Mount Joy High School - Voyager Yearbook (Mount Joy, PA)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1947 volume:
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M 2 NG'
The VCYAC3 E R
CLASS OF 1947
Mount joy High School
MOUNT Jov, PENNSYLVANIA
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To Mrs. Ethel M. Broske, who taught our class history in the fifth
and sixth gradesg who moved with us into junior high school, assuming the
English teaching position thereg and who, in our sophomore year, began
teaching mathematics in Mount Joy High School-for her outstanding
teaching ability, her directing of our junior play, her advising of school
affairs and her personal interest in members of our class-we, the Class of
1947, fondly and thankfully dedicate this third edition of The Voyager.
The early Pennsylvania German took a crude wooden chest
and some paints and brushes. With a masterful skill he covered
the chests with beautiful designs symbolic of his life and beliefs,
turning these crude chests into treasures of beauty, grace, and
loveliness, treasures which were to be loved and appreciated in all
We who are about to enter the world find ourselves not unlike
this Pennsylvania German. Here in Mount Joy High School we
have been handed our tools, not a palette of paints, but instead
knowledge, understanding and appreciation of others, social graces,
honesty and integrity, so that we may with our tools decorate our
lives and our world, making them great treasures filled with joy
and peace and understanding with all men.
Each of us has been offered the same tools. Some of us will
wield them with greater skill than others, creating greater master-
pieces. But each of us must take his tools and create the most
beautiful and desirous lives that will be admired for all time by
726fe of gontenfi
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DEDICATION, . .
FORICWORD ........... A . . ..,. . , . .
CLASS HISTORY ,..,
CLASS WILL. . .
ULASS MOTTO. . . .
ORGANIZATIONS . , .
ATHLETICS . . .
SIN APS .....,...
PAT RUN LIST ......,A,...,.,........ ,
ADVERTISEMENTS AND DRAWINGS ....
AND INSTRUCTION. . ,
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, . . Pagv
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, . . Page
. . Pago
. A . Page
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A Q h.
BOARD OF EDUCATION
ULYDE E. GERBERICH
JOSEPH T. M. BRENEMAN ALBERT D. SEILER
Secretary Vice Prcsidenf
GEO. B. ZELLER
PAUL L. STONER
72 Me glfdldffi'
It is our privilege to address another graduating class. You are on the last lap in the course
of your public school education, and practically the same advice applies to you as has applied to
the former classes, with some slight exceptions. On paper, we are at peace with the world, but
an everlasting peace is not yet assured, and you will face many difficulties. However, you can
still be assured of the fact that all of us live in the land of opportunity, and you have the same
chances as were afforded those who have gone before you. Your future life will be exactly what
you make it.
We hope that whatever you do in the future you will not forget the Mount Joy schools,
which gave you your start in life, and, in turn, We, the school directors, extend our very best
wishes for a happy and prosperous future.
CLYDE E. GERBERICH
President of the Board of Education
W. I. BEAHBI
B.S., Elizabethtown College, M.E., Temple Vniversityg Blue Ridge
Collegeg Juniata Collegeg Millersville State 'Teachers
Collegeg Duke University.
721 Me gay of X9-47:
You who are graduating from high school this year are going into the world at one of its
most challenging periods. To you comes a great opportunity to help in the building of a new
structure for peace and cooperation among nations, the formation of better relationships between
dilierent groups in our own country, the developing and harnessing of new scientific discoveries.
What the United States of America of tomorrow is and does will depend on you and other Ameri-
can boys and girls like you.
For years you have looked forward to being a senior in high school and to graduation.
Both of these aims are now being realized, and soon you will be using the lessons of school in very
many ways. How well you have learned the lessons of industry, integrity, courage, honesty,
courtesy, and cooperation and how well you can use them, time alone will tell. We trust that
you will use the knowledge which you have acquired as your servant, not as your mastery as a
means in the making of a life, rather than the making of a living.
Your alma mater, its faculty, and its patrons feel justly proud of you and will watch with
great interest your progress in your chosen fields of endeavor. Our best wishes go with you as
you join the alumni of Mount Joy High School.
W. I. BEAHM
B.A., Dickinson College.
History and English
B.A., Seton Hill College.
Health and Physical Education
B.S.. West Chester State
BETTY G ROV E
B.S., Temple University,
FAC U LTY
ETHEL M. BROSKE
B.S., Millersville State Teachers
JOHN D. DAY
Physical Education and Srience
B.S., West Chester State
B.S., Millersville State Teachers
College, Pennsylvania State
Assistant Principal, M athematirs
B.S., Millersville State Teachers
College 5 Elizabethtown College.
Art and English
B.S. Elizabethtown College,
Kutztown State Teachers
WILLARD D. NEWTON
B.S., West Chester State
'Teachers College: University of
H. K. SCHUENER
Sc1'e1u'c and A erouaulics
B.S,. Albright College: Duke
University: Pennsylvania State
College, Army Air Forces Tech-
nical School. Chanute Field, Ill.
French, English, Social Studies
B.A., University of Michigan.
FAC U LTY
ROY I IERR
Social Sludies and Librarian
Millersville State Teachers
Shop and Radio
B.S.. Millersville State Teachers
College, Bloomsburg State
Teachers College: Bucknell
EV ELY N S I I ULTZ
BS., Elizabethtown College,
University of North Carolina.
CATHARI N E G. ZELI.lCR
B.A., Pennsvlvania State
MOUNT IOY HIGH SCHOOL OFFERS VARIOUS
OPPORTUNITIES AND PLEASURES
Students of Mount Joy High School are
never heard boasting that their school is
unique or peculiar in any way. But each and
every student is proud and boastful that
besides holding books and clothing, serve as galleries for
Mount Joy High School is typically American
and that its students and faculty are typically
The curriculum is composed of an academic
course and a commercial course. The extra-
curriculum offers to the student a diverse
program of athletic, scientific and literary
Every student of Mount Joy High School
is required to complete four years of English,
four years of social studies, four years of
SPACIOUS STUDY HALL
permits room for quiet, conrentrative, supervisezl study.
physical education and health, one year of
mathematics, one year of science, one year of
music appreciation and one year of art
The social studies department offers to
freshmen a course in civics, to sophomores a
course in American history, to juniors a course
in world history and to seniors a course in
problems of democracy. These courses are
supplemented by studies of current events.
The teaching in the social studies department
is handled by Miss Edna Martin, who
teaches American history, world history and
problems of democracy, and by Mrs. Margaret
Williams, who teaches freshman civics and
problems of democrary.
The English department does its year's
A WELL-STOCKED LIBRARY
offers diverse reafiing and research material.
work in two parts. The one part of the year
is spent in studying English grammar, the
other in studying literature. Freshman and
sophomore classes read general literature,
while juniors learn American literature and
seniors, English literature. Activities such
as book reports, speeches, themes, magazine
contracts and short story contracts round out
the year's work. The English department is
headed by Miss Catharine G. Zeller, who
teaches sophomore, junior and senior English
classes. The freshmen receive their training
from Mrs. Margaret VVilliams.
This year, for the first time in many years,
Mount Joy High School offered to its students
the choice of three languages: French, Spanish
and Latin. Spanish was begun in Mount Joy
High School for the first time this year under
the direction of Miss Helen Alexander.
Miss Alexander is also the Latin teacher.
The French classes, taught by Mrs. Margaret
Williams, are kept busy with the trials and
tribulations of L,Abbe Fonstantin and the
fiery heroines of' Guy de Maupassant. Par-
ticular stress is put on conversation in the
two modern language courses.
The mathematics department offers stu-
dents the chance to study algebra, plane and
solid geometry and trigonometry. First-year
algebra, the only required mathematics course,
is taught to freshmen. Second-year algebra
is taught to sophomores, plane geometry to
juniors. The senior mathematics class splits
the year's work. The members spend the
first half studying solid geometry and the
SECOND-YEAR LATI N STU DENTS
ponder the supine and Ciceronian style.
latter half studying trigonometry. All the
mathematics courses in lVlount Joy High
School are taught by Mrs. Ethel Broske.
H. K. Schoener heads the science depart-
ment as teacher of biology, chemistry, physics
and aeronautics. Biology is taught to
sophomores. They include in their year's
work a series of biological projects, field trips
and theory study. Chemistry is given to
juniors. They spend two periods a week
conducting scientific experiments in the
school laboratory. Senior science students
study physics. Since the class was small this
year, a great deal of experimentation supple-
mented the usual study. Finally, senior boys
are given the opportunity to study the prin-
ciples of aeronautics. In this class they
learn all about the mechanisms and methods
Mount Joy High School succors future
stenographers and clerical workers in its
SOPHOMORE ENGLISH STUDENTS
receive timed reading exercises to test powers of concfn
tration and comprehension.
commercial department. Here students are
given the opportunity to study general
business training, bookkeeping, two years of
typing and two years of shorthand. Members
of the higher commercial class try ardcntly to
obtain high degrees of accuracy, speed and
skill. The teaching in this department lies
in the hands of Mrs. Evelyn Shultz, who
teaches eneral business training and 'unior
and senior typing, and Miss Betty Jane
teaches students duties and problems of American
Grove, who teaches bookkeeping, junior
typing and shorthand classes.
Male students of MJHS are given an op-
portunity to become acquainted with the
manual arts. In Mount Joy's modern shop
department, boys learn woodwork, metal
work, electricity and mechanical drawing.
The shop instructor is Charles Rovenolt.
practice diligently for speed and precision.
Students of the higher classes are allowed to
fill their schedules with as many shop periods
as they can carry. Mr. Rovenolt also teaches
a course in radio to senior boys.
Female members of Mount Joy High School
are taught the fundamentals of housekeeping
in the modern home economics department.
Girls learn sewing, cooking, housecleaning and
child care. The girls are under the instruction
of Mrs. Almeda Griffith, who teaches all home
SOLID GEOMETRY STUDENTS
demcmstrate theorems on math room blackboards.
Freshman students study music apprecia-
tion under the direction of Willard Newton,
Mount Joy High School's music supervisor.
In this class they study the principles of
music, the works of great composers and the
lives of the composers themselves. Freshmen
are also required to study art appreciation.
In this course, taught by Mrs. Kathryn
Manifold, students attempt to develop their
Most authorities agree that talents of stu-
dents can be developed by the inauguration of
a club system. Mount Joy High School de-
veloped a new plan of clubs for this year. The
seventh period of each day was spent in club
activity. One period of each week was spent
in an assembly program, which all students
were required to attend. There was a large
range of clubs offered for selection.
Each student was given the privilege of
teaches male members of the senior class the principles of
choosing from one to three clubs. The teach-
ing of these clubs was handled by members of
the faculty. In the beginning of the year, each
faculty member was asked to decide what club
he would like to teach, Since this system has
been very successful in Mount Joy High
School, it will probably be continued for
many years. '
An important phase of a student's life at
Mount Joy High School is the large diversity
of extracurricular activities offered to him.
These extracurricular activities might well be
divided into three groups: athletic, literary
and artistic. Athletics play an important part
in the school life. The most popular com-
petitive sport is basketball. Basketball is also
the most profitable sport at Blount Joy High
School. The money received through its
interscholastic games is, for the most part, the
treasury of the athletic department. Soccer
returned this year to Mount Joy under the
direction of John D. Day, athletic coach.
Other interscholastic sports in which Mount
Joy High School takes part are tennis, base-
ball, rifie and girls' hockey. Many students
enjoy intramural sports also.
Some of the literary projects of MJHS are
the annual yearbook, theVovAuEu, and the
school paper, the Ili-Crier. The VOYAGER
was begun three years ago by the Class of
1945. It is published by members of the grad-
efperinlenl and study laws of calorimity in the SI'7'07Lt'P
uating class. The Hi-Crier, a newspaper
which has rated first place honors in both
national and state contests, is supported by a
large staff of members from all four grades of
the high school. Miss Catharine G. Zeller,
English teacher, advises the publication of
both these literary works.
The artistic extracurricular activities are
composed chiefly of the two big attractions of
the year, the junior and senior plays. These
plays are looked forward to with interest and
enthusiasm by everyone. The first play of the
year is given by members of the senior class,
while the second is presented by members of
the junior class. Stiff competition for parts
in these plays usually results in the finest
talent participating. Mrs. Ethel Broske,
mathematics teacher, directs the junior pro-
duction, while Miss Catharine G. Zeller,
English teacher, coaches senior thespians.
sample the results of rlllzizrxry efperinrenls conflucled in
,llounl Joy High Sehoofs home ecrnmnlirwrlcpurfmerzl.
Students of Mount Joy 2l,l'0 proud to attend
such a school as this. lX'lount Joy High School,
in the course of time, has graduated a few very
prominent and famous people. lt offers to the
student many chances and opportunities to
develop his talents to the highest degree.
It can be readily believed that here, truly,
"Inspiration Spreads Its Wings in Flight to
Knowledge with Ever Increasing Power."
MANUAL ARTS TRAINING
suceors future carpenters, mechanics and f'ft'l'fI'l'l'IillIlS.
Left to right: BILL CONRAD, vice presz'dcnt,' JOANNE GARBEK, trcaszmfrg
BE'I"I'Y JANE LTELHORN, sccrctaryg CLARENCE WELDON, prcsfdcnl.
SENIORS SHOW SEDULITY
MISS CATHARINE G. ZELLER
The seniors started off with :1 bang! The
first week in September, Welcome Home
Day found the seniors busy with at stand :Lt
the upper bank and one nt the park. At the
Community lflxhibit in October thcy con-
ducted another rcfreshnlent stand.
ln November they presented their second
comedy hit. The play, entitled "Out of the
Frying Pnnfl included twelve members in
To add more money to the treasury, the
class had stands at the I'lliza.bethtown :md
llelnpficld basketball games.
In February they crowned the King :Lnd
Queen of Hearts at 2111 elaborate Valentine
Dance. Andy Kerner's Orchestra provided
Finally in May the seniors journeyed to
Washington for the annual trip. They
wound up zz busy year with Baccalaureate,
Class Day and Commencement.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Girls' Intramurals 1, ,
Library Staff 2, 3, 4: Hi-Crier 3, 45 Hockey Manager
4: FHA 4: Voyager.
Who's that saying she will help? It must be
Barbara. When any thing had to be done, Barbara
was there to do it. Home ec, was her outstanding
Basketball 1, 2, 3: Bowling 2: Glee Club 2, 33 Hi-
Crier 3: Junior Play: Fire Patrol 3, 4 CChief 45,
Rifle 4g Soccer 4: Senior Play: Voyager.
Beamy will be remembered for his portrayal of
"Mr. Putnam" in "Spring Green." Robert, who
was the fire patrol captain, scheduled all the drills
and presided over the order of them. He played
right halfback on the soccer team.
Glee Club 1, 3, 4: Y-Teens 4: Teache-r's Secretary 45
" . . . 'n 'at." That is " Shorty's" favorite ex-
pression. Just one look at her and one will see where
she gets her nickname. We are sure she will make an
able secretary because of her smile for everyone.
FHA 3, 45 Library 3, 45 Voyager.
"Hubba-hubba-hubba, zing-zing, zing: York
Fumiture Center has everything." Who's that
listening to the 101 Ranch Boys? It must be Mary,
for that is her bobby. She and Janie are almost
Glee Club 3, 43 Hi-Crier 43 National Honor Society 45
Library Staff 43 'l'eacher's Secretary 4: Voyager.
Thirty, forty, fifty, sixty. seventy-that's Phyllis,
typing whiz of the class. Phyllis proved a very able
assistant to Miss Zeller. She hails from the country.
Bowling 1, 2, 3: Girls' Intramurals 1, 25 Gleo Club
1, 4: Hockey 3, 43 Y-Teens 4: Voyager.
Perhaps if we say "Chuck," everyone will know
whom we're talking about. Chuck was the wit of the
English classg need we say more?
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 QCaptain 43: Class Vice President
l, 4: Glee Club 2: May Q1uIeen's Court 2, 3: Baseball
2, 3: Hi-Y 3 CTreasurerb: i-Crier 3: Fire Patrol 3, 4:
Junior Play: Rifle 4: Soccer 4 QCaptain 47: King of
Hearts 4: Senior Play: Voyager.
The Class of '47's "King of Sports," Bill was
basketball and soccer captain. As he said, he was
always in training for something. He has a job as
bookkeeper at the Stove Works at Florin.
Basketball 1: Hi-Crier 1, 2: Student Council 1, 3, 4:
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: lklay Queen's
Court 1: Class Vice President 2: Fire Patrol 3, 4:
Junior Play: Senior Play: Voyager.
Esh is the outstanding musician of the class. He
plays trombone in Bob Lyter's Band, a favorite
swing group among the students of Mount Joy High
School. Esh will not be forgotten in his portrayal of
George in "Out of the Frying Pan."
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball l, 2, 3, 4: Bowling 2:
Hi-Y 3: Fire Patrol 3, 4: Rifle 4: Senior Play: Voy ager.
When hunting season rolls around, Gene un-
doubtedly will be found gunning. In high school he
was interested in all sports, particularly baseball.
He will be remembered as "Mac," the cop, in "Out
of the Frying Pan."
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Bowling 2: Hi-Y 3: Fire Patrol
3, 4: Tennis 4: Rifle 4: Soccer 4: Voyager.
" Levy " is one of the shortest members of the class.
He played outside left on the soccer team and on the
basketball team he played forward. He is popular
as an impersonator.
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2, 3, 4: Bowling 2:
Fire Patrol 2, 3, 4: Class President 2: Class Vice
President 3: Soccer 4: Rifle 4: Hi-Urier 4: Voyager.
Marlin was an outstanding forward on the basket-
ball team. He also played right wing on the soccer
team. "Harry's" chief characteristic is his laugh.
JO ANNE GARBER
Hi-Crier l, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Cheerleadin:
1, 2, 3, 4 QCaptain 41: Girls' lntramurals 1: Student
Council l, 2: Bowling 2, 3: Class Treasurer 3, 4:
Junior Play: Assistant Directress, Senior Play: Fire
Patrol 4: National Honor Society 4: Queen of Hearts
Class treasurer, and a good one too, JoAnne was
the little blonde on the cheerleading squad. She
obtained recognition for her attractiveness when she
was elected Queen of Hearts by the student body.
Class President- 1: Student Council 1, Basketball 1,
2. 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4: Fire Patrol 3, 43 Glee Club 3:
Hi-Y 31 Rifle 4: Soccer 4: Voyager.
Lindy play ed center halfback on the soccer team
and he was a forward on the basketball team. He
expects to engage in the milk business.
Girls' lntranurals l, 2: Bowling 3: Hockey 3: Y-
Dorothy was one of the chief victims of the byp-
notist who entertained the assembly. She told about
Christmas when she was four years old. Dorothy
hopes to be a nurse.
Girls' Intramurals 1, ZQ Bowling l, 2, 3: Glee Club 1,
4: Rifle 2: Hockey 3, 43 Y-Teens 4: Voyager.
lf you've ever seen any of Flossie's home ec. work,
x'ou'll know shi-'s no square at the job. But her
favorite room seems to be the typing room!
Hi-Crier 1, 2, 3, 4 fliusiness Manager 43: Glee Club 1:
Library Staff 3, 4: Junior Play, Senior Play, Valen-
tine Court 43 Voyager.
Dancing and working are Pat's favorite pastimes.
She will be especially remembered as "Marge," the
loving wife of "Tony," in the Senior Play. Pat will
be a dental assistant after graduation.
Band 4, lllee Club 4.
Ruth is the new member of the class-the only one.
She is very apt and talented in the fleld of music.
She also showed her ability ln the lab.
ANNA RUTH HOLLINGER
Glee Club 3. 43 Hi-Crier 45 Teachers Secretary 4,
Anna is one of the very quiet and shy members of
the class. She was the early bird of the school.
It's hard to miss ber with her red hair.
G-lee Club 43 Hi-Crier 43 X -Teens 43 Library Staff 43
Nobody can say farmer maids aren't attractive
because we have proof otherwise, Mildretl's out-
standing feature is her curly blonde hair. She makes
good friends of books.
Girls' Intramurals 13 Cheerleading 1, 33 Bowling 1,
2, 33 Glee Club l, 2, 43 Hi-Crier 23 Class Treasurer 23
Tennis 43 Junior Play: Senior Play3 Y-Teens 43
Teacher's Secretary 43 Voyager,
Betty is the petite blonde who was always flying
here and there. She will be remembered best as
"Scootie" and "Dottie" of the Junior and Senior
Play s, respectively.
Hi-Crier 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball Manager 2, 33 Hi-Y 33
Junior Play3 Cheerleading 3, 43 Voyager 3, 43 Fire
Patrol 3, 43 Ride 4,
Watch the birdie! Robert's hobby has been a
great asset to the class and to the school. He was
photographer of the Hi-Crier and of the Voyager.
He also did his share of work in all other departments
Rifle 2, 3, 43 Fire Patrol 43 Voyager.
What's that rattle! It must he Leedom's Ford.
He could always he found in his red Ford. He also
was always there with the truck when any properties
were to be secured for plays, etc.
BETTY JANE MELHORN
Hi-Crier 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 41 May Queen's
Court 1, 33 Class Secretary 2, 3, 43 Library Stall' 3, 43
Junior Play: Fire Patrol 43 Voyager.
If you want to talk about Florida, Betty .Iane's the
one to talk to. As an actress of the class Betty Jane
will bc remembered for her excellent performance as
"Nina" in "Spring Green."
Glee Club 1, 2, 43 Teacher's Secretary 43 Voyager.
Ellen. who lives at Florin, is a good home eceer.
She bakes cocoanut cream pie especially well. Ellen
was always one of the principal decorators for class
Firt- Patrol 2, 3, -I1 Ili-Y 3. Ili-Crit-r 3, 4 tCirculation
NlZlIlZllLI'l'lI tilt-v Club 3, 4: Junior Play: St-nior Play 1
Stutlt-nt Council -I tPrc-side-nth: National Honor
Sovit-ty 41 Yoyagt-r.
.Is prt-sitlt-nt of Stutlt-nt Council, Bruce- was instru-
mt-ntal in tlraftinp: a constitution for tht- organization.
lit- tlt-st-rvt-s a art-at tlt-al of crt-clit for his time antl
patit-nt-t- in tlrawing tht- ht-autiful art work for tht-
YUYAGIGII. llrurt- wants to he a history tt-acht-r.
Ili-Crit-r I. 2. 3. I: Rillt- I1 tilt-v Club I, 2, 3, -ll
lltmlinpz I, 2. II: tiirls' lntran urals l: Cl t-t-rlt-atlinl.:
I, 2: .lunior Play: St-nior Play: X-Te-t-ns 4: Voyagt-r.
Bill, bam' Shirl IIIUSI l'avt- hit tht- wrong kt-y
again. llauvingx is ht-r faxoritt- pastimt-. Shirl wants
to bt- a court rt-portt-r.
llantl I. 2. 3. -1, Rillt- l, 41 liaskt-tball Managt-r 2, 3, -li
Howling: 2: lli-Y 31 tilt-t- Club 3, 4: Firt- Patrol 3, 4:
Junior Play: St-nior Play: Tt-nnis 4: Voyagt-r.
.lohnny's tt-asinp: smilt- will be rt-mt-mht-rt-tl by all
tht- girls, as will his ability to gt-t his tlatl's car.
.lolmny was timt-kt-t-pt-r att baskt-tball gamt-s anti
portray Q-tl tht- "dumb cop" in both plays.
Ilovkt-y 3, -4 tCaptain -tj: GIt-t- Club 43 Y-'l't-4-ns -I:
Captain of tht- hockt-y tt-am and star playt-r, .lt-an
cant- to Mount Joy from East Dont-gal. Although
slit- livt-s in tht- country, Jt-an was always ht-rt- to do
ht-r bit in rlass aifairs.
Bowling: 1, 2, 3: Girls' Intramurals l, 2: 'I't-nnis 3, 4:
llockt-y 3, 4, Y-'l't-t-ns -Ig 'l't-at-ht-r's St-crt-tary -tg
Ablt- to st-w wt-ll, Phyllis likt-s prt-tty rlotlu-s. She
plays-tl a wickt-tl lzamt- of hockt-y anti was a mt-mbt-r
of tht- tt-nnis tt-am anti pzirls' baskt-tball tt-am. Phy llis
will bt- a housvwift- t-rt- lllllll,
tilt-0 Club I, 2, 3. -I: Stutlt-nt Council I, 2. 3: Ili-
Crit-r 2, 3, 4 tldtlilor 431 Bowling 2, 3: Library Stall
3. -l: Hockt-v 3, -I: National llonor Socit-ty 3. 4:
Assistant Dirt-vtrt-ss, .lunior Play: St-nior Playg
Class Historian: Yoyapzt-r.
Shhhh-Don't mt-ntion "skatt-s" too loudly or
Carolt- will givt- a tt-n-minutv impromptu spt-4-ch.
Editor of tllt- lil-Crit-r and an asst-t to ht-r class,
Carolt-'s wt-ll on ht-r way to succ-t-ss. Probably sht-
will bt-st bt- rt-mt-mbt-rt-tl as tht- vynit' "Katt-" of "Out
of the Frying Pan."
Rifle 2: Baseball 2, 3: Basketball 2, 3: Junior Play:
Rifle Coach 4: Soccer 4: Fire Patrol 4.
The only veteran in the class, Roy returned to
school after serving a year in the Navy. He was
coach of the rifle team this year. He also played a
"rousing good" game of soccer.
Girls' Intramurals 1: Glee Club 1. 3, 4: Bowling 2, 3:
Hockey 3, 4: Junior Play: Teacher's Secretary 4:
Maryellen was the left wing on the hockey team.
She is one of the fast tvpists of the class. Everyone
remembers her as "Eula" in the Junior Play.
Girls' Intramurals 2: Hi-Crier 3, 4: Library Stall 3, 4:
Glee Club 4: Hockey Manager 4: X -Teens 4: Valen-
tine Pourt 4: Voyager 4Circulation Managerh.
"Tommie" was always chairman of the ticket
committee. As hockey manager, she bandaged the
wounrls and sliced the oranges. Helen was one of
the senior attendants in the Valentine Court.
Iii-Crier 1, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, -I: Ritle lztiirls'
Intramurals 1: Bowling 2, 3: Cheerleading 3, 4:
Junior Play: Senior Play: Voyager.
When you see Patty, you can he sure Maryellen
is near. She will best be remembered as "Muriel
Foster," the "corpse" in "Out of the Frying Pan."
Hi-Y 3: Fire Patrol 3. 4: Rifle 4: Soccer 4: Voyager.
Very cgliet and reticont, John enjoyed playing
soccer. e also was a good worker at the senior
stands. John works hard at whatever he does.
He even arises at 3 a. m. to tend his traps.
MARY JANE WAY
FHA 3: Glee Club 4: Voyager.
Mary Jane is one of the most conscientious mem-
bers of the class. She also believes in going to the
movies for a good laugh. If diligence and persever-
ance mean anything, Mary Jane will be a success at
whatever she attempts.
tilee Club l, 2: Student Council 2: Basketball 3, 4:
Baseball 3, 4: Hi-Crier 3: Junior Play: Fire Patrol
3, 4: Rifle 4: Soccer 4: Voyager.
George eamed near-notorietv by being tard y several
times a week. He was one of the "first flve and lmzh
scorer on the basketball team.
Band l: Hi-Crier 1, 2, 3, 4: Student Council 1, 4
:Vice President 41: Basketball Manager 2, 3: Glen-
Club 2, 3, 4: Class President 3, 4: Hi-Y 3: I-'ire
Patrol 3, 4: National Honor Society 3, 4: Junior Play 1
Senior Play: Voyager Wlditorl.
Devourer of good hooks, jitterbugger extraordinary,
"that worm man" saw that the VovAor:ugot to press.
Clarence-'s excellent dramatic performances will long
be remembered here. His insatiable thirst for
knowledue should serve him in good stead in his
chosen career as a doctor.
Bowling 1, 2, 3: Girls' Intramurals 1, 2: Tennis 2, 3. 4:
lilee Club 2, 3: Hockey 3, 4: Library 3: Y-Teens 4:
'I'eacher's Secretary 4: Voyager QAdvt-rtising
"Izzy" was the star tennis player of the school.
An all-round athlete, she made a good hockey full-
back. She also saw a number of ice hockey games at
Basketball 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4: Fire Patrol 3, -4: Ili-Y
3: Rifle 4: Soccer 4: Voyager.
Stand back, or John's liable to hit you wit-h that
soccer ball! .Iohn is also very handy with woodcraft
technique. His cooperation has been much appre-
ciated by the class.
DOROTHY YOU NG
Bowling 1, 2, 3: Glee Club l, 3, 4: May Quet-n's
Court 2: Student Council 2, 4: Hockey 3, 4: Junior
Play: Library Staff 4: Y-Teens 4: Teacht-r's Secretary
4: Voyager QAdvertising Managerb.
Very cooperative and always cheerful, Dottie was
the "Voice Offstagt-" in the Junior Play. She was
chairman of many class committees because she is
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dur ffrsf mane If as cr cfass was eafnadfn if v-nafajfnc mmf yn and Tn our
gwo foof st-105, whfcaf were 71of1i1'f-Ly 565.26 of ffhancfzfsln ilJf1'T-111.32 -Par-lf 5 wire rwmiroos
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it-wi. flfl5sff1z77CiydffZZ?Bcf2'JjfiQ1e !Ve!A:r-A df1ji'2J7f:Sn Zilu fgmnz ra ygfmsau !idPusu5
un 1 vein 5 our .
rfffelat flmztfrosyecf of Lung up arclassmzrgwg rafummd fo Sdhaol
salenifni is offic. rs: PY2Sl.JChf,M rlinln v'qe 91-und f,
51-adsural aff Leona df ,
rw C hdld our fn-sf
Wa a am. hada foacfpsalm glade H0331 ina. camyrfjn and also sold lui Jo?-3
al' basfetzfffy mrs. We ffl! vcr: qtpscfza in-aduzlfon. hum wc ard red our
schosl vin s.Bovol:h1.iLlouh1 4 d fll C., rad adfenddd 66: Mdzfaaccm for
us gi the A111 Hoy.
'his was ble 61' ear when wa chase 0urCfJ5S color-5 ,-44,1 ghdwhffg
Ulm of-Jn-ad annaifg Jlljfifi. M lzzaleg Cfyfznce Wefdofvy.-rs rfzsfdznl- "
m1rll'n Trdffas vfcc yrcsfdef-Lf Ja rmz arbcr as frusw-er Jnfaefdzl Ji,-,Q
YYxuh.-1-, as sacrafanj Our Sadie I-lawkfns Daz, Dancl was 1 success wiih,
Salam fha Pi as -jiaulurcd goes!-,
sold riff-eshmenfs :K 6asAfef61!! 9,0115 J ,yin any gold jghgof
sfdfldhffygh Zayu- yer1nanl.5.i9 H14 Yuyilsfrzo of our- sdudtnds flralt
Sow-lr dh fwfr ce Wvfofon, ww-1 1nfh'z1eJ2nAs ffm measly ,col-mul Wzlfznzl
HOh0lbSOClQfLj2 if K .S G
ur T75 d dm f on fl!! S J t wis I' rfn rein "7 darned 1'
whim Claimu. Welded lujcd fhz7lead, 1551-Eff, 65, 1 .guy on-din? cfggfnor
-f.ourfcaf1.Tl1fS!yll1.j was 5:1 ,CG-sf ar' moon! Jay 6 bg ,7l.Vf'l io nfilqfs. Wg
Ufgcff-4""74l ht 5lf1f:"'5 if -7 SEMI'-farmdf Prom ffl! YYld5f ff-1641-If! verzr-
glvtn lhYYXeuv:f .sow Hugh. Bdffglganq y714lhorh Inj Bff! Cai-pr-JJ wg,-q ou,-
ffenchrais fn fbi Wag-Queen our--K. 67! :Ze ffygg Dyj, Z'14,.,7,g 8,-ace
771114:-s won Hu v-. H. . Snyler- 771lmarfz! PHE, f,-, ,l7,,,,e,.,2-,H H,',,!,,,5,,
if fzsd- !Aey1:rweA.flw.rf'Kea'fo.- so lon H44 4rrl'yqJ. In 4 41,55
cIl.c1lTonCl1x-inte Wcldenwas chosgn yresidu-lf - BH? Conrad yfgq ?,,,5,'J,,,l-. Jo
lqhhl Glf'blf',fl'4USLLl'2l'j Und Bddfli line Yhzllsarn, 5aQrqg4J,,. , 3
We realli., Sold gud.fn Huis senior qur. We had cl slanyfhgdyvi of ffm-
Wglqsrnq, Hema Qmlebu-all-sn, we had 001' sian! rl ffl Commonly f1f!nb,f,
and we sold ref'-ashvmnfs Je' 6r:Kz!dzf194mu. Ou! of H94 rvffnj Pan, an
ezcffb-l comedy, chkoazelaur sfaje caruf-s wid afift' of fwefve. FIN- 1
more jzllhfi are Qnifiziclinh Hu !VJ!f'v'1Jf'4f"""' 5'f"f.9' 67,05 '?'C'k"5 J'
ffnnl Gsarifrj ?:!r-:gif Afzpffd ani gfbff ?77y!f'-Y.
Our :lan ine a fr
nc an 46ruIry 146 llhd -!0l7l'or-- 5Zhlb" ?F0'H,6fJfi 079,
B554 fggr-gif! Jflf 61-4Ju,7X,',,n Dry Znflfvvf' f1r:f6 :chaff Clfeer-5,
571150 .ynimamy afhu- memories are 664 onus 2911! wewflframrmbn-
wht,-, wg ,rg gljynyjnyy, auf' tfiss dcflrifids ,fflt fzumar-aus iff! ini fb!
sarfous side of our happy -qc-lucK1.LIchaolda7s.MJy Huy rcmzfn wffh us,
fjuardfuss Q5 I-lm lon-5 'Suu'-hers we re embarlfng upon.
' an Charles 'E.shle'mun-
A f Pl' M lb . w ' '
ance fhfs zicavrj- the .go 'keno sec N My 2 yjape Z 0
1 1-, ip
CLAS S WI Ll.
We, fha Cfass of Nfn fun Huraira! Tori -swan Jo ovclafn Hnde5f1Ef1'Sf1
Utd Igfll J f Bunn, K'
Rfizser 23502352 a?vtj5'czi WV! fzeigfvjfjfavzang Q. 'putgl FS. 5r1ieg8r'q1gr:l51erj
S Q r .
3 ai time School mi hi corvifnul happfhj and not Toomonofon-
f ' I ll' o '
Qhvxjiaugga 's ciimpsbs fy wan a fs.
o a ntrg Bull fo inn., o-EZVL-felt A
.i3Inw1Lbm',reswfdMss fo ring i!SSIl'l14F.
lzff-:zisecz 5,5'fE15fEo?tff'fa?'1Srf1f5f " rldoiffhbif 'SMU'
ohm 'lliamfsfiaauzsrp-a'1r3 dbflffo go 'Din 4515+-nmzn
QM ru 'iqgizvif 622imzussirszfhi'1im?fwm9fiK'
iliwir QQFES Te mms wit 'L-Q oweqig man. '
nl-lrn rawfsrfnq voice To Finns ufffyfuearzn
Hurlli Haj r41.VLgnor1Ch3!d,FLC2 fog'lHr1'Hl'1hL Long.
abut an vifzr-'9 gurjzra 0 opfer- afes.
an-I Leedom I5 cdr: q aclq lbw e.
mu. waz? ,irtfshg zzbfliffvy 'to Epfkf? Swanfzn
o u lfl r -
wgisf fa.:i,aJ:11,Q'411 1'f"1 L1 fo mar:
so nm Garbmr S blondnya slum? up ar VZIDM-Agfa 5.
UH1 6-lalwiq'5 'char-ful smI?c. To lganrftfh ,Ea Ju.
Hnn1Hollin er-.5 -flaming hir Er yY1HI'l.lI'L rqnimaru.
Tlossiz Ka lor5 wallcyvfn 55 0 Qlemqblfwflir-.
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BW rqeilanylalicr galls hz:-,yung 0 Vnf-5. raska,
affq Ame 's uilszn- 0 glenn aflsz .
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Isabclwii K'5 fzhnis abilfizf to marLlJf1ne I6-aff
Th1Cl1ss of N47
7-Hz Aiyfmr we riidjfmiroaofar our VIQW.
Gmfm and Whifm
Lcjt to rfglzt: ANNA EsP13NsHAD1:, svcrciaryg RICHARD SHEETZ, vm' prvsz'dm!,'
BEULAH IVOLGEMUTH, trmsurcg' JOHN IQESSLER, p1'vsz'dm1t.
IUNIORS DEMONSTRATE COOPERATIVE SPIRIT
MRS. FlTHIGL BROSKE, MRS. ALMIQDA GRIFFITH.
Let it not be said that the Junior Class was
not on its toes! Of course, the most important,
aetivity was the play, A'June Mad," a comedy,
produced in April under the direvtion of Mrs.
Ethel Broske, mathematics tear-luer.
A dance in the high sm-hool auditorium
4-olnmemorated Sadie Hawkins Day, Novem-
ber 15. The class secured Andy Korner and
his orchestra for the occasion. Decorations
were ol' the usual order, with portraits ol'
Daisy Mae and Lill Abner holding plaves of
During basketball season the juniors sold
refreshments at some ol' the home games.
Then the "Orange Blossom Spevialll trans-
ported them to the Hershey Arena for an
evening of ice skating and fun.
In March the class sponsored a St. Patrivk's
Day Dance. As a climax for a busy year, the
juniors entertained the seniors at the annual
Junior-Senior Prom in May.
frs! Ifmr' Rim-l1:11'1l KI:11'1i11, Rwlmwt f:l'hll2ll'f, .lulm Rowlmx Ric-1111111 Shootz, llvnry Z1-1'ph0y, Bill Stolmlvr. 1:11111
l41'1wkc. Yvllllfll lfnzrg Ig0l1jilllliIl llvw, l"1':111k lla-xilxgc-1', Nu1'111:111 I,i11tu11. lblillillll Rivv, R11lw1'1 Slmulx.
l'v1H4l'HI I1'nu': Nl:11'fI1:1ll lJllNNiIlgf0lg. RHl7l'l'f Xxvilliillllh, .luvk l':lll'l'1t', Luwvll S11mp111:111, Uulc- NYilli:1111N.
l11'sf l1'n11': Nlillj' Fifzkm-. Betty Nlanrli, Allllll ICSPPIINIIIIKIO, Bfxlllllll Wblgc-111l1tl1, I1lll'ill2l Klyr-rf, f1K'l'Ill1liIll' C'1':11111-1
B1-tty f1l1tSll2lll. Sworn! ll,0II'.' Nils. Almvclzn G1'iiTitl1. liftllm' Klvllirlgvr, Mary Bv1'g111:111. liotty C':11'p1-1111-1', l,Hl'IlfllN
N111-Mx, C':1tl1v1'i11e- Sf1'ic'klv1'. Tlvmi lfmri Yvlwlelln IAlIlgPlll'l'Ix0I', H011-11 Stnuffcr. l'wl'IlI1i'0N Al2lllI't'l', lllxlvll Huuth
':1111lt. 1ql'l'llIlIl l1'111r' l3:111ivl Hoisoy. l':1lW:ll'tl Ivlxnoll. ICIIQLOIIO Z1-llor, G0111'giv Ififzlicw. l'Ivv1'0H, xl1'f!l1'l', Xllx lfflul
Lqft to riglzl: GLENN BAILEY, vfrv prvszfrivntg IJEGGY fiARBER, fra-aszmfrg
HOMAINIG SI-IENK, sccrfflaryg JACK 'l'YNDALL, p1'fs1'1Im1!.
SOPHOMORES PROVE SKATERS AND SALESM EN
MIss Hh1I,PIN ALEXANDER, MRS. NIARGARET WILLIAMS
The big time of the your for the "sophs"
was the zxnnuzll May Hop. lt was thvir
greatest IlX0ll0y-Illilliillg svhorno ul' tho yt-nr.
lCv0ryliocly haul :I guml timc- getting rv-
ncqu:iiI1te1l :It the first :1Ff:1.ir ol' the your, tht-
hnyricle. Another happy time was thc ico-
skzxting party. Iiveryhody l'0Ili'0l'Il6'1l haul :I
Une of the ways in whic-h thc- vlnss Illiltli'
sonic money was selling l'l'l'l'f'Sl1IH0l1tS :xt
lmzlskvtlmll games. They haul stnnrls :it
several oi' the g2llIlCS. The snplimiimos also
sold Imlgnzilies :Ind llilllgllllllts.
With thvsv zlvtivitios tha- sophs onclocl
their infzixnous days :ls 1lml01'rl:lssIIIOI1 nnml
are now remly tu enter the lorrlly ranks ul'
sl Ifmr: llulvy lll-lwlg, Nlnry .lnuv lim-ull, XVVUIIIH' Svlllmm-lmll-l'. Nlllfllllllll' lliillg. lmv l:2llH'lx, l'l1ylllw llnlTmg1n, l'1-ggy
1 urlwr, flillll' .'xlllll'l'SUll, lls-lm-ll lh-twllvr. Nw-nrul lf'uu', Kliff llm-lm-I1 Alvxalllmlcw, l,0KlIlIll'll vllvllllhiilly Kilvllll llalilvy,
lmlulw Nlillm-1, xxllllil liuilx Sllm-I1-1', ,lnyvv Nlillvr, .luyvv XYill. Nlulnlv l5:llfHZl'l'. .lvrul lAN'YYl'll. 7'llIl'1l ll,Ull'. l7UIlIIl1l
lm-mifvlll. William llIll'lll'l'. l':1ul Nl1'il:1l'vc'y. .lrwk 'l'yl1ml:lll. C'l:u'k llvrr, li2ll'l Klux. lJmml1lSt:arr.
l11slll'mf.' Ym-l'r1:1S11:1x'1-ly. lloriw llumlm-1', Allllil lllm-lull-lll. .lnlm Nlvlllm-n..l1-am Kl1'j'Q'l'N, lilwuml R14-1-,4111-nnSImpp,
lwwvv lillls. llmwrtllx' 4l:n'ln-V. SwmmlIl'm1',' Nlrf. Klux' 'nrt-1 Xvllllillllh, limlmixw SllPIlli,.l1'JlIl Klum wr. ljllllbl'l'N Wilwn
. L- l ,
I llzrnlu-Tlx lin-N-1', Xunvy llruwn, Nlirlum Slum-lly. l'lNtlll'l' Xvillll, cllil'l'lllI' Xlzwlalvy. Tlllrrl ll,4Pll'.' lim-nm-flu ll:-1-lurm.
l.m-my Il:-ws, lfltun llnnnlu-l'gm-l', clllIlI'll'N llvisvy, Yivtm' Nlwvrrif, llnrulll llvisvy, lllltblul'1l1'l'lll4'l',
V ,i 5
Left to right: HENRY ROSENFELD, vice presidentg VERNA lVlYERS, freasurerg
NANCY ANGSTADT, secretaryg ABRAM Kosnn, president.
FROSH FUMBLE FERVENTLY
Running into all kinds of difliculties be-
cause they were freshmen, incurring the
wrath of both upperelassmen and farulty
ber-ause of their unwise deportment, the
greenies managed to elevt the following
oflic-ers: president, Abe lioser: Vive president,
Ilenry Rosenfeld: sec-retary, Nancy Angstadtg
and treasurer. Verna Myers.
Showing that they could work, thc fresh-
men outmaneuvered the rest of the high
school in the doughnut sales-thus netting
for their class treasury more than one hundred
dollars and for their vollevtive stomavhs
several prize Cakes.
In November the Glass held an ic-0-skating
party at the Hershey Arena. They also held
a Christmas party in December. To raise
additional money for their 1-lass the freshmen
sold refreshments at basketball games.
-- - - -f ' In February the greenies entertained the
Fwshman Advisers upper classes with an assembly program.
H. K. SCHOENER, MRS. EVELYN SHULTZ.
"" ll ll'i
I'Ill'Nl lx'm1',' Num-y Xlllrnpvr, Ilvlfnw-s Ifm-w1', Nruwy Anggstzult. .5.Iu':1111 lime-V. I"I':lIlIi AIIVIIIIIIII, IIHIIIIIWI XOIIIUI, Xnnvy
I I1 mI I 1 ml Il INIIIHIIKI II upI4 NI 1111 C In IIN nt
I'IlIIlIi, I,n'1-uinw Iiulm. Yivi:u1W:1H5. SI'l'UIllIII,0lI'.'II. Ii.Sm-Imv11v1',Iii1- : ' 'I ': X, rf : ' ', . 1 'W ' '
Ii:IInIn-III Xlc-xly. II:n'Iw:n':n IC-Im-Ia, IztI1vI I,4-Inman, Iiulwrt II1':lmIt..I:w Ix:111fTm:1n. Irnlll I'.:1rIml'l. lhml II'un'.' I.1-rm'
IIm14Ior'. XIIIVIIII INIIIIIIIII, 1 Imrlvs Iiruulqf, XIIIIIIIIII Iizntw, Iilm'I1:n1I I'01Ivl'. Xx2Il'I'l'lI Iintm, III1'Il2II'lI Ixlmv. l':1l'I Ixl'-III
IIIIIIIIIN IIUI'Il:lfIllw. Ifllgfvlli' Iil'IllIl'l'.
35: II' L
25' ii li ll ll'
I"lI'-NI ln'nn': S:u':1I1 I'n'uwn. .'XImIwycli11v NI:1rIQI4-y. NI:n1'y .Innv Iluffvr, .Ir-:ln xxIlgLlll'I', Huw Xvisx. Iiulwrt Iliw-t, Xlrrliuriv
IIr ll. NI:11'i:m ISV:-lwln:ln, l'IIlYI'IIlIIhIl!lII. vt'I'll:l NIH-ls. Nuwul linux' Mrs. I'IVl'IYllSIll1IIZ III-ttv IIuIIv1' I"!III'I II-:Ita-In
NIiri:1111 I.m-xvc-xl, Iivvlyn llI'uf'f, Nauwy Nlym-rw, IIWQ-mlnlyn Xoff, NIIIVIIIII Nllllllllllll. SI1i1IIvy SI-Imiic-III: lim-itly Ikwm-V.
NI:u'i:u1 I'IHl'I'l'Il, I'Il't'4IIlll' 111-I1m:1n. 7'll1r1l lfmr: C':1ruIilw I'IIl'fI'Ill'l', NI:1IwI NIIIIIIIIIII, IiomwtI1 Xifwlvv, IlllmcISw:ll'1'.
Uyrus I,l'IIIl'l'. II1-ury Ibm-11I'1-III. Smmwl Imvk, Iiulxs-rt Iil'2lIlll'l', Slnirlvy lic-I1c':n1'1I, XII-Iissn S.II'Il'IiIl'I'.
SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADERS
l'1l'l'Sl lfmr: Betty Janie llenmlrix, llnrizni Smith. Shirley Svlineimler, Beverly Myers, Jzivqueline Zeller. 'llhelmzi Shark,
Jnlin VVitmvr. Peggy Zerphey. Scrolzrl lfoir: Gerald 1'1stoc'k, liicliaml Willi:11iis, Vernon Nissley, Gerzild Shnpp.
Jannef Booth, llonnlml Nlnrtin. Vernon VVolgemnth. John Krall, Charles llezips, Gary Ellis. Third 1l,0Il'.' 1r:i Shoop.
John Miller, llnrolml lluhl, Owen Smith, llzirold Mellinger, Joseph Coover.
1'1f7'SlIf101l7.' Marie liirlor, Joanne lirunic-r. Marilyn Newvomer, Bonita Bigler, Joyce Garber, Mary liosenfeld, Beverly
Rutter. Swrnzrl lrfoir: James Hnllgren, Benjamin Brown, James Newcomer, Clair Metzler, Eugene Frey, John Anker,
Willizxm Beziston, Charles Heaps, Richard Boyd. Third How: George lleisey, Jznnes Bomberger, Richxircl 'l'yn1l:ill,
.Iohn Mengel, Jack Boyer, John Bowman, George Ford, George RIUCIIG.
ANXIOUSLY AWAIT HIGH SCHOOL
.dur-.'5',j.':,4 A Ai, 44.1. -v .,,,-L I Q - ' ,.-Q-x.-+13 V . 1 M, 5 Q,
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,,-5- 1 . . , . A , ..K ,K
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low! lfozr: 'l02lll Vl'ittl0, Peggy l'lIll'lil0l', Mnrlvnv ZlII1llll"l'IIlilll, lill'll2ll'Cl livpplv, ljlillillil 'l'lion10, Q'l:ulmlvtt1- Z1-llvr
Xl llj lim Nt nr limi
l,N'l'i-ll!! llnntx. Klnrtlm lizitcw, lvggzy Wvzilzinil, Golmlic- l":lr'kl0r, .Ivan ll1ll'l'l'IllKIlIlllJ, Blnry Sll0Ill'Cl', llloyml l'n':inslt. Jay
-oolw. Nliw flgifl1CI'llI0 Cnskvv. TIIIQVII' li'v11'.' llc-rnlcl livrrivr, 'llllflIll2l.S fi0l'I1l0l', llolwrt llvtrivk, .lnnivh 'l'oniv. llnrolil
: " . 1 K C : . : X i0IJll21l't. Nvrrnzrl li'o11'.' liolwrt S4'llllPlll0l', Anwr W'illi:uns, .lozinn lfnnli, Nlilflilll fll7l'l'lllDllZl'l'
Kluwer, llnlpli l'lslilc-mann, .lnvk llifzlvr, Gomlul Vllilson. lflnrl Slwlli-y.
Izrxf Ifoux' l+'r:nu-es Shank, Nancy llnnnner, Doris Linton, Alum Kosor, Lena Loewe-n, Gr-orgiznimr Slmtto, Slnrlvy
llziwtliornv. llorrzinw lJ:n'1'0i1li:unp. Swrond lfoir: Asher Reiss, John l"l0tm'l1m', liolmcrti WllllIlIllS, Nlziry lx:1llu-rim
inflvxitvr, Sully Ann Xisslvy, Klnry Ann Spangler, llellln Sprout, Beverly Brown, Bliriann Ulu-1'l1oltzv1', .loan liosvl
lu' l'Iln-rly, .lolin lirown, Miss Caitliorine Cuskvy. Third Roux' Donald Yingst, livnnvtli Nnglv, Allwrt l":n:lal4-1'
llnrry llurlmvr, Mxirlyn Myers, l"rnnk Zimmerman, liolwrt Sll0l'li, Roy Slwnk.
STAFF LAUNCHES THIRD 'VOYAGER'
Feature Editors-Carole Somer, .loAnnc Garber
Sports Edit0rfBill Conrad
A rt lfditoreliruce Myers
Photography Erlitorellobert liandvater
Advertising Illaaagers-Dorothy Young, lsahcl Zink
Circulation illaangers-Barbara Bates,
Editorial ASSZ'-Sffl7lfSfCll2lI'lCS Iishleman, Phyllis
Becker, Patricia Kepple, Betty .lane Melhorn,
Shirley Shirk, Patricia Tyndall
Business Assistants-Robert Beamenderfer, .lay
Brubaker, Eugene Brown, Marlin Frey, Charles
Hallgren, .lohn Stauffer, John Williams, Charlotte
Bennett, Betty Leonard, Phyllis Snyder
Typists-Phyllis Becker, Anna Hollinger, Betty
Arnent, Mary Auker. Florence Kaylor, Mildred
Lehman, Ellen Musselman, Jean Strickler,
Maryellen Walter, Mary .lane Way
Adviser-Miss Catharine G. Zeller
ir i' ir
When Mount Joy High School opened its doors on September 2, l947, the coming Voraolcu
was still a figment of anyone's imagination. But Editor Clarence Weldon Che is the jitterbugging
class president who played leads in the class playsj called his confused staff together. VVork
was to he done.
Bruce Myers, art editor, sat down at his draftsman's board and began his Pennsylvania
Dutch designs, class members sold subscriptions and ads. Work had begun.
Pictures taken today . . . Senior panels . . . More sport pictures, Robert . . . VVhere are your
articles? . . . Hurry! February first deadline . . . See Miss Zeller . . . Typing . . . More typing . . .
Senior write-ups must he finished . . . Dummy make-up . . . Turmoil . . . Confusion , . , Hurry!
Hurry! Hurry! . . . Snapshots . . . G0 get patrons for the patron list . . . Pack it up and let the
printer worry . . . Breathing space . . . Proofreading . . . Checking . . . Checking . . . More check-
ing . . . Delivery of copies by business manager . . . Ah!
And now you hold it in your hands: the worries, frets, despairs and hopes of a happy and
contented VOYAGER staff.
THEY PUSH PENS AND SELL ADS
zlwl' P:1trif'iu K1-pple, Hl'1lI'0 Nlyc-rs. .l0AlIll0fl21I'hi'l', Cl:u'vm'0 YV0l11Illl.Cill'Ul SIDIINW.Sllil'll'j'Sl1il'Ii. I':1tl'i1'in Tyml ull
Slrzmlzng: H1-tty -Iillli' Nlvllmru, Plnylliw lim-4'k01', Rolwrf I42lIll1V:lY0l'. Rubvrt B011IlN'lll1K'l'fPl', flmn'gv VM-lwr, l4illC'1mr
Miss Ctlf-111111110 Z1-llvr. C'I1:n'ls-5 NNIIIOIIIIIII.
Siuzulmg: ISIIHOIIO Brown. .luy Bl'llbZlk0I', Charles Hallgrvn, John Stullffc-1'. Phyllis livclam-1'. Annu llullingvr. lim
Kms-nt, Nlilmlrvmi I.:-Inuam, Nlnryvllvll W2lltfl!l', Miss C2lt1l1ZllAiIlix Zellmg Klzxry Alllil'l', l'1llvn NIIINSOIIIIIIII. .lvzm St1'ic'klu
uwvthy llc-isa-y, Phyllim Snyclcr. livtty Lvollzlrd. Smlwl: Nlnrlin Fwy, Mary Juno VV:1y, Hill'lHIl'Il lintvf. Dmwv
Yuung, Isrllwl Zink, llc-lvn 'l'l1mu:1s. P:1tl'if'i:1 Kopplv. C'ln:1rlwttv Vwxxllvtt.
SCHOOL IOURNAL SPREADS NEWS
.fl rt Ifd'l'f07'-.lllllll Kessler
Business illllllLlgl'l"P2ltlI'li'l2l Kepple
Assistant Business .'lIIl7lllgl'I'87lXl2ll'l2ll1 Foerch,
Circulation ,llanager-liruce Myers
Assistant Cl.I'I'llIllflA0I1, ,llar1f1gcrsfN:n1cy Angstault,
Bzirhzuu Bates, Marie Clement, Delores lfeescr,
Typists-Phyllis Becker, Annu Hollinger
Reporlersgllelen Booth. Joyce Ellis, JoAnne Gzirlmcr,
Peggy Garber, Betty Gutshzill, Phyllis lloffmnn,
Mary .lane lirzill, Marianne Long, P:lfl'll'l2l
Adviser-Miss Czntllzlrine G. Zeller
Sc'ute'rl: Lowell Sninpman, Marlin Frey. Patricia liepple, Shirley Shirk, Carol Somer, Clarence Weldon, Bruce Myers.
Robert limidvaiter, Joyce Ellis, Phyllis Hoffman, Mary .lane Krall. Staml'ing.' Dzivid Morris, Marian Foerch, Frecline
Gehrnnn, Marie Clement, Nancy Angstadt, Delores Feeser, Helen Booth, Phyllis Becker, Annu Hollinger, Peggy
liznlmer, llelen Thoinzls, Miss Cuthzirine Zeller, Betty Gutshall, JoAnne Garber, Bmlmru Bates, Pintriciai Tynclnll.
Sports Reportcrssliowell Sumpnizln, llziviml Morris
Ncatcrl: Iiomaine Shenk, Verna Myers, Clarence Weldon, Bruce Myers, Betty Gutshall. Glenn Bailey, Daniel lleisey.
Dorothy Young. Standing: William Bates, John Ressler, Jack Tyndall, Abe Koser.
STUDENT LEGISLATURE EVINCES POWER
'A' 'k 'A'
For the first time in three years Mount .loy lligh School elected a Student Council.
liach of the class presidents automatically became a member of the council and each class had two other repre-
sentatives, a boy and a girl. Class presidents were: Clarence Weldon, seniorg Jolm Kessler, junior: .lack Tyndall,
sophomore: and Abe Koser, freshman. Other representatives were as follows: Bruce Myers and Dorothy Young,
seniors: Daniel Heisey and Betty Cutshall, juniors, Glenn Bailey and Romaine Shenk, sophomores, and William
Bates and Verna Myers, freshmen.
Bruce Myers presided as president of the council. Clarence Weldon was vice president: Betty Gutshall, secre-
tary: and Glenn Bailey, treasurer. The sponsors were Miss Betty Grove and W. I. Bcahm.
The council was enrolled in the National Association of Student Councils. A committee was picked to formulate
a constitution. When the constitution and by-laws were completed, they were presented to the fZlK'lllfy and student
body for ratification.
Meetings were held every two weeks in alternating activity periods.
The council did many useful and worthwhile things throughout the school year. Its first project was a record
dance held in the high school auditorium. The attendance was from both buildings. On Friday, December 13. a
film dance was sponsored by the Student Council. Profits went toward the purchase of a screen for the movie room.
During the month of December there was a locker campaign. Lockers were inspected by the members. Cloth-
ing for Europe and poor southern areas was collected for Bundle Day.
To promote more and better school spirit the council posted clever posters containing wise sayings throughout
the year. They also helped in a project of keeping the halls cleared before 8:15 fi. m. and 12:15 p. In.
I 1 t to right: Bruce Myers, JoAnne Garber, Carol Somer, Clarence Weldon, Phyllis Becker, Patricia licpplf
'Ir 'A' ir
NATIONAL SOCIETY HONORS SCHOLARS
if 'A' 'A'
The National Ilonor Society of Mount .loy lligh School held its first induction in the spring
of 1946. It is one of 2700 chapters in various schools throughout the United States.
The founders of this movement originally established the National llonor Society to stimulate
the scholarship, leadership, service and character of the students in the secondary schools oi' this
country. Also its remote objective has become that of raising the secondary schools of the
United States to a higher plane.
'l'he members, chosen by the faculty, are students who are outstanding in scholarship, service,
leadership and character. Mount Joy High Schoolls chapter has had eighteen members. The
six senior members are: Phyllis Becker, JoAnne Garber, Patricia Kepple, Bruce Myers, Carol
Somer and Clarence Weldon.
The members were initiated into the society by members of the Nast Donegal Chapter oi' this
Honor Society. These members symbolize the start of Mount Joy High School in a worthwhile
Appealing to the sense of gratitude for educational benefits received, to the desire for growth
toward higher ideals, to the devotion toward duty for the honor bestowed and to the hope oi'
developing well-balanced personalities, the National Honor Society endeavors to capitalize these
emotions so that, as citizens and as prominent persons in later years, the elected members will
exercise an influence that will uplift the secondary schools of our land.
I LOVE A PARADE
The Mount Joy High School Band started this last school term with a new director, Willard
Newton. Mr. Newton was originally from Wilkes-Barre, Pa., and formerly taught in the East
Donegal Township Schools.
Mr. Newton has made considerable progress with the MJ HS band during this past year.
Ile has encouraged many of the younger students to study musical instruments, thus expanding
the ranks of the band. He has also had all the band instruments belonging to the school repaired
and polished and put into good working order.
The MJHS band during this past term has played a number of engagements. The
band participated in the Mount Joy Welcome Home Celebration, the Ephrata Farm Show, the
New Holland Farm Show and the Mount Joy Community Exhibit. During the fall the band
members were the guests of the Mount Joy Lions Club at a concert presented by the Allentown
Band in the MJHS auditorium.
A concert, featuring several of the outstanding soloists, was presented by the band this spring
in the auditorium.
It is customary for the band to play at the Memorial Day Services on May 30. This last
engagement usually winds up the year's activities for the Mount Joy High School Band.
Trumpets: Glenn Bailey, Donald Starr, Phyllis Hoifman, Elton Bomberger, Lowell Sumpman, Eugene Zeller, Ilenry
Rosenfeld, Frank Tyndall, John Mengel, Gerald ldstock. Clar1'nels.' Frank Hassinger, Jane Anderson, Jean Wagnel',
Eugene Bender. Ruth Helwig, Mary Jane Starr, William Beaston, Georgianne Shatto, Doris Linton, Eleanor Lane,
Robert Sherk. Sousaphone: James Booth. Bell Lyra: Julia Witmer. P6l'!'llS8i0'7L.' John Stauiier, Frances Maurer,
Robert Shank, George Germer, James Hornafius, Warren Bates, Carl Krall, Charles Brooks. Saxophones: Shirley
Schofield, Glenn Shupp, Beverly Myers, Jack Boyer. Trombones: Charles Eshleman, Jay Barnhart. Mellophones:
James Drohan, Gerald Bender. Drum Major: Joyce Ellis. Drum .llajorettcs: Bonita Bigler, Melissa Strickler,
Claudette Zeller, Shirley Hawthorne, Delores Feeser.
-- 49 .,
--i I 'lsr'
First Row: Robert Williams, Harold Mellinger, Jay Plberly, Harold Ruhl, .lohn Bowman, Gerald listock, Gerald
Shupp, Donald Thome. Marvin Kaylor, Roy shenk, Clair Metzler, John Brown, John Krall, Earl Shelley. Sw-ond
Row: Jacqueline Zeller, Peggy Zerphey, Shirley Schneider, Marilyn Newcomer, Joyce Garber, Miriam Fitzkee, Beverly
Rutter, Mary Katherine Landvater, Shirley Hawthorne, Frances Shank, Marian Smith, Joanne Kramer, llelen
Sprout, Bertha Gantz, June Hoffer. Third Row: Mary Jane Starr, Doris Linton, Peggy Fackler, Claudette Zeller,
Jane Gephart, Miriam Oberholtzer, Jean Darrenkamp, Jean Wittle, Martha Bates, Julia Witmer, Marian
Oberholtzcr, Beverly Brown, Joanne Funk, Lorraine Darrenkamp, Sally Ann Nissley, Thelma Sherk, Ceorgianne
Shatto, John Auker, Asher Neiss, Miss Catherine Cuskey. Fourth Row: Willard Newton, Gerald Berrier, Donald
Martin, Eugene Frey, James Newcomer, Mary Ann Spangler, Peggy Wealand, Beverly Myers, Charlotte Baughman,
Richard Tyndall, Benjamin Brown, Vernon Wolgemuth, Gary Ellis, John Mengel, Owen Smith, James Bomberger.
'A' 'A' 'lr
MUSIC HATH CHARMS
'A' ir 'k
The Clee Club was a voluntary organization of 109 membersf25 seniors, 25 juniors, 17
sophomores and 42 freshmen. The group sang at Commencement Exercises and held a spring
concert. Willard Newton, music superviso1', was the director, and Mrs. Ethel Broske, mathe-
matics teacher, the accompanist.
Music the vocalists used ranged from tl1e sacred and secular numbers of Christmas and
Thanksgiving to popular melodies of Friml and Romberg.
The Junior lligh Chorus, selected from grades seven and eight, consisted of 74 pupils. Mr.
Newton directed while Miss Catherine Cuskey, history teacher, accompanied at the piano.
The chorus sang publicly during the Christmas operetta and participated in a high school
In 1934 lflarl Weidner, then music supervisor, was the first to organize a chorus for junior
high pupils. The first chorus, wearing Russian Cossack costumes, participated in an opcrcfta
in the old high school auditorium.
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1,5 :L 43"-D
l'vl-l'Nf l1'm1': Nl:1rym-llml W:1llvr,.lo:1ln1vKl:1l'lwl'. Phyllis l'wm'lu'l'. Nl:u'y.l:1mWY:uy, Allllil llutln llullingm-r, l5:1rlv:u':1 lizutm-5,
4'Imrluttv lie-umftt. l':nt1'i4-in 'l'yml:nll, Betty l40UIl2ll'4l, l5otty.lz1m- Nlvlllnrn, l.m'1':ni11z- liulm. l'll'Illll'l'S Altllll'l'l'. lim-tty
Xlnrk. l'wul:ul1 Wnlgm-mutll. llc-tty clIll'fJOIlt0l', Nlzxry lfitzkvv. Sn-mul lx'nu'.' lyillll l'lIll'llIll't, l'Iv0l'vtl Klvlzlvr, lfllgvlw
Zn-llm-ly liulwrt Slmnli, JIIIIIOS limmlt, llvlvn Sf2lllffl'l'. V1-rllvlln l,1mgu-m-vlu-1'. lim-tty Z4-rlgw. G1-mlmlirlv cll'Illlll'l', Snrnlx
lll'4lXYll. liill Stulnlm-V, l'lllXVIll'll Ponm-ll, l,2lIll1'l llvisvy. llrum-0 Xlyf-1'f.f'l1:1l'lvs lflslnlomnn. .lulm Slilllltl-l'l'. llvnry Z1-rplwy.
i'l:n1'm-In-v Wm-lnllm, 7'h1'f'rl lx'ou'.' Iluurgv lfitzkvv, .luyvv YVill, Sllirlvy lim-ln-:1l'sl. Xunvy Angxtmlt, llvlvll llvtwilvr,
llwrlnrm Xlilln-V, llnlrlwtll Nll-ily, liotty liusvr. Ilulm-os Yvilsun. Xl:11'iz-f'lMm-llt, Phyllis llllfflllilll. l'llHl'1'Ill'I' li:nylHr.
LADIES OF THE BOOK SHELVES
When one entered the library, he would find at one table a senior working on a magazine
contract. In another corner several freshmen might be arranging the pieces of a huge map of
Pennsylvania. A junior would be selecting a book of American short stories and a sophomore
might be reading the daily newspaper.
Another diligent pupil would be perusing the encylcopedias or the unabridged dictionary.
The assistant librarian would be using the card catalog. All would be taking advantage of the
facilities offered by a much-frequented department-the library.
Work in the library is entirely voluntary duty by girls who offer to serve during their study
halls. This year twenty girls worked in the library. Two girls were assigned to each period.
For the first time, this year the girls were given one-eighth of a credit for their work.
The girls took charge of the pupils coming into the library. One checked the books out and
in, while the other made a record of the library slips. They also kept order and helped pupils
locate the books they wanted.
Miss Edna Martin is librarian.
Seated: Betty Zeager, Helen Thomas, Betty Jane Melhorn, Carol Somer, Frances Maurer, Beulah Wolgemuth,
Mildred Lehman, Dorothy Young, Betty Gutshall, Mary Jane Krall. Standing: Barbara Bates, Patricia Kepple,
Helen Booth, Anna Espenshade, Anna Ruth Sherer, Peggy Garber, Miss Edna Martin, Jean Mumper, Phyllis Becker,
Miriam Shelly, Verna Snavely.
Fl-l'Sf lfoux' Nornian liinton. Donald Starr, Daniel lleisey, Joanne Garber, Betty .lane Klelhorn, .lohn Kessler, Jaek
liberle, Robert Landvater. Sw'ol1flli'oi1r.' David Morris, Bill Conrad, .lay Brubaker, Marshall Dussinger, Bill Stohler,
Robert Beaineudert'er, Donald Rive, Eugene Brown, Marlin Frey, Clarence Weldon, Brut-e Myers. Third Roux'
lfrank llassinger. lliehard Martin, Benjamin lless, .laek Tyndall, Karl Max, George Weber, Elwood Rive, Charles
lflshleinan, James Brandt, Robert Shank, Roy Wagner, Robert Williams. Fourlh Row: lidward Pennell, Robert
Gebhart. Vietor Morris, John Walters, Henry Zerphey, Charles llallgren, liiehard Sheetz, l'Iarl lieedom,
.lohn Williams, .lohn Stauffer.
it 'lr 'lr
FIREMEN GUARD LIVES OF STUDENTS
'A' i' i
Why are all those boys rushing through the halls? Oh, yes! There go two girls, also.
lt must be a fire drill. Everybody is rushing to lead the pupils outside to safety.
Fire drills were held every month in order to teach the pupils how to get out of the building
in the quiekest and most orderly way. There were approximately forty members of the junior
and senior classes in this organization. The fire ehief was Robert ll01llllCIltl0I'll0l'Q William Stohler
was the assistant.
The minute the alarm rang the patrolmen went to their assigned rooms. They made sure
that all windows were eloscd and then led the pupils in that room out of the building. The
whole building eould be cleared in one minute and thirty seeonds.
This year firemen also aided in relieving traffic r-ongestion in the halls by serving as monitors
at points of greatest confusion
THE FIRST N IGHTERS
Left to right: George Weber, Maryellen VValter, John Stauffer, Betty Jane Melhorn, Charles lilshleman, JoAnne
Garber, Robert Landvater, Robert Beamenderfer, Shirley Shirk, Betty Leonard, Clarence Weldon, Mrs. Ethel
Broske, Bruce Myers, Dorothy Young, Carole Somer. On sofa: Patricia Kepple, William Conrad, Patricia Tyndall.
H Spring Green," a comedy in three acts, was presented May 2 and 3, 1946, by the Class of '47.
This production, directed by Mrs. Ethel Broske, mathematics teacher, was the first play ever to
be given more than one night. Almost a thousand tickets were sold.
Clarence Weldon, as "T, Newton Todd," played the lead in this worm-infested spectacle.
lle and his father, Hhlajor Todd," Charles Eshleman, rented an apartment at HNina Cassel,"
Betty .lane lX'lelhorn's, house. When these two found they were old friends, the play had a
Nina's two children, "Tony Cassel,'l a typical teen-ager, Patty Kepple, and f'Scootie Casself'
a little brat, Betty Leonard, provided plenty of amusement. Tony and her flighty friend,
A'Pinkie Ames," portrayed by Patty Tyndall, had many scraps over their two boyfriends, A' Dunk
Doylefl the high school wolf, Bill Conrad, and "Bing Hotchkiss," R. C. T. C. captain, George
Bing's twin sister, "Eula Hotchkissfl Maryellen Walter, took pity on Newton, who was
shunned and ridiculed by everyone. Newton, who had been experimenting with earthworms,
nearly set everyone crazy until f'Dr. Luther Blodgettf' Bruce Myers, a worm specialist, con-
vinced Major Todd that his son was working on a worthwhile project.
More merriment was provided by Hllrs. Rumble," impersonated by Shirley Shirk, the
Cassels' cook, and Nina's father, crippled "ML Putman," Robert Beamenderfer, who always
said the wrong things at the wrong time.
'fflfficer Ryan," Johnny Stauffer, broke up a black market gang and JoAnne Garber, as
f'Genevieve Jones," annoyed the rest of the cast to no end trying to get herself a man. There
was at last relief when she finally dragged in little 1' Billy," Robert Landvater.
THE FIRST N IGHTERS
Lqfl to I'I.ffi1l.' Patrieia Kepple, Bill Conrad, Betty Leonard, Robert Beamenderfer, Patrieia Tyndall, Charles lishlemau
John Staulfer. Clarenee Weldon, Eugene Brown, Carol Somer, JoAnne Garber, Nliss Catharine Zeller, Shirley Shirk
'A' 'k i'
"Out of the lfrying Pan," a three-aet comedy by Francis Swann, was presented on November
21 and 22, l946. l'nder the direetion of Miss Catharine G. Zeller, English teacher, it was the
second stage produetion of the Class of '47.
The story of the play eoneerned six stage-struek kids who were trying to break into the
legitimate theatre. It was a whaeky plan they had in mind, for the apartment they rented was
above that of a Broadway produeer, whom they tried to make take an interest in them.
Clarenee Weldon portrayed H Norman Reesefl the head of the gang, who tried to manage the
affair. "Dottie Coburn," Betty Leonard, footed the bills and tried to make Norman see that
she loved him.
" Marge Benson," Patrieia Kepple, and 't'l'ony Dennison," Bill Conrad, were the two mem-
bers of the sextet seeretly married. "George Bodellf' Charles Eshleman, was always around to
make a blunder or eause a misunderstanding. " Kate Ault," Carole Somer, was the eynie of the
Havoe broke loose when these six kids tried to sell their show to t'Arthur Kenny," a Broad-
way produeer, portrayed by Bruce Myers. The plot was further thiekened when A' Mr. Coburn,"
Robert Beamenderfer, arrived and found his daughter living in sueh conditions.
llilarity was provided by t'Mrs. Garnet," Shirley Shirk, who was their bewildered landlady.
lfurther merriment was furnished by 'tINlae" and "Joe,H Eugene Brown and John Staulfer,
the two eity policemen, who thought they had discovered the real thing when they found that
" Muriel Foster," Patty Tyndall, had been drugged.
JoAnne Garber aeted as assistant directress.
First How: Peggy Faekler, Alma Koser, Doris Linton, Robert Schneider, Marian Smith, Mary .lame Starr. Sfrorul
How: Joyee Garber, Martha Bates, Mary li. liandvater, Marlene Zimmerman, .lean Wittle, llarold Ruhl, Gerald
lierrier, .laequeline Zeller, Beverly Myers, Thelma Sherk. 'l'huz'rd Roux' Miriam Fitzkee, Peggy Wealand, Beverly
lirown, Lena laoewen, .loanne Kramer, Bonita liigler, .lane Ciephart, Shirley Hawthorne, Ueorgianne Shatto, Clau-
dette Zeller, Shirley Scahneider, Beverly Rutter, Peggy Zerphey, Julia Witmer. Fourlh Ifoux' Jay ldberly, Kenizeth
lCnftle, Richard Kepple, James Newcomer, James Booth, Richard Williams, Gary Ellis, Gerald Shupp, Asher Neiss.
Fifth Row: Frank Zimmerman, Donald Yingst, Gerald Wilson, John Bowman, George Ford, Amer Williams,
.lay Brooks. Siflh Roux' Ralph Eshleman, Marlyn Myers, .lark Boyer.
GRADE PATROL PROMOTES SAFETY
'k 'Ir 'A'
The Grade School Patrolls leaders for the 1946-47 term were lloward Ruhl, vaptain, and
Gerald Berrier, lieutenant. Charles R. lleaps, assistant prinripal, was adviser of the patrol.
The patrolmen were inspected every week. At the time ol' examination they had to have
their belts elean in order to pass the inspection.
The patrolmen had a rating ehart and were marked on being punetual, having elean belts,
wearing their belts and badges iI1 the proper plaee and setting an example for the other pupils.
They were rated onee a week according to their ability to patrol.
At the end of the year awards were given by the A. A. A. lCaeh member of the patrol was
awarded a certificate of merit.
Aetivities were also planned and carried out by the patrolmen. They held a reeord dance
onoe a week, They also attended the Franklin and hlarshall-New York City College football
game at Lancaster. At the end of the year a party was held for all the members ol' the patrol.
The Sehool Safety Patrol was organized in Mount Joy in the early 1930's, under the auspiees
of the Laneaster Automobile Club. Guards are chosen, for the most part, from the junior high
grades and are charged with the responsibility of protecting the children at dangerous inter-
sections near the school where pupil traflie is heaviest.
Drama Attracts Youngsters
The members ot' the Junior Dramaties Club were from
the freshman and sophomore elasses. 'l'he president was
Charles lirooksg viee president, Warren liatesg seeretary,
Verna Myers: and treastn'er, Abe lioser.
'l'hrough the presentation of plays in elub period and in
assembly prograins, they gained experienee. Their extra
aetivities ineluded a play entitled " Ghosts by llloonshinef'
whieh was presented to the Senior Drainaties Club.
Miss llelen Alexander was adviser.
Firxl Roux' Melissa Striekler, Ethel Lehman, Shirley Schofield,
Betty Koser, Charles Brooks, Verna Myers, Marjorie Herr.
Caroline Fleteher, Shirley Reheard, Vivian Watts. Second Row:
Eugene Bender. .lean VVauner, Raymond Ilarple, Abram Koser,
Warren Bates, Marian Breneman, Carl Krall, William Bates,
Marian Nauinan. Verna Snavely, Miss Helen Alexander,
Y-Teens Promote Character
Officers of the Y-Teen Club, which is a junior lneniber-
ship of the Y. W. C. A., were: llelen 'l'hoinas. presidentl
Shirley Shirk. viee president: Anna llspenshade. seeretaryg
and Betty Amcnt, treasurer. The main projeet of the elub
was a Christmas party for ehildren. l'l:u'h inelnber ol' the
elub brought a tot as her guest.
Mrs. livelyn Shultz was adviser.
Slunzlinq: Mrs. Evelyn Slultz. Ilelen 'l'lon'as, Charlotte
Bennett. Mildred Lehnian, Dorothy Xouml. Florenee Naylor,
Isabel Zink, Dorothy lleisey. S1'fIf1'll.' .lean Striekler. lieth
Mark. Shirley Shirk, Betty Leonard, l'h5llis Snyder, Betty
Anxent, Anna Espenshade, Esther Mellinger, Marg lkergunan,
Senior Thespians Use Talent
The Senior Dralnaties Club eonsisted ot' pupils from the
junior and senior elasses. The ollieers ineluded: Clarence
Weldon, president: Patty 'l'yndall, seeretaryg and Carol
In Oetober the elub journeyed to Millersville to see :i
production there. In February the elub gave three one-:let
plays in the high school auditoriinn.
Mrs. Ethel Broske, inatheinaties teaelier, was adviser.
Bark: Maryellen Walter, Mrs. Ethel llroske, .loanne Garber,
Betty J, Melhorn, Daniel lleisoy, Beulah Wolnzeniuth, .lohn
Ressler, Jack Eberle, Everett Metzler, Carole S0lllt'I', Robert
Gehhart, John Williams, Robert Williams, Donald ltiee, Robert,
Landvater. Front: Patrieia, Tyndall, Clarenee Weldon.
Club Teaches Use of Leisure
The Recreation Club provided many kinds of pastimes
for its members. Once a month they went howling and
every month they held a record dance.
They also played ping pong, volley ball, badminton and
many other indoor games. In addition, they held an ice-
skating party at Hershey. During the springtime they
played outdoor tennis.
Mrs. Evelyn Shultz and Mrs. Margaret Williams
Left to right: Frances Maurer, Betty Mark, George Germer,
Esther Waltz, Miriam Loewen, Harold Heisey, Nancy Mumper,
Sarah Brown, Doris Hummer. Nancy Brown, Elizabeth Kreiser,
Mary J, Hoi-fer, Miriam Shelly, Marshall Dussingcr, Phyllis
Beeker, Evelyn Groif, Daniel Heisey, Edward Pennell.
Scientists Serve Apprenticeship
H. K. Schoener was the supervisor of the Science Club.
This year Leonard Johnson was chosen president ol' the
cluh and Lee Ranek, vice president. Faye Gutshall and
Marian Foerch were elected secretary and tl'02lSllI'0l',
Several projects of the club were taking pictures and
developing them and taking apart a chicken to make a
model of the bones.
Front Row: Benjamin Hess, George Fitzkee, Victor Morris,
William Bates, Clark Derr. Bark Roux' Jane Anderson, Donald
Starr, Karl Max, Bill Garber, Frank Tyndall, Lee Ranck, .lack
Tyndall, James Hornafius, Richard Peifer, H. K. Sclioener,
Edna Bartch, Mable Baltozer, Mary Jane Hoffer, Elizabeth
Kreiser, lVlahel Jane Mumma, Betty Buller, Jean Loewen,
Marjorie Herr, Marie Clement, Faye Gutshall, John Melhorn,
Donald Young, Leonard Johnson, Paul Mctlarvey.
FHA Renovates Room
This year the Future Homemakers Club elected as its
officers: Verdella Longenecker, presidentg Dorothy Sheetz,
vice president, Romaine Shenk, secretaryg and Miriam
One of the projects was renovating the teachers' room.
They painted it a pale green with a white ceiling. They
also recovered the sofa, remodeled chairs and table and
Mrs. Almeda Griflith was the adviser.
Left to right: Romaine Shenk, Verdella Longenecker, Catherine
Strickler, Joyce Miller, Anna Ruth Sherer, Verna Snavely,
Barbara Bates, Miriam Shelly, Mrs. Almeda Griflith, Mary
Auker, Geraldine Cramer, June Angstadt, Dorothy Sheetz.
Shop Develops Handy Andies
Uilic-4-rs ot' the Shop Club were as follows: liolwrt Conner.
prvsimlmitg .lohu lVilli:ims, Vive pre-siclvutg :xml Donulml
ltivv, svi'l'4-t:1l'y-tH-:is11i'0i'. The fawiilty :ulvisur wus
Cliurlvs ltovvnolt. imlustriul arts t,e:1r'l1or.
Homo of thi- mimy jobs that the vlub clirl wore: holping
to rvpziir ilillllilgvil toys for Cliristmus. cloziuing :mil timlyiug
up thc' shop :mil iloing ocltl jobs :irouml the svhool.
Frou! -lwfl lo rinhl: William Bates, Rohm-rt, Divx-t, Li-roy Ill-ss,
L1-roy livmli-r, Victor Morris, Donald Rim-, Rirlmril Frzuik.
Rolwrt lirzuiilt, V. S. Row-nolt. If!ll'kvll'fI In right: Samuz-l
Dock, Ki-nm-th Nissla-v, .luv Kauffman. Martin Witemzin, Dalm-
Willizims. Donald Williams. Donald lmviloill, John Williams.
Artists Work with Oils
Tho Art Club spoviailize-ml this your in oil painting.
which was 0lllll'0ly new to all mmnbcrs. Tlwy sturti-ml
with painting large objovts which thvy haul ski-trlwml.
'l'h4-n thvy wvnt on to painting lumlst-npcs.
'l'h0 :irtists also clitl some moilernistir' mlvsigus whivh
tha-y mlvsignvil thvmsvlvvs :mal thou slimlwl with wax
Mrs. liutliryil Xlimifolml was tho iustrur-tor.
lm!! lo Vlrllllf John Re-ssli-r, Dorothy He-isi-y, ll:-nry Z1-rplwy,
journalists Learn Fundamentals
ln the .lourmilism Club. whivh was umlvr tho slirm-tion
oi' Miss Czitliziriov Cl. Zvllvr, lfluglish ti-:ir-lim-i'. workbooks
wcrv issuvil to vaivh im-mln-r in ormlvr to tm-:wli him tho
jourmilistic- style of writing :irti4'l4-s. lu the 1-oursv of
stuily spelling tests :mtl vxowisvs on how to writer we-rv
usenl. The mombvrs oi' tho rluh wx-rv givi-u om'-oiglitli oi'
:1 credit for their work.
Sf'n!z'rI: Frm-dino G1-lumm. Ross Ni-iss, lhlilflllll l"ovrr'h, llzu-Imran
llatvs, Milclrm-rl lmlumin, Cziroh- Soon-r, llm-lon 'l'homzis. Shirlvy
Shirk. Pzitriviu Tynilzill, D1-lorvs l"a-vsvr. Strmrliml: Ki-nm-th
Drohzln. Henry Rosvnfm-lil, liorrziinm- Kuhn, Phyllis lloifmun.
David Morris, JoAnnm- Gui'lu-r, t'laii1-ilvo W1-lsion, Rm-tty Gut-
snnll, H1-li-n Booth. Miss Czitlmrim- Z4-lim-r. l'i-ggi' tiurhor. .logis-
Ellis, Mary Jane- Krall. Nancy Muzslzult, Nlzirii- l'l1-nwnt.
llzirharzi Iiunck, Brucm- My:-rs.
, .Q It .
BETWEEN THE GOAL POSTS
4 4 4
Mt. Joy Opp
Sept. 25 Manor ......,.. 4 0
Sept. 26 Manheim Boro ..,. 3 2
Oct. 1 East Hempfield ..... 2 O
Oct 3 New Holland. .
Oct 15 Manheim Boro.
Oct 17 East Hempfield
22 Manor ..,....
26 New Holland. .
BATTLING SOCCER TEAM
trzes for preuous goals as szdelmers cheer them on
Firsl lfozc: Bill Stohler, Roy VVagner, George Weber, Norman Linton, George Germer, Bill Conard, Karl Max. Jay
Brubaker, Robert lieamenderfer, Charles Hallgren, John Williams. Second Row: Henry Zerphey, James Brandt.
.lohn Melhorn, Robert Divet, George Fitzkee, Lowell Sumpman. Coach John Day, Elwood Rice, Marlin Frey, John
Walters, Clark Derr, Glenn Shupp, Richard Martin.
4 4 4
MOUNT IQY TEAM CAPTURES SECOND PLACE
ik i' t
Scree-ee! There was the whistle, blown by E. Crider, the official, starting MJHS in
its first game of the sporting season for '46-'47, This was the first soccer game for Mount Joy
for four years. It was also the first time any of the MJIIS boys saw action in such a sport.
However, the Red and White fought through for a well-earned victory by a 4-0 score. The
victim was Manor.
Mt. .loy's eleven chalked up two more victories before meeting defeat at the feet of New
Holland, which later took the county championship. The Red and White eleven were runners-up
to the champs.
Mount Joy handed in four victories, three defeats, and one tie. The Red and White gave
Manor a shut-out in both games, 443 the first and 1-0 the second. Hempfield also suffered a
shut-out the first game in which they met the MJ HS eleven, the score being 2-0.
Manheim gave one win to the Day-men by a 3-2 score. The only tie was with Manheim, a
game which was fought to a 2-2 ending. New Holland defeated Mount Joy both games and won
both by a shut-out, 2-0 and 1-0. MJ HS's third defeat was delivered by East Hempfield,
a 2-1 lacing.
Fighting under tl1e coaching of John Day, the Red and White scored a total of I3 points for
the season while the total number scored by their opponents added up to 9 points. Bill Conrad,
captain and center forward, was high scorer for MJHS with four goals to his credit. Second
honors went to Jay Brubaker, left wing, and Karl Max, inside left, each of whom tallied three goals.
FIRST STRING BATTLES HARD
'A' i' 'A'
The Red and White five ended one of MJHWS most unsuccessful seasons February 12,
1947. The Day quintet hit a new low, winning only three games of seventeen played.
Rothsville provided two of the victories while Manheim contributed the third. After losing
the first three games, the local basketeers came through with their first win by a score of 32 to 10
over Rothsville. The Warwick Townshippers, however, lost their second game by only one point.
Stevens Trade, East Hempfield and East Donegal, in both contests with the MJIIS boys,
outscored the Red and White dribblers by more than 200 points. Stevens Trade and liast
Donegal in their best games swamped the locals by 57 points and 41 points respectively. East
llempfield also outscored the MJ HS lads by large margins in both games.
The last game of the season was played with Patton Trade on the Trade floor. The MJHS
boys, determined to win their last fray, got oH to a good start. At one time in the first half the
Red and White quintet led by a score of 23 to 10. Then, as thopgh struck by a paralyzing blow'
the MJIIS boys stopped and Mount Joy was leading only 25 to 23 at half time. Patton went
on to win the game.
Center George Weber was high scorer with 210 points to his credit. Marlin Frey tallied 141
points for second honors. Captain Bill Conrad was third with a total of 98 points.
John Day, physical education teacher. was coach. Dick Martin and Henry Zerphcy were
.mnnii A. -
First Row: llenry Zerphey, Elwood Rice, George Weber, Bill Conrad, Marlin Frey, Charles Hallgren Richard Martin
Secorul ltow: Coach John Day, Jay Brubaker, Robert Conner, David Morris, Jack Tyndall, John Ressler,
Lowell Sumpman, Eugene Brown.
THROUGH TH E HOOP
-A' 'k if
I0 Nl:ll'i0tt:l .......
I2 lizlst lltllllllfiillll. .
I7 Rlltllsvillv ....
20 Klnlllloilll, ..
3 Litltz ......,,.
7 Stl-vc-lls 'l'r:llll-. . .
I0 lfllst lJUIH'fl,'Ill. . .
H l'Illz:llwtlltuwll, . .
I7 NI:ll'ivtt:l .,,..,.
21 lfust llelnpfivlfl. .
28 Rutllsvlllv. . , .,
31 xltllllwilll .....
Lititx ....... .
7 Stl-vvlls 'l'l':l1iv. , ,
ll Ifllst lltlllvgill. , ,
I2 l':lttull 'liI'Il1l1'. . .
ir 'A' 'A'
MOUNT JOY QUINTET
.fifl,lIS IIIIIVI for l1lI.Fl'lHlN S1Jl'l'fllf0I'N.
COACH JOHN DAY
First Row: Ross Neiss, Lee Ranck, Bill Garber, Lowell Sumpman, Karl Max, Glenn Shupp, Glenn Bailey, Henry
Zerphey. Second Row: Coach John Day, Thomas Wines, .Iohn Williams, Jack Eberle, Donald Starr, Harold Heisey,
if if if
IUNIOR VARSITY SHOWS SKILL
1 1 if
The junior varsity dribblers ended their '46-'47 season with an average of .529. The Red
and White J. V.'s won nine games and lost eight to give them a slight margin over the half mark.
Mount Joy's five scored a total of 430 points while their opponents scored 424 points.
Starting their season by downing Elizabethtown 26 to 21, the Joyites initiated a five-game
winning streak, which was broken by Lititz. Put into reverse gear by this defeat, the Red and
White lost six games straight. Then, seeking revenge for their record of the past six games, the
junior varsity ran over Rothsville, defeating the Warwick Township five by a score of 23 to 9.
Taking high scoring honors for the season was co-captain Karl Max, who chalked up a total
of 94 points. John Kessler came in a close second with 93 points to his credit. Glenn Shupp,
the fleet-looted forward, rang up 61 points for third honors.
Mt. .loy Opp.
Mt. Joy Opp
Dec. 6 Elizabethtown ,..... 21 Jan. 17 Marietta ..... 22 26
Dec 10 Marietta ........,. 20 Jan. 24 East Hempfleld ,,,., 16 24
Dec. 12 East Hemplield ..... 11 Jan. 28 Rothsville .... 23 9
Dec. 17 Rothsville ..... . . 19 Jan. 31 Manheim .,,.. 34 27
Dec. 20 Manheim .... 24 Feb 4 Lititz ........ 32 37
Jan. 3 Lititz ......... 29 Feb 7 Stevens Trade ..,. 26 51
Jan. 7 Stevens Trade ,... 28 Feb 11 East Donegal ...... 25 21
.lan. 10 East Donegal. . 25 Feb. 12 Patton 'Trade ...... 40 24
Jan. 14 Elizabethtown. 28
IUNIOR HIGH DRIBBLERS MUSCLE IN
Mount .loy's junior high showed good material. Starting their '46-'47 season by downing
East llempfield, the Red and White junior high kept right on winning until they met Columbia,
which later became champion of the section. Columbia gave the junior high its only defeat in
the first half of the season.
Starting the second half by defeating Marietta by more than 20 points, the team lost its
second game to Elizabethtown. Having defeated Manheim for the second time, the local quintet
again met Columbia. This time on the Mount .loy High School court a different story was told.
The first three quarters showed good ball-playing by both teams and it was either club's
game. In the last quarter, however, the Red and White really turned on the heat, scored 14
points while holding Columbia scoreless, and sewed up the game. Mount Joy beat every team
at least once and tied for second place in the final league standings.
Mt. Joy Opp.
2:3 lflast llenipfield. . . . . 33 13 Jan.
3 Manheim ,...,, . 29 27 Jan.
0 Marietta ...... . 42 22 Jan.
l0 l.it,itz .......,... . 31 22 Jan.
I3 lilizalwtlitown ,.., . 26 25 .lan.
20 Cohunbia ....... , 15 22 Feb.
7 liast lloncgal .... , .
16 Marietta ....
24 Pllizabethtown. . . . .
28 Manheim .,..
31 Columbia ....
14 liast Donegal .... . .
Mt. Joy Opp
First Row: George Ford, Benjamin Brown, George McCue, William Bates, Gerald Wilson, Owen Smith, Gerald Shupp.
Second Row: Abe Koser, Robert Divet, Russell Swarr. Warren Bates, John Miller, Charles Brooks.
KINGS OF CLUBS AND ACES OF DIAMONDS
Mount Joy's 1946 baseball team ended an even season with six victories and an equal number
of defeats. M.lllS's conquerors were Lititz twice, Elizabethtown twice, Manheim once and
East Donegal once, Those teams falling under the hitting power of the Red and White nine
were: East Donegal once: Manheim once, Marietta twice, and East Hempfield, the team which
in the end won the league championship, twice. Although East Hempfield had the champion-
ship team, the MJ HS lads seemed to be their Waterloo.
Mount Joyls best game of the season was the defeating of Marietta by a score of 11 to 0.
On the other hand, the Red and White nine received one of its worst defeats in several years
when the Lititz nine gave the Joyites a 9 to 0 washout on Mount .Ioy's home field.
Earl F. Kochenour, returning from the service, took over the position of coach of the base-
Mt. Joy Opp. .loy up
April 9 Elizabethtown. . . . 3 10 May 2 Elizabethtown. . . . . 1 5
April 11 Marietta ...... . 12 0 May 7 Marietta ..... 10 3
April 16 Liam ...,...., . 10 11 May 9 Lititz ......... 9 0
April 18 East Donegal ..,. . 6 2 May 14 East Donegal ...... 1 5
April 23 East Hempfield. . , . 5 4 May 16 East Hempfield .... 6 5
April 25 Manheim ...... . 4 7 May 17 Manheim, ..... 1 4
First Row: John Crider, Marlin Frey, Eugene Brown, Lowell Sumpman, Bill Conrad, Lester Meyers. Second Row
Coach Earl Kochenour, Robert Hallgren, Robert Conner, Victor Zerphey, Ronald Carter, Burton Shupp, Bill Stohler
Elwood Rice, Manager Robert Landvater.
Lcft to right: Coach Charles Heaps, Betty Leonard, Isabel Zink, John Crider.
Charles Piersol, l.eRoy Bates, Ronald Carter.
4 4 4
TEAM SCORES NET PROFIT
4 4 4
Although the Red and White rackets were once the scourge of the courts, the tennis per-
centage was .500 during last year's season. MJHS netsters won one match from Manheim
Township and McCaskey lligh School and lost a match to each of them.
Because of lack of interscholastic competition, intramural tennis tournaments were arranged,
one for the boys and another for the girls. The champion of the boys, Charles Piersol, played the
girls' champion, Isabel Zink. and defeated Zink to annex the title as tennis champ of MJIIS.
In 1931 VV. 1. Beahm, then mathematics teacher Chimself a fast tennis player and a man who
plays a wicked game of ping pongj, organized the first tennis team at Mount .loy lligh. For
nine straight years Mount Joy won the county championship. During this time some of the
outstanding players were: Edward Brown, Eugene Crider, Betty Derr, Harold Fellenhaum,
Clarence Newcomer, Franklin Zink 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
First Row: Robert Landvater, John Williams, Benjamin Hess, Marlin Frey, Robert Beamenderfer, Richard Shcctz,
Roy Wagner, Bill Conrad, Jay Brubaker, Eugene Brown, Donald Starr, George Germer, Second Roni: Coach John
Day, Richard Martin, Norman Linton, Eugene Zeller, Frank Hassinger, Earl Leedom, Glenn Shupp, George Fitzkcc.
Th rd Row: Charles Hallgren, James Brandt, John Walters, John Ressler, Robert Gebhart, Donald Rice. Fourth
Row: Edward Pennell, Henry Zerphey, John Stauifer, Daniel Heisey, Glenn Bailey. Fifth Row: Robert Williams,
Marshall Dussinger, David Morris, George Weber, Dale Williams.
4 4 4
IOHNNIE, GET YOUR GUN
4 4 4
Mount Joy Iligh School arranged its rifle club somewhat differently this year. Instead of
having the rifle club and the rifle team one and the same, there was a club organized consisting of
thirty-six members. Every week the ten members with the highest averages were selected as
the rifle team.
The team then competed with other schools which were in the league for this year's rific
matches. These teams were: Ephrata, Manheim Township, Reading and West Lampeter.
Eight matches were held.
Mount Joy's rifle club was divided into three groups with twelve members in each group.
It was arranged so that the club would meet the last period on Monday, Wednesday and Thursday.
Thus each of the three groups met once a week on the days previously named.
Having organized a. club with so many members, the group also elected officers. Roy Wagner
was elected president while Dick Sheetz was chosen as the club's vice president. Robert Beamen-
derfer was the treasurer and Bill Conrad, secretary.
II. K. Schoener, science teacher, was coach.
WITH STICKS AND PUCK
'k i 'A'
The comparatively new Red and White hockey eleven started its league playing on October 8.
This was only the second year for post-war hockey at MJHS and the first year for league
The squad elected Jean Strickler captain of the team. Jean was also high scorer, with four
tallies to her credit. The runner-up was that petite blonde from the sophomore class, Phyllis
Hoffman, with three tallies. The center halfback, who came in as the third highest point-maker,
was Phyllis Snyder, with two tallies.
Miss Virginia Gorgodian, physical education teacher, was the coach of the eleven. Miss
Gorgodian started hockey here last year and trained the girls in all the tricks of stick work.
Barbara Bates and Helen Thomas were the managers for the squad, These two girls had
charge of getting the girls on the bus, preparing the equipment and taking care of any injuries.
It has been decided that M.J.H.S. ought to form its own league because the eleven won all
practice games and lost all league games.
Furthermore, lsabel Zink did not think it mattered for which goal she shot. lzzy, the lcft
fullback, made a goal for Lancaster Country Day School, but, luckily, it did not count.
Mt. Joy Opp. Mt. Joy
8 Manheim Boro fllh. . . . 0 7 Oct. 29 Neffsville CAE. . . . . . 0
15 ma Hempfield on ..... . 0 4 Qrt- 31 flltltz KH? .-.--.eA-a----- I
17 F. vt D I CA, 1 , Isov. o Quarryville fllh ......., . . h
"ls 'mega "" '3 Xov. 16 Lancaster Country Day QAD.. 0
22 Millersville QAE .... 1 7 "' Denotes practice game.
First Roux' Barbara Bates, Anna Rosenfeld, Phyllis Snyder, Dorothy Young, .lean Strickler, Charlotte Bennett,
Isabel Zink, Maryellen Walter, Carol Somer, Helen Thomas, Delores Feeser. Second lfouu' Miss Virginia Gorgodian,
Marian Foerch, Yvonne Schneider, Mary Jane Krall, Marianne Long, Jean Mumper, Dolores Wilson, Florence
Kaylor, Catherine Strickler, Dolores Miller, Phyllis HoHman, Joyce Ellis, Shirley Schofield.
First Roux' Mary .lane Krall, Phyllis Iloffman, .loyee Iflllis, Anna Rosenfeld.
Seroml 1I,0Il'.'.IOAllll0 Garber, liohert Lanmlvater, Patrieia Tynmlall.
GIVE A CHEERg GIVE A YELL
" I,et's Have a Cheer for Red Teamlllfyellecl the seven peppy c'lieerlea1lers who were always
on hand at every game, hastening their team on to victory. 'l'l1espeetators with their enthusiasm
and pep joinecl the squad in their snappy eheers.
JoAnne Garber, Patrieia 'llynrlall and Robert Ilandvater retaine1l their positions on the
varsity squad. 'I'he other four girls were moved from the junior varsity to the varsity squad.
With the aid of Miss Virginia Gorgoclian, adviser of the eheerleamling squad, many new
eheers were taught and new skirts were aequirecl. Cartwheels were intromliieeml hy the varsity
squad for the first time. Frequent pep meetings were helml, at whieh the seven pep leailers really
clid an exeellent joh of raising MJIIS sehool spiritl
IUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS
At the heginning ofthe season tryouts were helil for new .l. Y. elieerleamlers. In amlmlition to
Delores Feeser, who was on the squad last year, these other four girls were ehosen hy the varsity
squad and their aclvlser. Miss Virginia Clorgomlian: Naney Angstaclt. Marian Ifoereli, Shirley
Itehearrl, .lean Wagner.
VVith their pep and winning spirit. the girls really mliml boost their ICIIIIIIS spirit anml niake
those seores soar at junior varsity and junior high games.
Left to right: Shirley Reheard, Jean Wagner, Delores Feeser, Marian lfuereh, Naney Angstzult
Mr. and Mrs. Morrell Shields
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Schock
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Rev. and Mrs. Ezra H. Ranck
Thomas J. B. Brown
. Norman Sprecher
. Albert D. Seiler
Loren P. Somer
Russell Sumpman, Jr.
The Rev. and Mrs. Henry T. Becker
Major and Mrs. Wm. G. Foerch
Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Nissly
The Rev. and Mrs. G. M. Rutter
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
R. M. Thome
W. L. Shoop
Clyde E. Gerberich
J. H. Kraybill
Milroy CPeteD Ellis
George B. Zeller
D. C. Stoner
S. J. Dock and Son
Eli Ament and Buzzy
A. C. Mayer
Dr. John R. Kensel
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Robert D. Walker
James H. Rogers
Jos. T. M. Breneman
P. L. Stoner
The Rev. and Mrs. W. L. Koder
Mr. and Mrs. George Leaman
Qu' D la, rc,
T . gift-4,
,X y 1'
9 I- :Xie D
BANKING'S BAND WAGON
Attention, Senior Class of 1947 and all STUDENTS: "lump on the
banking band wagon and let The First National Bank G Trust Co.
do your banking for you. A checking or savings account is a
smart, safe way to handle money with a minimum of risk. Pay all
your bills by check, knowing that your money is in a good place!"
THE FIRST NATIUNAL BANK 8. TRUST CUMPANY
MOUNT TOY, PENNSYLVANIA
OFFICERS AND EMPLOYEES
Henry H. Eby .....................,. .........,.... P resident
Charles R. Shirk ..... . . . Executive Vice President
Dr. E. W. Newcomer . . . ............... Secretary
R. Fellenbaum ..... . . . ............. Cashier
E. M. Bomberger ......... . . ............. Assistant Cashier
los. T. M, Breneman Virginia E. Shirk
Warren H. Bentzel Dorothy M. Gingrich
Mrs. Ruth B. Sharpe Charles E. Latchford
Henry H. Eby Amos H. Risser
Charles R. Shirk Tohn M. Booth
Clyde E. Gerberich S. Nissley Gingrich
Dr. E. W. Newcomer T. E. Melhorn
D. M. Wolgemuth Paris H. Hostetter
MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE COMPANY
SECURITY - PROGRESS
UNION NATIONAL MOUNT I OY BANK
MT. IOY. PA.
i' i 1
MARTIN S. MUSSER . . . ..... President
H. N. NISSLY ....... .....,.... C ashier
IOHN B. NISSLEY . . . .A,. Vice President
CARL S. KRALL . . . . . . Asst. Cashier
Capital, Surplus and Profits .... . . S 533,971.96
Deposits .,......................,. 4,475,265.94
Total Resources ..,.,.............. 5,009,237.9U
-- All Directors Keep in Touch with the Bank's Affairs
The Bank Board Consists of the Following:
I. D. Stehman
W. A. Coventry
Henry H. Koser
Martin S. Musser
Raymond I-I. Keller
Alvin I. Reist
Iohn B. Nissley
Claude H. Grosh
Phares R. 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
SIMON P. NISSLEY
MARY G. NISSLEY
ff FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Corner of East Morin cmd if
Barbara Streets East Main Street
MT. IOY, PA. MT. TOY, PA.
L. B. HERR 61 SONS
Everything for Sport
30-32 West King Street
46-48 West King Street
Opposite Mt. Ioy High School
The World is before youg may you roll on with it.
MT. IOY, PA.
HENRY G. CARPENTER
The Rexall Store
MT. TOY, PA.
LESTER E. ROBERTS
fa- fi? X
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MCUNT IOY PAPER BOX CO.. INC
MT. IOY, PA.
THE YOUTH or MouNT1oY
Gsnaiil-cus y A 4 ,
GERBERICH-PAYNE SHOE CO.
Tom SICO Commsunons
'ro one TO
SICO CUSTOMERS are the BENEFACTORS
The MORE SICO CUSTOMERS-The MORE
PROFITS for PUBLIC SCHOOLS.
SEILER PRINTING CO
Printers cmd Lithogrcrphers
MT. IOY, PA.
INO. E. SCI-IROLL, Editor cmd Publisher
Chocolate Manufacturing Co.
MT. IOY, PA.
Coating, Liquors and Cocoa Milk Chocolate Goods a Specialty
GEO. W. LEAMAN
TIRES - BICYCLES
Mt, Ioy - Elizabethtown
AUNT SALLY'S KITCHEN
MT. IOY, PA.
Baking and Wedding Parties
M. S. HERSHEY'S
Sc 6 10c Store
GEORGE BROWN'S SONS. INC.
MT. IOY, PA.
ROY B. SHEETZ
NEW STANDARD. INC.
MT. IOY, PA.
MT. IOY, PA.
MOUNT IOY DEPT. STORE
Plotters cmd Dinners 1
MT. TOY, PA.
MT. IOY, PA.
MARTIN'S - l0c STORE
i' HOME FURNISHINGS
East Main Street i'
MT' IOY, PA' Marietta Avenue Mt. Ioy
KITTY'S DRESS SHOPPE
"Get it at Booth's"
East Main Street
MT. IOY, PA. if
I. C. SNAVELY 6- SONS
,, MT. JOY, PA.
BUILDING MATERIALS BETTER CLOTHING
Phone: 65 Mi. Joy, PQ. FURNISHINGS
EBERLE BEAUTY SALON SERVICE STATION
89 East Main Street
MT- JOY' PA- Richfield Gas - Firestone Tires
As You Graduate
IEWELER TYNDALL S
Iust Want to Congratulate You
and Wish You a Lifetime
87 East Main Street Mt. Ioy, Pa.
Full of Happiness
GREY IRON CASTING CO.
MT. IoY, PA.
When you think of music, think of
KIRK IOHNSON G CO.
Compliments Music HOUSE
Pianos-Band and Orchestra Instruments-
CO' Records - Radios - Sheet Music
16 West King Street Lancaster, Pa
FLORIN FEEDS at
Dealers SHOE REPAIR
"Blue Coa1" - Feed - Grain ,I
FLORIN, PA. 61 E. Main St. Mt. Ioy, Pa
Phone: Mt. Ioy, 220
R. A. HAMILTON
THE CONTINENTAL PRESS
WATCHMAKER and IEWELER
Invest in White Leghorn Chicks
MUSSER LEGHORN FARMS
MT. IOY, PA.
THE STOVE WORKS, INC.
Florin Foundry Division
Phone: 206-M Mt. I
MOUNT IOY FARMERS'
MT. IOY, PA.
AND NEWS AGENCY
39 Eost Main Street Mt. loy, Pot.
Compliments of i'
Formerly Diffs ,,
MT. IOY, PA.
GARBER OIL COMPANY
5 South Barbara Street Mt. Ioy, Pa.
RED ROSE DAIRY
Lubrication and Car Washing
SINCLAIR SERVICE STATION
Phone: 162 Mt. Ioy, Pa.
I. B. KELLER AND BRO.
PASTEURIZED MILK and CREAM '
CHOCOLATE MILK DRINKS CATTLE and HOGS
Phone: 907-R-3 Mt. Ioy, Pa.
MT. IOY, PA.
CLARENCE S. GREIDER
ACME MARKETS Of
t MANBECK BAKING CO.
East Main Street Mt. Ioy, Pa. A
A. R. HOFFER, Distributor
Compliments Remember when you go out into the
world that great success is not achieved
of by working only eight hours a day.
A. C. MAYER
O. K. SNYDER
Insure with O. K. Always
STEHMAN'S FLOUR MILLS
JACK HOHNER MODERN BEAUTY SALON
SHOES West Main Street
" MT. IoY, PA.
MI. Ioy -e Columbia Phone: 229-M
H. R. LANDVATER
FANCY GROCERIES AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE
Phone: 95 We Deliver PhOI'1SI 112 Mt- TOY. PG
QUALITY CHICKS Of
,, SNYDER'S GARAGE
MT. IoY, PA.
Mervin S. Arnold
PONTIAC and OLDSMOBILE
Sales and Service
WOLGEMUTH AND ELLIS
Electrical Contracting and Appliances
Oil Burner Sales and Service
Twenty-tour Hour Service
Phone: 273-I Mt. Ioy, Pa.
IDA MAE BEAUTY SHOP
MOUNT IOY MILLS, INC.
M. M. WENGER
125 Mount Ioy Street i'
MT- TOY, PA. coAL e FEED - GRAIN
Specializing in Manufacture ot High RHEEMSI IDA-
Grade Embroidered Pillow Cases
Phone: 114 Mt, loy, Pa
THE INTELLIGENCER PRINTING CO.
8 WEST KING STREET
BUSINESS AND OFFICE STATIONERY
MOYER'S POTATO CHIPS
Asphalt Driveway Construction
Vento Steel Sash
Howell Overhead Doors
are fine. Serve them all the time when t
you dine. Buy them at your grocers CARL B. DROHAN
Phone: 3091 Mt. Ioy, Pa.
Lubrication and Minor Repairs Compliments
SHERK'S SERVICE MOUNT IOY FROZEN FOODS
MT. IOY, PA, MT. IOY, PA,
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