-
cluded the following activities in the last
live months of school: an assembly pro-
gram, a Valentine party, a record dance,
a bicycle hike and a spring doggie roast.
Tap Row: Robert Myers, Glenn Bailey, Donald Starr, Karl Maxx, Clark Derr, Paul lllciizirvey, VVilli:un Garber, Donald
lredoin. Nefrnzd Row: joyce Will, Mable Bnltozer, Dolores Wilson, ,loyce Miller, ,lzinet Weaver, Annu R. Shcrcr, Ruth
lirotli, jenn l,oewen, Mrs. Marion Scott. Firxl Row: Helen Detwiler, Dolores Miller, Peggy Garber, ,luck Vlqyllllilll, l,ec
Raxnck, Phyllis Hoffman, Marianne Long, Nlziry ,lame Krall, ,lame .-Xmlerson.
Top Raw: David Greiner, 'l'hom'1s W'ines, Robert Williams, john Berrier Victor Morris, Irvin Schroll, Elton Bombcrgcr
Harold Heisey. Nrcrmd Raw: Robert Brandt, Kenneth Drohan, Nancy Brown, jean Myers, lfsther xvillfl, l.illi:1n Schmidt:
.lean Mumper, Verna M. Snavely, LeRoy Hess, Glenn Shupp, Miss Betty Grove. First Row: Miriam Shelly, Dorothy Garber
joyce Ellis, Elwood Rice, john Melhorn, Anna Rosenfeld, Doris Hummer, Romaine Shenk, Corrine Markley.
unior High Prepares for High School
I I I
At the beginning of the school term the eighth gradersgelected their class oHicers. They are:
president, Marian Brenemang vice president, Barbara Ranckg secretary, Marian Foerchg and
treasurer, Jean VVagner.
In October they had a great deal of fun on a hay ride. They rode to Marietta and on the way
back had a Hat tire on the tractor which was pulling them. Also iniOctober was held a Halloween
dance at the Richland Club. Dancing, games, and plenty of refreshments were featured. The class
also planned a Christmas party, at which they exchanged gifts.
During the fourth report period girls and boys exchanged home economics and shop classes.
The boys sewed and cooked while the girls sawed and hammered.
Seventeen of the girls sing in the seventh and eighth grade Girls' Chorus, while seven pupils
are in the band. Every Monday, Tuesday, and Friday morning eighteen eighth graders take
their stations on patrol duty.
The eighth graders are eagerly looking forward to next year, when they will enter high school'
This year the seventh grade has a roll of fifty-six pupils. It is one of the largest seventh grades
in recent history. Most of us like school activities and the teachers. VVe like to take part in school
dances, hayrides and the various parties and other events. We exchanged Christmas presents. In
February we sent our teachers and classmates valentines and held a valentine party. We also went
ice-skating at Hershey.
Our class oflicers are: president, Jerry Shuppg vice president, Gerald Estockg secretary, Beverly
Myers. Miss Catharine Cuskey is our homeroom teacher.
,We have had our teeth examined by a dental hygienist, and there are twenty-two of us on the
Dental Honor Roll. There are eighteen seventh graders on the School Patrol. We have inspection
by Mr. Brandt every Wednesday at 12:55 P. M. This is our first year for assembly, shop, and home
economics, and we like them very much.
Some of the girls of the seventh grade are Girl Scouts. Several of our boys are on the Junior
High basketball team. All of us are eagerly looking forward to entering Mount Joy High.
Twp Rn-1a': Dale HoH'er, Charles Brooks, Cyrus Peiler, Warren Bates, .lames Markley, Merlin Funk, William Bates, lfrank
'l'yndall. .Vrrnrnf Rn-zc: Richard lfranla, Relm Oluerholrzer, Nancy Nlumper, Geraldine Ffmunheiscr, Berry Bullcr, Sarah
Brown, Mary ll. llorler, Caroline lflerchcr, C. R. Heaps. I-'irxl Rn-:1'.' Br-tty Roser, -loanne Smith, Shirley Sclmhelnl, Marian
Ifoereh, ,lean Wagner, Miriam I.oewen, lidna Bartch, Lorraine Kuhn.
'Ibfv Rn-ic: .-Xhram Koser, Carl Krall, Harold Holmes, lfranklin Sprout, Robert Diver, james llornahus, Eugene Bender.
.Nwfnfrf Rn-ran' Ross Neiss, james Hallgren, Nancy .-Xngsradr, Marjorie Herr, livelyn cams, Malvle Momma, Marie Rider,
Gwendolyn Nerf, Marie Clement, Rolmerr Kramer, C. R. Heaps. lfirft Rafc: Nancy Myers, Yancy lfunk, lfaye Kiurshall,
Nlarian Breneman, Barlwara Ranek, Dolores lfeeser, Melissa Srriclaler, .-Xhlvydine Nlarkley,
sf . X 1
Twp Ku-xc: Richard Tyndall, lfmlen Buller, john Bowman, Harold Musser, George lford, ,lack Boyer, Clair Metzler, Amer
lYillianis, Miss Catherine Cusliey. .Vf'mm1' Raw: Richard Boyd, john Auker, Gerald lyilson, George McCue, james Bom-
lmerger, Marvin Kaylor, lfugene lfrey, George Heisey, Thomas Gcrmer, lvilliam Beaston, james Newcomer. l"ir.vt Row:
Beverly Rutter, Bonnie Bigler, joyee Garber, Miriam Fitlkee, jean Koser, Helen Sprout, joan Kramer, Marilyn Newcomer.
Trip lx'n-rc: Vernon Wolgemuth, joe Coover, lra Shoop, Harold Mellinger, Marlyn Myers, Rolvert Boyd, john Miller, Uwen
Smith, john Krall. NKFINIIZI Rafe: Gary Ellis, james Booth, Richard VVilliams, Donald Martin, Goldie lfackler, Nlary jane
Shearer, Peggy ferphey, Kathryn Barrick, Marian Smith, Harold Ruhl, Vernon Nissley, Miss Catharine Cuskey. lfizift Raw:
jacqueline Zeller, julia Winner, Shirley Schneider, Thelma Sherk, Gerald Fsroela, Beverly Myers, jerry Shupp, Nancy
Barnharr, Berry Hendrix.
is cvevwf body happy 'Q
,.,.,. X' f
GYXYSNA 'lb Down
5 5 1
A f 5
- , IPX ' 'H .::.,:,
And the Band
Yea. ,Team Q
Chemxif-Y Y ,
6 So Long
Y-lot 91:19. - X04
LXSNXQ 'move X-Rex
4- ' V
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Ln.-KL S Wfsgkb
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Labux Emu dent
Viv ky 'Y'xme.
How..-.a Davila' Ygw
Oiyazizzkazfzbizs mm' UZ'f1bi7zk5
IL' ll.Vf1ll11l1'fIIffj nzlffz Wlllllf 'ff' ff1'.'l'.
THE VOYAGER STAFF
.Ymndir1g.' Bernard Zimmerman, Charles Sheetz, Eugene Hess, Betty Miller. Sealed: Miss Catharine Zeller, Marian Bru-
baker, Margaret Kramer, Burton Shupp, .lacquie Hendrix, Richard Mumper, Paul Stoner, Mildred Gcbhart, Marian Bard,
Esther lveldon, Carol lfoerch, Fva Reiglu.
l"mt14re.f Mildred Gehhart, Esther Weldon
PfIfIffllif7'llf7,I-V Robert l,andvater, rival Reigle
nlrt f-Marian Bard
.S'pw'l.f 'Burton Shupp, Marian Brubaker
.-ldvertising .lflumzger Y Paul Stoner
f,viI"CIt!!lfifl71 .wzzrmgfrrf Y fhlacquie Hendrix, Margaret Kramer
lfdilorinl .-l,v.vi.vlr1n!.r -Marjorie Bcrrier, Arlene Brenemzin,
lz'n.ri1mr.r .-l,r,ri,rtm1t.f 'l,ester Meyers, Henry Reist,
Nauman, Charles Piersol, Nancy Smith
xlrl .'l.f.Vi.Vfll7Il --john Newcomer
'livpifts --f--. A lice Brubaker, lithel Earhart, Catherine Gcphart, Dorothy
Rentlel, Uoris Rite, -losie Shank, lilllfil Stark
liditorizzl--Miss Catharine G. Zeller
Hu.rine.v.v 'Miss Betty Grove
l,hUfIAgTIlf!I.V7H. K. Schoener, Nlrs, Marion Scott
I lfnrlgf-I wo
Cirfnfaiirm il.r.vi.v!1nzI.v -VVilliam Baltozer, l,eRoy Bates, Darlene
Slmxdingz Carol Somer, jacquie Hendrix, Miss Catharine Zeller, Barbara Bates, Betty Gutshall, Shirley Shirk, Patricia 'l'vnA
dall, Catherine Gephart, William Conrad, Robert Beamenderfer. Surfed: Helen Booth, Helen Thomas, Patricia Repiwle,
Robert l.andvater, Betty tl. Melhorn, Paul Stoner, Carol Foerch, Esther Weldon, ,Ioanne Garber, Bruce Myers, George
W'eber, Betty hliller, Marian Brubaker.
CAROL IFOHRCH l'iS'l'HliiR YVICLDUN
.S'pw'l.f Rfporlfr.r -Robert Beamenderfer, Bill Conrad, George Weber
linfim '.r. f .llmzrzgnt - Paul Stoner
.Jtf.ti,r1m11 l?11.rir1v,v.r rHm1r1gf'r.f -jacquie Hendrix, Patty Repple
Cirfnlafion .llfzrzzzgw--Bruce Myers
.1'r,vi.vI1121f Ciwzzffzfifnl .l'1IHIl1g67'5"'B2lI'bil!'Zl Bates, Helen 'lihomas
'livpixlf Marian Brubaker, Catherine Gephart, Betty Miller
lllzulngmplm' 'Robert l,andvater
Ifdilurifzl Hmmz' -Carol Somer, Clarence Weldon, Shirley Shirk
Rfprn'!cr.f 'Helen Booth, Helen Detwiler, Joyce Ellis, joanne Garber,
Margaret Garber, Betty Gutshall, Phyllis Hoffman, Mary jane
Krall, Donald Leedom, Marianne Long, Paul McGarvey, Corinne
Markley, Betty jane Melhorn, Lillian Schmidt, Patricia Tyndall
.idviwr--bliss Catharine G. Zeller
CARol. ISOIZRUH, l'iS'l'HliR W'ial,ooN
BAND PLAYS ON
Top Row: Donald Starr, Charles Iishleman, James Booth, John Bowman, Eugene Zeller. Third Row: Phyllis Hoffman,
l,owell Sumpman, Paul Stoner, Glenn Bailey, Gerald Estock, Frank Tyndall. Sefond Row: Karl Max, Bonnie Bigler, Melissa
Strickler, jack Boyer, Shirley Schofield, Carl Krall, Richard Mumper, Jane Anderson, Jean Wagner, H. B. Baughey, Joyce
Fllis, Edward Penncll. lfiml Row: Gary Ellis, George Germer,1ohn Berrier, VVarren Bates, James HornaF1us,John Stauffer,
William Beaston, Frank Hassinger.
The mem tha! hath no music in himxeff,
Nor is mmfd wilh foward Q' .vweei Joundr,
Irflfor lrearons, sframgems, and Jpoilsg
The moliom W' hir Jpiril are dull ar nigh!
find his affections dark as Erehus:
Let no mth man he lrusted.
SHAKESPEARE-The Mc'1'fhan! zyf Venice
During the four years of war it became the job ofthe band to assist, co-operate
and function, to participate in scrap drives, many Hag dedications, street parades,
war programs both here and away, and, finally, in practically all the war loan
drives. The band had complete charge of music at the last bond rally, held on
December 7 at the Joy Theater.
The war caused a change in band personnel, with younger musicians pre-
dominating. Many of the former members entered the service. To them were
dedicated most of the band concerts ofthe last few years.
GLEE CLUB ENCOURAGES SINGING
Bark Row: H. B. Baughey, Charles Piersol, Richard Mumper, LeRoy Bates, Robert Beamenderfer, Henry ferphey, Clarence
Weldon, Josie Shank, Lucina Myers, Bruce Myers, Helen Booth, Betty Gutshall, Lowell Sumpman, Betty Hendrix, William
Conrad, Dorothy Young, Paul Stoner, Bernard Zimmerman, Henry Reist, -lack Eberlc, Charles Eshlcman, Mrs. Ethel
Broske, Betty Miller. -3'efof1d Row: Laura Stark, Doris Rice, Betty Carpenter, Margaret Kramer, june Angstadt, ,lunc
Smith, Betty Zeager, Darlene Nauman, Ethel Earhart, Helen Stautfer, Verdella Longenecker, Dorothy Sheetz, Nancy,
Smith, Catherine Gephart, lfrances Maurer, Geraldine Cramer, Charmaine Garber, Emma Derr, Betty Mark, Alice Bru-
baker, Marian Brubaker, Patricia Tyndall, Joanne Garber, Dorothy Rentzel, Ellen Musselman, Mary ,lane Krall, Isabel
link, -Ioyce Ellis. f"ir.vl Row: Barbara Bates, Marjorie Berrier, Marian Bard, Lorraine Dissinger, Mary lfitzkec, Betty ,l.
Melhorn, Phyllis Hoffman, Peggy Garber, Carol Somer, Tina Rosenfeld, Shirley Shirk, Beulah Wolgemuth, ,Iacquie llendrix,
Esther Weldon, Eva Reigle, Charlotte Bennett, Florence liaylor.
The earliest development of the song began with the home singing by the
family and was furthered by community singing. Une of the strongest factors in
the establishment of church singing was the congregational singing introduced by
Martin Luther, from which the church choirs were evolved. It has been rightly
said that the rapid development of the song in America has been largely due to the
choral training given in the public schools. Schumann said, "to sing diligently in
choirs, for this will make you musicalf'
The high school choir has been established to lill this need. The choir is
composed of boys and girls from all grades in the senior high school. Practices are
held every Friday during Activities Period. H. B. Baughey, supervisor, is the
director, and Mrs. Ethel Broske, mathematics teacher, is accompanist.
ln December the Glee Club sang at the bond rally at the joy Theater. lt
participated in the spring concert, and it will also sing at graduation.
H I-Y PROMOTES CHARACTER
Top Row: lrvin Schroll, Donald Starr, Thomas W'ines, John Stauffer, LeRoy Bates, Glenn Bailey, Karl Max, jack Fberle.
l"ozzrll1 Row: William Garber, Clark Detr, john YValters, Elwood Rice, Donald Rice, Henry Zerphey. Third Raw: George
Germer, Robert Williams, Victor Zerphey, VVilliam Stohler, Robert Myers, ,lay Brubaker, ,lack Tyndall, Richard Martin,
Glenn Shupp, ,Iohn Melhorn. Serrnzd Raw: john Berrier, George lfitzkee, Marshall Dussinger, liverett Metzler, Benjamin
Hess, Norman Linton, Robert Landvater, Charles Hallgren, Lee Ranck, Richard Sheetz, Robert Hallgtcn, john Williams,
Rev. H. .-X, Minnich, l"ir.tt Rn-w: Robert Shank, Donald Lecclom, laiugene Hess, Henry Reist, Richard hlumper, Burton
Shupp, Charles lliersol, XVilliam Conrad, Clarence Weldon, lfrnest Nissley, Bruce Myers.
The Hi-Y Club of Mount Joy was organized in October, 1945, through the
zealous and enthusiastic campaigning of the Hi-Y boys of the Patton Trade School
of Elizabethtown, Pa.
The name Hi-Y is an abbreviation of High School Young Menls Association,
and its purpose is L'To Create, Maintain and Extend Throughout the School and
Community High Standards of Christian Character." There are 5,687 clubs in
the nation with an approximate membership of I43,000. Their slogan is "Clean
Speech, Clean Sports, Clean Scholarship, and Clean Living."
Our club meets the second and fourth Fridays of each month for the purpose
of transacting business, discussing problems of interest to all, and enjoying the
wholesome fellowship of the group. OFFicers are: Richard Mumper, president,
Charles Piersol, vice president, Burton Shupp, secretary, and Bill Conrad, treas-
urer. Rev. H. A. Minnich, pastor of the Evangelical Congregational Church, is
By teaching Christian ideals, the club aims to promote character, fellowship,
and understanding of and tolerance toward others. It does this through various
Bark Raw' Marian Brubaker, Richard Mumper. liront Ruta: Betty
Miller, Ronald Carter, lfsther Weldon.
The governing body of M. nl. H. S., the
Auditorium Council, is composed of one repre-
sentative from every high school section. W. l.
Beahin, Miss Ellen Garber, Miss Virginia
Gorgodian and H. K. Schoener are the advisers.
The council has charge of all noon-time
activities in the auditorium and of scheduling
after-school activities there. They also have a
certain voice in school affairs, such as regulav
tions for freshmen.
Ronald Carter, a senior, is president of the
National Honor Society
Elects Five Seniors
The year 1945-46 marked the second year ol
the establishment of the Mount joy Chapter ol
the National Honor Society of Secondary
Schools. This society was founded here in june,
1945, with three members ofthe faculty serving
as advisers. Advisers are: Mrs. Ethel Broske,
Miss lfdna Martin and H. K. Schoener.
Membership, based on scholarship, service,
leadership, and character, is both active and
graduate. Candidates eligible to election must
stand in the first third of their classes in scholar-
ship. The faculty chose lor membership this
year five seniors. They are: Marian Brubaker,
Ronald Carter, Betty Miller, Richard Mumper
and Esther Weldon.
The object of this chapter is to create an en-
thusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire
to render service, to promote worthy leadership,
and to encourage the development of character
in pupils of Mount joy Boro High School.
S6f071d Roan' Lillian Schmidt, Betty Zeager, Richard Sheetz, Lee
Ranck. I-'irxl Row: Carol Somer, Marian Brubaker, Ronald Carter,
LIBRARY STAFF AIDS STUDENTS
In Rear: Betty Gutshall, Lucina Myers, Marjorie Berrier, Miss Edna Martin, Betty Miller, Mildred Gebhart, Eva Reigle,
Marian Bard, Beulah Wolgemuth, Betty Zeager, Betty Melhorn, Carol Somer. Sealed al Tables: Mary Auker, Esther
Weldon, Darlene Nauman, Helen Booth, Isabel Zink, Barbara Bates, june Angstadt, Helen Thomas, Patricia Kepple.
Girls who wish to work in the library during some of their study periods volun-
teer for library duty. After the girls have signed up, Miss Edna Martin, librarian,
makes a schedule of working hours.
Miss Martin does such things as listing books, putting card holders in books,
and stamping "Mount Joy High School" on the inside covers of the books. She
also makes a daily list of books overdue. Because Miss Martin does most of the
routine work, the girls do not have too much to do. .
The assistants report to the library in the periods assigned them. Two girls
are assigned to each period. One takes charge of the students coming to the library.
Each person presents an excuse, from which the librarian makes a record ofthe
name ofthe person, the time he left study hall, his reason for coming to the library
and the time he returns to study hall. The other girl takes charge of books. She
stamps the books as they are taken out or returned.
The attendants also act as monitors. Besides keeping order in the library,
they must be able to help students locate material and to make suggestions for
reading and reference. f
FIREMEN.GUIDE PUPILS TO' SAFETY
Top Row: Iohn Crider, Robert Hallgren, William Rider, Albert Brown, William Baltozer, Charles Grolf. Third Row: John
Newcomer, John Stauffer, Eugene Hess, Ronald Carter, Charles Frey, Bernard Zimmerman, Lester Meyers, Norman Linton,
Bruce Myers, Jay Brubaker. Second Row: Robert Beamenderfer, Robert Shank, Everett Metzler, George VVeber, Robert
Lnndvater, Henry Reist, Charles Hallgren, Donald Rice,John Williams, Richard Sheetz, Ernest Nissley. First Row: David
Morris, Paul Stoner, Marlin Frey, LeRoy Bates, Carol Foerch, Richard Mumper, listher Weldon, Burton Shupp, Charles
Piersol, William Conrad, Clarence Weldon, Eugene Brown.
Always on the alert and ready for any emergency is the school Ere patrol.
Approximately forty members ofthe senior and junior classes have organized to
protect the student body from the danger offire. The Ere chief this year is Richard
Mumperg LeRoy Bates is the assistant.
A fire drill is held every month. One senior and one junior are assigned to
each room. Their job is to lead the students from the rooms and to the outside in
the most eflicient and quiet manner possible. They also check all windows to
make sure that they are closed.
Fori y-n in n
Home Ec Girls
The Future Homemakers of America is a national or-
ganization for vocational home economics girls, as the
Future Farmers of America is for the vocational agricul-
tural boys. The purpose of the organization is to promote
leadership, fellowship and community interest among the
girls. The organization also seeks to acquaint the com-
munity with the activities ofthe homemaking department.
In Rmr: Mary Ol. Way, Mary Auker, Mary Fitzkee,
Dorothy Sheetz, june Angstadt, Betty Carpenter, Betty
Mark, Fmma Fitzpatrick, Verdella Longenecker, Betty
Zeager. l"nregrnzmd.' l.ucina Myers, Miss Fllen Garber,
Anna lfspenshade, Beulah Wolgemuth.
Dramatic Students Act
ln Club Period
Actors, directors, make-up artists, prompters, property
men and costume planners and stage-crew helpers are all
part of this club. The purpose is to train and to develop
members in these activities. Through the presentation of
plays in club period and in assembly programs, we have
gained experience. Our extra activities this year included
a Christmas play, "Footballs and Powder Puffs," and a
special assembly in February, when we presented several
monologues and black-outs.
Henry Reist, Bruce Myers, Mildred Gebhart, Margaret
Kramer, Jacquie Hendrix, l.eRoy Bates.
Five Bo s Choose
To give an opportunity to learn to type for personal use
is the aim of the Typing Club. The small group allows for
individual instruction and fast learning. To be able to
type school themes and other assignments is becoming very
popular, and students are more "typing conscious." 'l he
club, open to all juniors and seniors who have never taken
typing as a regular class period, study the keyboard
personal letters, outlines, manuscripts and other practic ll
Bark Row: John Williams, VVilliam Baltozer, Miss Betty
Grove. Front Row: john Newcomer, Ronald Carter
Club Benehts Students
In Art Appreciation
The Art Club has been organized to allow boys and girls
in the senior high school to further their art interests. lt
is an elective club, and the members are given instruction
in any medium they choose. Some of the mediums are
water color, charcoal, pencil, oils and pastels.
lay? to Righl: Emma Derr, Evelyn Stark, Esther Mellinger,
lfrank Hess, liarl Hess, Dorothy Rentzel, ,losie Shank,
Doris Rice, john Ressler, Laura Stark, Marian Bard.
With Robert l.andvater, junior photographer, as presi
dent, and H. K. Schoener, science teacher, as adviser, the
Camera Club learned to take, develop, enlarge and tint
pictures. The Hi-Crier bought the equipment, including
camera, enlarger, trays, tanks, chemicals and Film. VVith
these materials and an unused room on the second floor
transformed into a dark room, the club set to work.
Left lu Riglzl: Henry Zerphey, joyce Miller, jack Tyndall
Dolores Miller, Marshall Dussinger, Edward Pennell,
George Fitzkee, james Brandt, lilton Bomberger, Florence
Kaylor, Charles Sheetz, Robert l.andvater.
Handicraft Club Makes
lilrom a popular magazine, the club selected small
figures to be carved into utility desk pieces. Geraldine the
Giratfe is mounted on a board with her feed bucket, a pin
tray. A paperweight pup mounted on a lead-weighted
turned block of wood, helps keep the desk papers stacked
neatly. Then there is Hector Hobbyblot, the rocking-
horse blotter, who rides on unlilotted ink. Other members
chose jigsaw work, making clever pins with waggish heads,
flowerpot holders and carved pins.
In Rear: Robert Williams, David Greiner, Victor Morris,
Clayton Shultz, William Stohler, Clark Derr, Robert
Conner, Dorothy Garber, Ruth Grorl. l'7'm1f.' Harold
Heisey, William Garber, Victor Zerphey, Robert Brandt,
lrvin Schroll, Robert Myers, Anna R. Hollinger,
lfffl y-on 0
G. A. A. Gives Girls
The Girls' Athletic Association was organized for those
girls who like to play hockey, basketball, baseball and
tennis. The members learn more advanced games and
skills. Between seasons small games and individual
interests are encouraged.
A girl is HOT considered an athlete just because ot' her
athletic ability. Therefore, G. A-X. A. stresses such qualities
as understanding of the game, sportmanship and willing-
ness to cooperate.
lajfl In Riglil: Catherine Strickler, Charmaine Garber,
Dorothy Heisey, Nancy Smith, Charlotte Bennett, Arlene
Breneman, Catherine liephart, Tina Rosenfeld, Maryellen
Walter, Dolores Wilson, Marian Brubaker, lfva Reigle.
Bridge Club Teaches
Use of Leisure
The members ol' the Bridge Club learn the fundamentals
of contract bridge. They are taught how to count honors,
how to bid, how to play and how to score. They hope to
be good enough to invite the faculty to a party. Mrs.
Lewis YVilliams, French teacher, is the club sponsor.
Darlene Nauman, Mrs. Margaret Williams, Betty Miller,
Patricia Kepple, David Morris.
Rifle Club Aims,
The club members met some opponents after the
basketball season was over and have been practicing
regularly. Charles Piersol and ,lohn Crider have received
the highest marks in marksmanship to date.
Standing: Charles Piersol, Bernard Zimmerman, VVilliam
Rider, Albert Brown. Kneeling: Charles Frey, Burton
Shupp, -lohn Crider.
GRADE PATROL PROTECTS LIVES
. . -. f' . 8 . x .awww-weaves
Top Row: Robert Diver, Jack Boyer, Carl Krall, VVarren Bates, John Bowman, George Ford. Third Row: jerry Shupp, Ross
Neiss, Robert Kramer, james Hornatius, john Miller, james Booth, joe Coover. Secznizl Raw: james Newcomer, Shirley
Schneider, Thelma Sherk, Helen Sprout, Miriam Fitzkee, Barbara Ranck, Marilyn Newcomer, Sarah Brown, Mable Momma,
jean Wagner, Beverly Myers, Frank Tyndall. Hrs! Row: julia Witmer, Marjorie Herr, Marian Foerch, Dolores lfeeser,
Harold Ruhl, William Bates, Shirley Schofield, Joyce Garber, Bonnie Bigler, Lorraine Kuhn.
The School Safety Patrols were organized in Mount Joy in the early I93O,S.
Organization was under the auspices ofthe Lancaster Automobile Club, as a sub-
sidiary sponsor for the American Automobile Association. The white belt and
silvered badge worn by the patrols are supplied by the Lancaster club, and at the
end of each term certihcates of merit signed by the executive oflicers of the club
and the Mayor of Lancaster are awarded to each patrol who has completed a full
year of duty.
Patrols are chosen for the most part from the junior High grades and are
charged with the responsibility of guarding the children to and from school at
dangerous -intersections near the school where pupil traffic is heaviest. They are
commanded by a captain and a lieutenant and are under the general supervision of
the grade school principal or a teacher designated by him. They are also subject
to inspection by a representative ofthe Lancaster Auto Club and a state con-
stabulary patrolman. To date, Mount Joy has had an excellent record, no serious
accident having occurred to any school child in areas guarded by the school patrol.
UNIORS PROVE MUSIC HAS CHARMS
Top Row: Edna Bartch, Nancy Angstadt, Marjorie Herr, Marie Rider, Barbara Ranck, Marie Clement, Faye Gutshall,
Sarah Brown. Second Row: Thelma Sherk, Miss Catherine Cuskey, Bonnie Bigler, Peggy Zerphey, Jacqueline Zeller, Julia
Witmer, Gwendolyn Neff, Mary Shearer, Goldie Fackler, Beverly Rutter, Nancy Barnhart, Marian Smith. Fin! Row:
Dolores Feeser, Nancy Myers, Nancy Funk, Shirley Schofield, Jean Wagner, Abbydine Markley, Melissa Strickler, Helen
X Sprout, Marilyn Newcomer, Miriam Fitzkee, Betty Hendrix.
The Junior High Chorus, composed entirely of girls, was organized mainly for
the enjoyment ofthe participants. H. B. Baughey, music supervisor, is the direc-
tor, while Miss Catharine Cuskey, junior high English teacher, is accompanist.
The girls participated in the spring concert and will sing at graduation. They
sing a number of songs cz mppella. They have learned many ballads and folk songs.
THREE-ACT CGMEDY PACKS HOUSE
Standing: Richard Mumper, John Crider, Paul Stoner, Roy Wagner, Ronald Carter, Henry Reist, Charles Piersol, Marian
Brubaker, Mrs. Ethel Broske. Sealed: Esther Weldon, Bernard Zimmerman, Jacquie Hendrix, Alice Brubaker, josie Shank,
Burton Shupp, Carol Foerch, LeRoy Bates.
The Class of '46 made its stage debut, May IO, 1945, by presenting 'lfiver
Since Eve,,' a three-act comedy by Florence Ryerson and Colin Clements. Direc-
tion ofthe play was handled by Mrs. Ethel Broske, mathematics teacher. ln a
packed house the play's humor registered many laughs.
Because she wanted to become editor of the "Penguin," "Susan Blake,"
jacquie Hendrix, a career girl with the best intentions, was always getting someone
into trouble. "Johnny Clover, " Bernard Zimmerman, and " Spud Erwin," Burton
Shupp, editor and business manager respectively of the Preston High School paper,
found themselves involved in an illegal pinball game and nearly landed in jail,
when Johnny's mother, Esther Weldon, stepped in and saved the day.
The high-school principal, LeRoy Bates, and the pretty journalism teacher,
Carol Foerch, provided the romance, only to find their lives disrupted by the mis-
"Betsy Erwin,l' Alice Brubaker, added mirth to the story by always helping
Susan with her schemes. "Lucybelle Lee," Josie Shank, charmed Johnny with her
Southern accent, then left him for "Preston Foster," Roy VVagner, the school's star
football player. "Cappy,U "Officer Simmons," Charles Piersol, tried to subdue
the antics of the kids, but found that he felt like one himself. Under the direction
of his wife, "Mr, Clover," Richard Mumper, helped to bring about a happy ending
Ronald Carter, John Crider, Henry Reist and Paul Stoner, Preston's squad,
made one appearance on the stage, but during that time they provided many laughs
by being caught in the web of Lucybelle's charms.
SENICRS SHINE IN SECOND COMEDY
Standing: Charles Piersol, Esther Weldon, Miss Catharine G. Zeller, Iacquie Hendrix, Bernard Zimmerman, LeRoy Bates
Laura Stark. Sm!ed.' Alice Brubaker, Burton Shupp, Josie Shank, Jerry Shupp, Abbydine Markley, Benjamin Brown
Richard Mumper, Arlene Breneman.
"Professor, How Could Youl", a three-act comedy by Anne Coulter Martens,
thrilled a large audience, February 14, 1946. Under the direction ofhliss Catharine
G. Zeller, lainglish teacher, it was the second stage production ofthe Class of '46.
The play centered about a professor who, in order to become dean, had to ob-
tain a wife. Since he didn't like any women except Cleopatra, he asked several
people to aid him in finding a modern girl for a wife. A series of mixups and mis-
understandings provided many opportunities for laughter.
Bernard Zimmerman portrayed Keats Perry, the professor, who knew
nothing about girls and cared less. The bane of his life was "Vicky Randolph,"
.lacquie Hendrix, who was enthusiastic but too quickly angered.
"Grandma Perry," Arlene Breneman, worried and watched lest some harm
should come to Keats. " Grandpa Perry," Richard Mumper, posing as an innocent
bystander, secretly worked events toward a happy ending.
"John Appleby," Burton Shupp, selected his secretary, "Priscilla Morleyf'
Alice Brubaker, for Keats's wife, but Priscilla had her own ideas.
"Tootsie Bean,', Laura Stark, the best little cook in town, was " Bogginsf, the
butler, Leroy Bates's, choice. Josie Shank, as "Valerie Whitman," a southern
charmer, was the third candidate. When Tootsie felt she was being jilted, her
brother, "Butcher Boy Bean," the wrestler, Charles Piersol, came to her rescue.
Three children, Jerry Shupp, Abbydine Markley and Benny Brown, under the
employment ofjohn, caused further complications by announcing that Keats was
their father. l
On lhefefdf q'frief1dbf Jtrye are sown ilze Med: whifh
lim' yeary, on other jieldx, will bear llze fruits of viftory.
DOUG LAS MAC4AR'I'H U R
RED AND WHITE FIGHTS HARD
Vf1l7lffiIlllf.'JOl'll1 Staulfer, YYilliam Conrad, Coach H. K. Schoener, Victor Zerphey, Clarence Weldon. Smit-a'.' Charles Piersol
,lohn Crider, Burton Shupp.
The cnd of the 1945 .to season found the Red and lyhite drihlvlers in fourth
place in Section 1. This year they played a total of eighteen games, winning nine
and losing nine, to mark up a percentage of 500. They lost three close games, two
by two points and another by one point.
The Mount -loy quintet tallied 572 points for the season in all games played
and racked up 4f points for their high single. By handing Rothsville, the Section 1
runnerfup, one of its two losses, for a while the Red and White figured in the league
race. Fast Hemplield, the league champions, accounted for Mount .loy's only loss
on the home court.
This year's first live consisted of three seniors, a junior and a sophomore. The
three seniors are Burton Shupp, Charles Piersol and john Crider. Shupp, the lanky
center, also played varsity last year. As one of the starting forwards, he took
second scoring honors last year, with 196 points, and top honors this year, with 142
counters. Piersol, the lighting guard, also played two years of varsity basketball.
.lohn Crider, the fast little forward, saw some service on last year's team. ln the
1945 46 season he copped second scoring honors, with 1,20 points.
Since Victor Zerphey, the sophomore forward on the varsity, expects to join
the Navy, next year Bill Conrad, the junior guard, will be the only returning tirsta
Sfldllg ndilll .
VARSITY SC HEDULE
Manor .,.... .
Fast Donegal. ,
Fast Hempfieltl. . .
lfast Donegal. .
Patton Trade. .
Rurhsville. . . .
MT. IIOY OPP.
32 i 8
'l'np.- St-orclmard. I,'m1lw'.' Refreshment Stand. lfnltnm Rigliir
Practice. lfnllnw Nfl: Cheerleaders.
-V QUINTET GAINS EXPERIENCE
Ymndfng: Henry Zerphey, Lowell Sumpman, John Williams, William Stohler, Jack Eberle, George Fitzkee, Coach H lx
bchoener. Kneeling: Robert Hallgren, David Morris, Robert Beamenderfer, George VVeber, john Ressler, Charles Hctllgren
Jay Brubaker, Richard Martin.
Although the Mount Joy junior varsity did not make much of a showing this
year, the players gained invaluable experience for the 1946747 season. They won
six games and lost ten, for a percentage of .45o.
Consisting mainly ofsophomores andjuniors, the Red and White .I-V's showed
promising material for next year. Their highscoring ace was George YVeber, a
junior forward. He racked up 49 Held goals and I7 fouls,
Weber also played several games of varsity basketball.
East Hempfield ....
East Donegal ....
MT. ,1oY ow.
S ir! y
East Hempfield. . . .
East Donegal. . .
Patton Trade. . ,
Rothsville , ..... .
for a total of 1 I5 points.
MT. JOY OPP
MIDGETS COMPLETE AVERAGE SEASON
Standing: Carl Krall, Glenn Shupp, James Hornafius, Eugene Bender, Charles Brooks, Glenn Bailey, Warren Bates, Lee
Ranck, Robert Divet, john Melhorn, Robert Kramer, C. R. Heaps. Kneeiing: Gerald Wilson, William Garber, jack Tyndall,
Karl Max, Elwood Rice, Donald Starr, William Bates, George McCue.
The Mount Joy Junior High School completed an average basketball season
in February, 1946. Offifteen games, they won six. Outscoring Marietta and East
Hempiield twice, the midgets lost two games to Elizabethtown, East Donegal and
Manheim Boro. With Rothsville and Manheim Township, they broke even.
Karl Max, a ninth grader, was high scorer, with I IO points. Elwood Rice was
second with 83, and Jack Tyndall third with 79.
JUNIOR HIGH SCHEDULE
MT. JOY OPP. MT. JOY OPP
Manheim Twp. East Donegal. IQ
Edward Hand, Manheim Twp. .,., I7
East Hempfield ..,. Manheim Boro. . go
East Donegal .... Rothsville .... 16
Elizabethtown. Elizabethtown, . . 37
Rothsville .,,.. Marietta ...., 17
Marietta .,....., 31 Manheim Boro. . 29
East Hemptield ....
MOUNT JDY SLUGGERS HIT HARD
.1 1 ff li it xx
Standing: Donald Rice, ,lay Brubaker, Robert VVilson, Burton Shupp, Robert Beamenderfer, George Wleber, Eugene Brown
Robert Landvater. Seated: John Crider, Charles Piersol, Bill Conrad, Marlin Frey, Victor Zerphey.
C 0 O
The Mount Joy baseball team went through the 1945 season with hve wins and
five losses, for a percentage of .5oo. The Red and VVhite closed the season by finish-
ing fourth from the top in the final league standing.
The First practice was held April 2. A promising squad of forty-one boys
reported. Among them were seven veterans of last year: Gene Myers, the trusty
southpawg Newton Kendig, shortstop, Charles Piersol, catcher, John Crider, second
base, and two veteran fielders, Robert Hoffmaster and Burton Shupp.
l,ester Meyers led the batting averages, with a percentage of 433.
Schedule Mt. joy Opp.
April IO Lititz at Mount joy ....... . . 1 I5
April I3 Mount Joy at Rothsville .,.. 1- 5
April 17 F. Donegal at Mount Joy, . . 1 5
April zo Mount joy at Manheim ...... . 5 3
April 24 li. Hemptield at Mount joy, , . , fi 1
April 27 Mount Joy at Lititz .....,. . o I
May 1 Rothsville at Mount Joy .... . 18 o
May 4 Mount Joy at E. Donegal .... 2 5
May 8 Manheim at Mount Joy ........ , 8 4
May Il Mount joy at E. Hemptield .,.. 3 II
M. LI. H. S. BEGETS CHAMPIONS
I.fy'l lo Right: John Crider, LeRoy Bates, lsabel Zink, Ronald Carter, Charles Piersol.
C l O
In lqxzl W. l. Beahm, then mathematics teacher, organized the first tennis
team at Mount joy High. For nine straight years Mount joy won the county
championship. During this time some of the outstanding players were: Pidward
Brown, Eugene Crider, Betty Derr, Harold Fellenbaum, Clarence Newcomer,
Franklin Zinl-1 and Robert Zink.
ln 1938 Betty Derr, competing for the national title, reached the quarter
finals. In 1939 Frank Zink was the first student from Mount joy High to he ranked
in the Middle States Lawn Tennis Association.
During the last few years interest in ten11is has dropped at Mount Joy. Now
M. ll. H. S. needs more tennis players and more interest to put the Red and White
in the realm of champions again.
I 94.5 Schedule
Mr. joy Opp.
Manheim Twp.. , . . , , 2 3
McCaskey ....... 3 4,
Patton Trade ..,. 1 4
Manheim Twp. .... . 5 1
McCasl-:ey .,,.... . . 2 5
Patton Trade .... . 3 4
GIRLS SHOW SKILL FOR FIRST YEAR
Third Row: Dorothy Young, Dorothy Heisey, Maryellen Walter, Florence Kaylor, Catherine Gephart, Tina Rosenfeld
Charmaine Garber, Joyce Ellis, Mary Jane Krall. Second Row: Phyllis Snyder, Nancy Smith, June Smith, Marianne Long
First Row: Miss Virginia Gorgodian, Catherine Strickler, Carol Foerch, Carol Somer, Charlotte Bennett, Fsther Weldon
Dolores Wilson, Isabel Zink.
This year Mount joy had its first organized girls, hockey team since 1941.
From all indications, hockey is destined to become a great sport among the Mount
Joy girls. Coaching was under the direction of Miss Virginia Gorgodian, health
and physical education teacher.
Three games were played during the hockey season. The first game was played
with East Hempfield on the Hempfield hockey field, October 16. Their experienced
players defeated the Mount joy team 7-o. October 30, Mount Joy's team jour-
neyed to Manheim and lost I6"O. In the final game, November 8, the Red and
White were defeated by Millersville, 5-1, on the home field.
All hockey tactics had to be learned by the girls within two weeks of practice.
Miss Gorgodian emphasized such plays as the scoop, the dribble and drive, switching
and defensive and offensive playing. She also enforced regular training rules.
GIRL BOWLERS CLEAN ALLEYS
Second Row: Miss Virginia Gorgodian, June Angstadt, Charlotte Bennett, Carol Foerch, Betty Gutshall, Charmaine Garber,
Florence Kaylor, Dorothy Heisey, Marianne Long, Tina Rosenfeld, Jean Mumper, Anna Rosenfeld, Carol Somer, joanne
Garber, I.aura Stark, Esther Weldon, Isabel Zink, June Smith. Front Row: Nancy Brown, Helen Booth, Betty Carpenter,
Lillian Schmidt, Marian Brubaker, Joyce Ellis, Jacquie Hendrix, Margaret Kramer, Betty Leonard, Dolores Miller, Betty
Miller, Eva Reigle, Shirley Shirk, Patricia Tyndall, Phyllis Snyder, Dorothy Young, Maryellen Walter, janet Weaver.
Again this year the girls of Mount Joy High School organized a bowling squad
under the leadership of Miss Virginia Gorgodian, girls' physical education teacher.
This is the fourth year that bowling has been an outstanding activity in girls' sports.
In the senior high school thirty-four girls joined this club. Six teams were
organized, with five and six members on each one. Alternating each week, four
teams bowled every Monday night after school at Tronio's Bowling Alleys.
In the beginning of October the bowling season opened. Because of other
school activities, the season closed earlier than usual.
CHEERLE DERS E COURAGE TE
.Ylf111rfif1g.' .-Xlice Brubaker, Marian Brubaker, Patricia Tyndall, .loanne Garber.
lX'7li'z'!fN.Q.' -lacquie Hendrix, Robert l.andvater, Betty Leonard.
. C C
Mount .loy's peppy cheerleaders were seen at every game hastening their team
on to victory. .-Xll spectators, those of sixty as well as s1x,joined this squad in their
At the beginning of the team, tryvouts were held for all new cheerleaders. The
squad was chosen by a committee of three: Miss Virginia Gorgodian, adviser of the
cheerleading squad, and Charles I-leaps and H. K. Schoener, basketball coaches.
With the aid of Miss Gorgodian, many cheers were changed and new formations
developed. A short yell, cheerleaders!
"SisvB0om-Ah!" Mount vloy's ,iunior varsity cheer-
leaders could always be found in front of the cheering
section goading their basketball team on to victory.
These cheerleaders were the tirst squad to be chosen
for junior varsity games. They were given try.outs
at the same time as the varsity cheerleaders were
Cl10SEh. 21 cartwheel, ll peppy Cheer, and gl loud
rah, these live led our cheering spectators.
lajfl In Right: Phyllis Hoffman, Anna Rosenfeld, Dolores
lfecscr, .loyce lfllis, Mary 'lane Krall.
' ".5':I.:Fc" El'E X '9 '
, .... I QV '- QW 5
.L tr, In
Y' S S?-5 X .Q , AN - K sg
Q ww X QQ X
,- x k QQ..
. , 5
X New . Aish
W A QL we
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. John S. Gates
Rev. and Mrs. Ezra H. Ranck
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
I O Q
Clyde E. Gerberich Mr. and Mrs. Lester Mumma
Jos. T. M. Breneman Mr. and Mrs. Roy Tyndall'
Albert D. Seiler Mr. and Mrs. Lester E. Roberts
P. L. Stoner Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Gregg
George B. Zeller Miss Pearl Schroll
W. L. Shoop Mr. and Mrs Clark G. Berrier
W. R. Heilig Mr. and Mrs Lester G. Hostetter
Robert D. Walker Mr. and Mrs Norman H. Sprecher
F. J. Dilger Mr. and Mrs. Harry N. Nissley
Mr and Mrs. Carl S. Krall
Mr and Mrs. John D. Newcomer
E. W. Kulp Mr. and Mrs. Lineaus W. Longenecker
B. R. Bishop
Charles J. Bennett
. Ted VVeidler
S. M. Hendrix
Rev. and Mrs. W. L. Koder
Rev. and Mrs. H. A. Minnich
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Elmer L. Zerphey
. Harry G. Walters, Jr.
Harry A. Darrenkamp
O. K. Snyder
D. E. Schlosser
Mrs. Ruth Coble Kraybill
Miss Betty J.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Thos. B. Brown
Calvin R. Kramer
Mrs. H. K. Bortzfield
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Tyndall
. E. M. Bomberger
. C. K. Newcomer
. Arion G. Shelly
John A. Hipple
R. M. Thome
lfyou would will zz man in your fIlIt.Vl',AfI.l'.Vf fmzuzrzm
him lluzz you rm' his 5iIIft'7'c'.f7'iU71fl.
2 Q , .. A ,, 4 A
THE FIRST NATIIINAI BANK 81 TRUST CIIMPIINY
IIT MIIUNT IIIY
This institution is interested in the welfare of this community
and in its citizens. We extend to the graduates our warmest
congratulations and best wishes and invite them to use our
many facilities to help them attain their goal in life.
Henry H. Eby Charles Shirk Amos N. Musser
Paris Hostetter Clyde E. C-erberich Dr. E. W. Newcomer
D. M. Wolgemuth Amos H. Risser john M. Booth
S. Nissley Gingrich
OFFICERS AND EMPLOYEES
Henry H. Eby ....................... President
Charles R. Shirk ....... .... V ice President
Dr. E. W. Newcomer . . . ...... Secretary
R. Fellenbaum ....... ...... C ashier
E. M. Bomberger .................. Asst. Cashier
Warren H. Bentzel Arlene Hilt
los. T. M. Breneman Ruth Brown
Tl. B. Toppin Virginia Shirk
In Military Service
MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
SECURITY - PROGRESS
UNION NATIONAL MOUNT JOY BANK
MT. IOY, PA.
o o o
Martin S. Musser, President john B. Nissley, Vice President
H. N. Nissly, Cashier Carl S. Krall, Asst. Cashier
Capital, Surplus and Profits .... .... S 506,000,000
Deposits ................ . . 400,000,000
Total Resources .................. 4,500,000,000
- All Directors Keep in Touch with the Bank's Affairs -
The Bank Board Consists of the Following:
l. D. Stehman Raymond H. Keller Harvey Rettew
W. A. Coventry Phares R. Nissley Rohrer Stoner
Henry H. Koser Alvin I. Reist Claude H. C-rosh
Martin S. Musser john B. Nissley
Our Trust Department can serve you as Executor, Administrator, Assignee
Receiver, Guardian, Registrar of Stocks and Bonds, Trustee, etc,
MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
H ESS'S STORE
SIMON P. NISSLEY
MARY G. NISSLEY
' Funeral Directors
Corner of East Main and g
Barbara Streets East Main Street
MT. lov, PA. MT' IOY, PA.
L. B. HERR G' SONS
SH ENK BROS.
Everything for Sport Stationery O
30-32 West King Street
46-48 West King Street
HENRY G. CARPENTER
MT. IOY, PA. .
May the Class of '46 Roll on to Success
LINCOLN BOWLING ALLEYS AND RESTAURANT
79 EAST MAIN STREET Phone: 9096-I MT. IOY, PA.
MOYER'S POTATO CHIPS
at your grocer's
. SLOAN'S PHARMACY
The Rexall Store
They are 'delicious and they satisfy 0
your wishes MT IOY PA
LESTER E. ROBERTS
S LJ ll
MOUNT JOY PAPER BOX CO., INC
MT. JOY, PA
"The most popular line of boys'
shoes in America"
MT. lov, PA.
A Public Service
To apply its net income
solely for the benefit of
Public Schools is the ex-
clusive purpose of The
SICO Company as requir-
ed by its charter. You are
doing a public educational
service when you use
SICO gasoline and fuel oil.
SEILER PRINTING C0
Printers and Lithographers
MT. jOY, PA.
INO. E. SCHROLL, Editor and Publisher
III -E I
- Chocolate Manufacturing Co,
MT. IOY, PA.
Coating, Liquors and Cocoa Milk Chocolate Goods a Specialty
GEO. W. LEAMAN
Compliments of .
KRALI-,S MEAT Tires Bicycles
tk Mt. joy - Elizabethtown
AUNT SALLY'S KITCHEN
MT. JOY' PA. I. A. MILLER
Dinners and Short Orders ,
. LANCASTER, PA.
Open Sundays I2 to 4
GEORGE BROWN'S SONS, INC.
MT. lov, PA.
ROY B. SH EETZ
Mr. and Mrs. jay G. Eicherly
Pvt. jay E. tGeneJ Eicherly
iCIass of '44i
f NEW STANDARD, INC.
MT. IOY, PA.
MT. 1oY, PA.
MOUNT IOY DEPT. STORE
MT. IOY, PA.
MARTIN'S 5c - l0c STORE '
' Home Furnishings
East Main.Street '
MT. IOY PA' Marietta Avenue Mt. jo
DRESS BOOTH'S s'roRE
, "Get it at BOOtl'1'S"
East Main Street .
MT- JOY' PA' Quality Merchandise
I. C. SNAV-ELY Cr SONS ESHLEMAN BROS.
. MT, IOY, PA.
Building Materials Better Clothing
Phone: 65 Mt. joy, Pa. Furnishings
Your School Photographer
MODERN BEAUTY SALON
West Main Street
Mt. joy - Columbia MT' IOY' PA'
H. R. LANDVATER
Fancy Grocerles Automotive Service
ei 95 We Denve' Phone: ll2 Mr. joy, Pa.
EBERLE BEAUTY SALON NEWCOMER'S
MT. lOY. PA- Richfield Cas - Firestone Tires
As You Graduate
Watches and Diamonds
Skilled Watch Repairs
87 East Main Street Mt. joy, Pa.
just Want to Congratulate You
and Wish You a Lifetime
Full of Happiness
GREY IRON CASTING CO.
MT. lov, PA.
i s Us ill
REIST SEED CO.
"Blue Coal" - Feed - Crain
Phone: Mt. joy 220
THE CONTINENTAL PRESS
When you think of Music, think of
KIRK IOHNSON cf co.
Piano - Band ond Orchestra Instruments
, Records - Radios - Sheet Music
IOHN R. REHEARD, Prop.
General Repair Work and
Phone: 194 Florin, Pa
R. A. HAMILTON
Watchmaker and jeweler
El' h , P
HARRISBURC, PA- Center Square izabet town a
Invest in White Leghorn Chicks
MUSSER LEGHORN FARMS
MT. lOY, PA.
THE STOVE WORKS, INC.
Florin Foundry Division
UN ION EM BLEM COMPANY
High School and Fraternity jewelry
Felt Goods and
MOUNT IOY FARMERS'
MT. lov, PA.
MEADOW VIEW FARMS
Compliments of Caterer
MT. 1oY, PA.
24- i it 2 i
i i i i
GARBER OIL COMPANY
LUBRICATION and CAR WASHING
' Atlantic Service Station
Phone: 162 Mt. joy, Pa.
5 South Barbara Street Mt. joy, Pa
RED ROSE DAIRY
I. B. KELLER AND BRO.
Pasteurized Milk and Cream '
Chocolate Milk Drinks Cattle and Hogs
Phone: 907-R-3 Mt. joy, Pa.
CLARENCE S. C-REIDER MT' JOY' PA'
SAMUEL N. STAUFFER
CEMENT and SAND MANBECK BAKING CO.
Biturviiwous ROAD BUILDING , '
' A. R. HOFFER. oasmbufof
MT. lov, PA.
Remember when you go out into the
world that great success is not achieved
by working only eight hours a day.
O. K. SNYDER
Insure with O. K.'Always
4. - H
A. C. MAYER
AVE you enjoyed looking at the family album that
your grandmother cherished? Sure you have.
In the years ahead of you, this school annual will
probably be handled by future generations with the
same kind of chuckles you gave out when you looked
at the pictures of grandma as a girl.
Today C-randma's pictures are old fashioned. Yours
are modern. In the years to come yours will be old
fashioned too, for new techniques in the printing
business will make them so. ,
Having printed Crandma's pictures in the past and
yours today, we hope to print those of your children
in the future as they graduate from the schools of
INTEIIIGENCER PRINTING CU.
8 WEST KING STREET
High I if-sm
O O I
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