New Cumberland High School - Shawnee Yearbook (New Cumberland, PA)

 - Class of 1951

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New Cumberland High School - Shawnee Yearbook (New Cumberland, PA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1951 volume:

Mypgygayhwfwm f -7 wg-L,..,M ..,.. , , W' , v 11, wwf Wwmm., A M.,...A.. The 1951 presented by the SENIOR CLASS NEW CUMBERLAND HIGH SCHOOL NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNSYLVANIA W . J SHAWNEE in 1951 . . . in times past the lndians named these waters Shawnee. Today Shawnee waters have become the Yellow Breeches Creek. Shawneetown, on the site of present- day New Cumberland, was established as a trading post in 1688. The 1950 Census lists the borough population as 6300, ranlcing it the third largest town in Cumberland County. - .,: .gas ggi, Eiftfjwggy':ws22saQ3r'f's"'m W 'mam QH'xaIxZs2?Fi?T5f3357i5'5f37""S'a' Q. Q -zyizififfggilifkigiifi'WW'W M .asmgEYms.if57iZSIZITZTWQW aww1s'Zg3??TT7'Z353Ag?7'U'-" M':',fif.,i5Zfgg1rzL:S1Ji-W' ' 'W , ' W W wsewwmvssn Sgiwmqgfsjiiftzl sm J 5,mfq, mffufzff 't A Forew0f ancl youtl1's impet- Wlren Time has stolen our Yjaztfme we sliall retain I ' - :ilu uous and FW 32:13:35 ellier daYS- Whjngk-'mrs 'ies 0 ' 5 kwa' I ' "'e"'e"'o- rr "BaC'fWa'd' Nm as an through poet we 5.9 ' .1 sl1all dream as H ll e l in you. nmhffi 1221 may its pages fm in . nO SHAWNEE 0 rsfall the images of W-eh the smiles and tea N w Cumberland l'l'9 ' Places and CVZMS at e .-THE EDWOR5 i ' ilf i 1 i l i',sf f '?W1?RERLAND HIGH f ' r i sass e ir'l e 'sf 'a sl iliij asses s a asasr WMM awp SCHOOL' lg lia. ,lWis f fhs srA i e ArQ if f s ' i V ' s alr srii i ' ' i ' s a C2013-Sen a V l I sq lrl. 1 4 a 4 ,,a:,qd r s 2. rlfviififlf sssi V 5 ,asai Y l i Q-mil-Q-..g' in i Q i w ' l Room r s s' -if lis i """'Y . ' - . 11If1 " i si'r2Lasss T i1,s'i srssrs i SCIIO I - ' ' ' P-'se r,ss slliligfy' O I-'fe - rslf sss Q AQ' - - - . 7 ffff srras Q 'r'asss 4 ssfr ssss 'Vlfles Feat - ' 71 ssral -- r- Wes . :fQflQWjQhg5,33 F, ' S - 'cs . Ue"""f . - 35 nd ' . ' 47 Ad erelaggmen . , 61 vefflsers 'ndex ' . .75 - 91 ' 101 ' 127 To a man whose happy disposition, keen sense of humor help to eniiven our day . . . to a friend whose warm advice is accepted because it is given in his own inimitable way . . . to a chap who is as much at home training basketball stars as training secretar- ies . . . to our choice, Mr. Robert Decic, the senior class dedicates the SHAWNEE oi 1951. DEDICATION 4 New Cumberland High School garbed in a month of SHOW . . having undergone several important changes since it was built in 1928, your school now has the vital facilities made possible through conscientious planning and saving. The original building contained only the 12 rooms which surround the gymnasium. The music room, equipped with a small stage, was added in 1935g the Northwest three-room addition in 19385 the Southeast office- shop addition in 1940. To complete the plan, the large modern ba11d room was built in 1948. lt has replaced the use of the music room as the center of chorus, band, and orchestra rehearsals. It contains storage space for band uniforms and instruments and several sound- proof practice rooms. The building now contains 18 classrooms not including the library and locker room facilities. The center of most of the extra-curricular activities is the combined auditorium and gymnasium which seats 850 persons. Here the students take part in physical education, intramurals, class plays, assemblies, and numerous other activities throughout the year. The Drayer Library filled to capacity with 4,755 books supplies the students with a varied, informative source of reading and research material for all phases of school work. Each month approximately 48 periodicals are purchased. Busy and overcrowded, the library hopes to provide added advantages in its future quarters in room 5. The home economics department is now far advanced from its method of operation in its early years. Until 1935 it was operated through the County home economics head. It has grown to be a modern, well-equipped sewing and home- making department which supervises the practice teaching of two Penn State student teachers annually. The shop department contains complete facilities for woodwork which is the basic course offered. Electricity and mechanical drawing are designed for more advanced students. Work in metals and plas- tics, comparatively new mediums in the N. C. H. S. shops, has been received with avid interest. The science department has developed also. It has facilities for photography, audio-visual education, and a complete physics and chemistry laboratory under the supervision of Mr. John Smeltz. The proposed junior high school building whose construction is scheduled to begin in June, 1951 will contain 20 rooms. Included will be such special rooms as science and home economics, an agriculture shop, a general shop, a large gymnasium that can be divided into two separate parts for class work, an auditorium seating 1,000, and a cafeteria, From the inside out . . the camera man looks out on a typical scene in which New Cumberland high school students are congregating before the stately entrance. VVhether it be autumn, winter, or spring, students gather in groups to talk over such traditional happenings as football games, and proms, current happenings including report cards, mid-year exams, and issues of the TIMES. These and many other memories will always linger in our minds. New Cumberland Joint School System . . began operation April 28, 1950, when New Cumberland entered into an agreement with Fairview township, Goldsboro borough, Lewisberry borough, a11d Newberry township, all located in York County. This system in- cludes grades 7 to 12 with approximately 270 pupils in the junior-senior high school from the York County areas. Grades 1 to 6 are not operated jointly but are under the supervision of a common supervising principal, Mr. Charles Gemmill. The student body has grown from 220, when the building was occupied in 1929, to 668 today. This larger enrollment as well as new courses have increased the faculty from 8 in 1928 to 25 in 1950. Changing concepts of education in addition to a new compulsory attendance law have been responsible for the institution of a wider variety of courses. The one-time purely academic curriculum was supple- mented by the introduction of a commercial course and of home economics in 1929. In the following years, 1930-32, came some of the so-called "frills and fanciesi' of modern education. A recognized physical education and health department, general shop, office practice, and business English were included in the course of study. By 1937 it was apparent that more courses were needed for the general student. Senior science, general math, and senior math filled these needs. World geography was added in 1945 to provide information about our neighbors in the atomic world. Seventeen and one-half credits are 1'equired for graduation. Four credits in English and four in social studies are needed. Health and physical education are nmsts for four years, unless the student presents a doctor's excuse, and gives two credits. Within limits, all other courses are elective. College preparatory students must fulfill certain requirements in the academic curriculum with provisions for sciences, math, and languages. Commerical students must choose their electives from the varied business courses offered. The 1950-51 school has brought plans for necessary changes due to increased rural enrollment. A special faculty com- mittee was appointed by the supervising principal to offer suggestions for solving the problems involved in integrat- ing the rural pupil into the urban school. Changes in cer- tain courses as well as increased participation in the ac- tivity program have been outlined. Already in operation are new clubs for rural freshmen and a Rural Day is scheduled for April. Thus, we continue to grow. A 1 5 st. MCIHOTiCS, memories . . the days when you were his queen in jeans and he was yfnn' hasllful beau in a crew cut . . the frantic rush up the stops nr across the campus to heat the last be-ll . . the sedate 0Ill,l'2'llll'0 when vnu were heels and he lrraved his Sundav suit for the biff dance . . the Jlun finff exit tuward son Jed-11 1 'alu mics, battered hikes . 5 I if 11 I I J I and open-air buses at the end ol' the day. 1 w The dinner bell .. has no at- traction for these students when the first issue ol' the TIMES appears. "lt's better than last year's," declares Thelma Prowell to Janet Ehnian as they head the reading procession. Joyce Walker, second row, left, is particularly engrossed in the front page while Jack Bertolette. cenler, has turned to the editorial page. Homeward bound Newberry township stu dents who leave for school at T130 a.1n. eagerly hoard buses for the happy ride home. Alllllllff the erowc lined up in lll6.fI'0Ill row are Geraldine Stoner, Beatrice lloover, Mary Ann Hertz- ler, Rita Fox, Boll VVhite, Xvonne Stelfy, 'l'hon'1as Buss, and Delnlont Sweit- ZCV. Now is the hour . . dismissal at 3:30 shows students headed for hikes in the parking area in the court and loaded with books for the evening's home work. Pictured, left, are: Joanne Eichelberger, Flor- ence Haring, Edith Haines, Sally Martin, and Sally Miller. 10 l-.....l. Manor Building . . was constructed for pupils of Lower Allen Township. It came under the control of the New Cumberland School District when the Manor section became part of the borough in 1928. It also contains grades one to six and has a teaching staff ol' six. Fifth Street Building . . now houses grades one to six with a stall' of eleven teachers. Originally, this single structure furnished school facilities for all grades in New Cumberland. In 1929 the high school was completed and grades nine to twelve were nioved to their present location. Seventh Street Build- ing . . was also part of the Lower Allen Township schools until 1928. Today it serves a dual purpose. Two rooms on the first floor are occupied by grades 0116 and two. The remaining are occupied by the junior high grades, that take shop and home ec. courses in the high sehool building. Its present staff contains seven teachers. FA My T' lm YQ ur nine WK fxi? ww BOARDS OF DIRECTORS Local board . . operates grades 1 to 6 and chooses two members to serve on joint committee for the junior-senior high school. Pictured above, left to right, are: Karl Beck, presidentg Rev. Floyd Mowrey, secretaryg Charles Gemmill, supervising principalg Clarence Prowellg Grimes Miley, treasurerg Clyde Mearkle. Cooperating heads . . two members from each of the five districts make up the joint school board. The school, law provides for joint boards to operate on the committee system. The committee meets the fourth Friday in each month and functions as any other board within budget limits. Shown below, left lo right, are: Karl Beck, treasurerg Rev. Floyd Mowrey, secretary, New Cumberlandg Marlin Bair, Goldsborog Edgar Whisler, Theodore Laughman Cfronij Newberryg Mrs. Elsie Wise, Mrs. Marion Bonner, Lewisberryg Charles Gemmill, supervising principalg H. M. Straley, president, and H. K. Beinhower, Fairview. H21 ADMINISTRATION MR. CHARLES GEMMILL Supervising Principal As head of the New Cumberland schools for twenty- three years, Mr. Gemmill has played an active part in keeping the school plant up to present day needs. The working plans for various additions to the building were drawn up by this capable supervisor. His chief task at the present is getting construction underway on the new junior high school building. During his adminis- tration school enrollment has doubled. Student council, guidance program, school newspaper, intramurals, a11d band are credited to his far-sighted program. To his old-time hobbies of photography, fishing, and garden- ing, he has recently added pottery making and ceramics. MR. S. P. BOMGARDNER Principal As a member of the faculty since 1925, Mr. Bomgardner has devoted much of his time to curriculum and student schedules. An ever-growing student body and course of study make his yearly task of schedule building more difficult. All attendance and discipline problems are in his hands. Each fall he contacts all seniors to check required graduation credits. All plans for meeting representatives of colleges conducting tests or offering scholarships to seniors are made by him. Frequently his opinion is sought by personnel heads in industry or registrars in colleges on recommendations for jobs or scholarships. Reading and gardening are his favorite hobbies. 13 Walter S. Bailets, B.S. Beverly Baker Richard E. Bowen, B.S. Gerald Brinton, B.S. ZVIathematics..Assistant foot- Ojice Secretary. . loves horse- Health and Phys, Ed . . Jr. Jr. lligh History and English ball coach . . sports . . fish- back riding. . cute housewife High Intramurals . . enjoys . . National Honor Society, ing, if there is time both watching and partici- Jr. Historians Club . . bad- pating in sports miuton ace FAC "Wig 76me 64 am 'Pima " hlary Brubaker, B.A. D. Bruce Conner, B.S. Herbert Curry, B.S. A Robert Deck, B.S. Latin and English .'. Latin Mfitli. and Science . . Faculty Music Director . . baud, or- Cornrnercial Studies . . J. V. Club . . Dramatic Club . . Mgr. Baseball . . likes music chestra, chorus . . Mello Mac basketball coach . . sports keeps a scrapbook . . loves in any rhythm trumpeteer enthusiast . .bowling, golf to travel ' U J .Z U41 HW.-. . gag.. . William Dittmar, B.A. Dorothy Dunkelbergcr, Jesse Elicker, B.S. Irene Green, B.S. R.N. Social Studies and hisiory . . Shop, llflechanical drawing . . Girls' Health and Phys. Ed. football coach . . great out- School Nurse . . Red Cross stage crew . . carves plastics, . . Girls' Sports 'Club . . doorsznan Council . . wants to travel fishes in spare time hockey IS her favorite . . hkes to read 15, LTY C O ' . any ,emclccea . . Zeal! ,0d,06'L4 'Elizabeth Gurney, B.A. John Johnson, B..-L Doris jean Krisc, B..-X. Hubert Lizise, B.S. l Jr. Iligh English and lklaih. Civics, P.D. . . basketball Spanish, English . . Spanish Jr. High English and Mailz. . . Jr. Hi-Lite . . loves to coach. . ardent baseball and Club . . Dramatic Club . . . . Assistant J. V. football cook. .gardening rates high basketball fan knitting and music fill her coach ' ' spare moments , ,Q 1 1 Margaret McShane, B.S. Carolyn Mikos Fred M. Peilfer, B.S. English, typing . . Central Ojice Secretary . . pinochle Hislory . . baseball coach Treasury . . reading is her shark . . enjoys watching . . "2l" Club . . all sports greatest enjoyment baseball . . knitting ' interest him A. Naomi Peters, M.A. P.D., History. . SHAWNEE . . handy with a needle . . pictures and data for year- book keep her busy FA C and ,-4azaw'zaw . . am Russell Poole, B.S. Clover Saracena, B.A. Margaret Scchrist, M.Ed. Blanche Slaybaugh, M.A. Boys, Phys. Ed.. . J. V. foot- Home, Economics . . flower English and French . . dra- English, Journalism . . ball coach . . intramurals growing is high on the list matics . . needlepoint TIMES . . for her, travel . all out for sports and more travel . . sewing l16 ranks second Charles Slaybaugh, lVI.Ed. John Smeltz, M.Ed. Grace Spangler, B.S. Eleanor Stanton, B.S. Geography . .guidance direc- Chemistry, Physics . . Stage Elementaryllllasic Supervisor flrt Supervisor . . Commer- tor . . hunts any size game Crew . . staff' photographer . . .lr. lllgh Operetta . . cial Art Club . . painting . . loves to travel . . fisherman Jr. Civic Club Chorus . . fills her leisure time Y.M.C.A. Glee Club J LT Y ,evclidcaticww . . ,emliea and dmzcea Roy Sutton, B.S. Harold Thomas, B.A. Betty Weaver, B.S. General Science, biology . . Maihemaiics . . officiating for Librarian . . Library Club Faculty Mgr. Athletics . . basketball and football games . . Jr. High Library Club . . gardening and wood-working . . Red Cross swimming and up-to-date on the latest books are his hobbies boating instructor Jean Zumhrun, B.S. Sienography, Typing . . Busi- ness Manager TIMES and SHAWNEE . . collecting J! dogs 3 l Informality and calnaraderie . . ehar- aeterize the sessions el' the New Cumberland high school faculty. Melnhers here enjoy refreslnnents served hy the heme een- nmnies department, as they talk over school pruhlems. Lqfl Io right are: llfmhert liisse. liruee Conner. Mar- garet MeShane. William Dittlnar. lfleanor Stanton, S. P. limngardner, Ger- ald Brinton. Hoy Sut- ton, and .lohn -lOllllSOI1. Honored guests . . at a tea served hy student librarians under the SllIJCl'YiSiIJIl of lwrs. Belly Vlieaxer. faculty inelnhers relax. Pie- tured lqfl io righl: Miss lVlargare1, Brandt, County Home licrmmn- ies headg Mr. l"red Peil- ferg Mrs. Peilferg Mr. .luhn .lohnseng Cathy Keplinger and Edith llnllon serxedg lileanor Miller. in haek-ground, aeted as eseert. Long service . in the teaching pr fessinn gains reengnitif for these nine nnelnhe ofthe New Culnherlal School slalf who we lionored at a speei dinner given hx tl Chartier Clllll. Shen lefl lo riylzl are: Mr. S.l Bcnngardner, Miss lith Corner. Mrs. Zora Min Mr. lfred Peill'er. Nli Blanehe Slayhaugh, M Jesse lilieker, Mrs. H da Wear. Nliss ICdI Pattie. and Mr. Charl Gennnill. 6504515046 Z Z As 77me Goes By Words and M ' Zfwyf 2506? X-'N I I Local stars recei . . ve cash awards from Garth Hoffman, student council president a ' , s winners in the talent show given in assembly. Left to right are: Lois Platts s ' , enlor, a district chorus member, and Gloria Glad- felter, sophomore member of the mixed chorus t' , ied for first place with soprano solos. Patsy Ru pp, sopho- more, won second place with her tap dancing. Helen Blazer, sophomore, and Robert White, junior, tied for third place H . elen Won with her accordion solo and Robert with his Crosby novelty number. 2 Service center f principal Gravy Bowl trimmings . . left, James Hoover, president of the high school band, presents a gift to smiling Herbert Curry, band director as Mrs. Curry, right and other guests look on. In his five years at N C. high Mr Curr h , . y as built up a strong musical organization. Ol 944 7m M at time of . . or planning and directing school programs and 3ClL1Nl ties. Pictured left are: Mr Charles Gemmill, supervising principal e plaining the details of a report to Beverly Baker, his secretaryg Carolyn Mikos at the switchboard ready to hand the phone to Mr. S. P Bom gardner, high school ' ' laden! ,444emZZ6e4. . 6 Uggaw Supersalesmen . . . ' " ds won III magazine scrutinize awar campaign presented to them lil assembly by Mr. Charles Gemmill, supervising principal. Higlzl. .loanne Quick, senior, and Paul Nlclier- rocher, junior, Won radios for the largest sales in their respective classes. William Rehm received a Bulova watch for selling S250 worth ol' magazines, a yearly project sponsored by junior and senior classes to linance yearbook publication. smile as they Clean them out . . directs Wil- liam Hobaugh as he holds an ash container for his co-worker, Charles Cline. This is but one of the many jobs involved in the maintenance of an overcrowded and rambling build- ing. Mr. Hobaugh plans to retire this year. i211 ill, Middies VS. Cadets . . right, John Brackb junior magazine campaign manager examines the advertising poster displayed by Nesbit Straley for the Curtis Publishing Company drive. In the game ol' the year, lHidSl1iplTl8Il ol' the senior class under coach Naomi Peters went all the way to top the cadets of the junior section under Fred Peilfer. The navy pulled down 32,051 to turn the trick, Army scored with SL573. Both boys boast that their classes topped the ' Un. qu eta set ior the campalc, ,A ll 22 mcufi ,bfzaffeme , s Za! emfaccaaa Senior physicists .. dem- onstrate in experiment, riglzf, the resolution of forces as applied to the Work ol' a crane. Germ Brinton, left, adds weights While Berle DcBoard and Susan Hutton V measure the force exerted on the supporting cord to determine force exerted on boom. Latter finding will he done by mathe- matics as applied to a scale draw- ing of all forces exerted. Serious scientists . . handle the apparatus carefully in chemistry lab as they conduct an experiment to do- terrniue the molecular weight of ox ygen. Pictured working in the lab, lfgfl lo Vllglll are: Gary Shettel. Carl George, Hobart liichelberger, William Horton. l Prove it to me . . declare Dave Zimmerman and .lohn Brunner far lqfl to Nesbit Straley as he solves a theorem on the frustrums of pyramids. Finding the area of a pyramid is a simple pro- cess according to math whiz Straley. Triangle twister . . .loan Miller takes a turn as teacher in plane geometry class to instruct fellow class- mates in the proper method for construction of the medians of triangles. Stu- dents Larry Lauver, Fred Ehman and Leroy Toddes follow instructions very carefully. aadealqfic imma . . denim ecieace WW? Sounding board . . Eugene Murray demonstrates tl1e principle of sympathetic vibrations by striking one tuning fork and noticing that the second fork also vibrates because both are of equal pitch. Bill Sheaffer Waits to perform a frequency experi- ment With two chimes often useful to piano tuners and radio men. Watchirig left to right, are: Laughman, Roller, Tennis, Steward, Rudy, F etrow. Microscopic view . . sophomore biologists peer into their microscopes to study drops of rain Water for the one-cell protozoa. Left io right row one: Richard Buss, Sonia Gotlob, Bar- bara Banco. Row two: Franklin Nissel, Mr. Roy Sutton,instructorg Arthur Best, Barbara Groff. l23l l24l emi Research preparation . . Fred Peiffer, instructor, right, explains to American history students the many sources of material available for unit on the war between the states with its resulting social, economic, and political problems. Juniors shown selecting texts are, seated: Paul Forry and Robert Eichelberger. Standing, left to right: Mike Gingrich, Curvin Snyder, Mary Keat, and Catherine Keplinger. mica M624 , . zeaewzcd Memee Hllrospective buyers. . should always consider ratings given products in consumer research magazinesf' declares James Hoover 7 experienced salesman. Here he explains the best features of the 1951 Pontiac in comparison with other cars in its price range. Listening 'tt ' l a entive y are: Heeser, Laughman, Markley, White, Kister, Behm, Sites. Tomorrow,s workers . . learn the ways of an adult world and its re- sponsibilities. Left, Mr. H. M. D of the Federal Social Security Agency in Harrisburg discusses the phases of the new social security set-up with senior problems of democracy students Robert Griffith, Shirley Prowell, Phyllis Brenner, and Milton Herman. ickert various vmaelaguee . . queen! wpeaeerza Reel life . . world geography students prepare to show films on Australia and Brazil as part of study projects on how geographic settings influence nations, their cultures, activities, and progress. Shown left lo right are: Lynetta Zeigler, ' ' lf Robert Snelbakcr, Robert Upiegia , Paul Estep. Careful answers . . to the questions ol' his youthful audience are supplied by state trooper, Pfc. H. R. lVIcKenna who brought to the high school audience three movies on the need for safe driving measures. Questioning trooper McKenna Iefi lo right are these students: .Iames llein, Melvin Stewart, Joe Temple, Herman Jamison, Ronald Seig, and Bruce Bupp. 5? 5 5 Y Current affairs . . compiling material for their topic for debate ' ' " ' 'd tation and CllSCUSSl0Il, ls c uc preparing us for future life?" senior problems ol' democracy students look over magazines for current ideas. Other subjects discussed such as United Nations and Nlilitary Training were chosen by class vote. Pictured left lo right are: Grant Kister, liugene lVlur- ray, Richard l,aug.rhman, Quay Laughman, Cloyd Spahr, and Stewart Rnd y. 2 Latin projects . . displayed by iirst year class prove that Latin is not a dead language. Their booklets illustrate countless English words in modern usage derived from tl1e Latin. S ' ' ' " eated are. Gloria Gladfelter and Phyllis Blazer. Standing: Mendell Mearkle, Gilbert Sheaffer, and Clyde Bomgardner. Zadfddag Zcmgcmge 426654 campy defeated 26 1 Ahora es cuando . . "Now is the time," declare llrcse Spanish enthusiasts, to learn the language ol' our Latin neighbors. These Spanish ll students review familiar words that are part ol' their daily vocabulary. liOS6Ill31'y Stetler prepares the list of Words as Marion Newcomer and Enid Dietrich name ob- jects they see in the classroom Resolved that . . varsity sports should be abolished in the high school in favor of a more extensive intramural program. This subject brought heated arguments among debaters in senior English classes. Pictured left preparing the points are, sealed: Cloyd Spahr, Bruce Bupp, Walter Eshelman. Sianding: William Leader, Miss Blanche Slayfbaugh, teacherg Richard Laughman. . J ' led students Study unliml X . . crowd the library each period of the day to use reference and pamphlet materials to prepare daily assign- ments. Others read magazines or require help in selecting books from dinf lists prepared for each are the rea g, .. f at the table class. Working, Lois Harkins and Bruce Anderson. Searching through the stacks is Charles Fox. Student librarians . . assist Mrs. Betty Weaver with the daily chores of the Drayer Library. These senior girls prepare overdue book notices, design bulletin board displays, and keep a scrap book on high school per- sonalities and events. Pie- tured left lo right are: West- hafer, lihman, llamsher, Stahl, lloss, lVliller, Stouffer, Wallace, Corkle, llutton. mal Engllsh remains AQEEQ.-,. l . Qi For . . ' .- an essential part of senior courses. ' ' -, lfifil, Business l'lIlgllSl1 students ' the punctua- look over a nmt on tion ol' effective sentences. Sealed Dwight Thomas, Carroll are : ' K thryn Partheniore, Maikley, a lil 10 Thompson. Standing: ' ' f ll, or Wendell llehm, Shirley Provse and Kathleen Rosinski. baking fm donde I I dom l27l me-f Gift problem . under the supervision of Mr. Jesse Elicker, shop instructor, freshman boys solve their Christmas Worries by making gifts in shop. At right Dave Lambert paints and decorates plywood sleighs in gay Christ mas colors. Wesley Snyder cuts pieces as Mr. Elicker Watches closely. deleomffe adam lagging 44604 Baking day .. Cherry pie queens Mary Stelfancin left, d , an Loretta Wise, right foreground spread ingredients over table ' , in demonstration to sophomore home ec. students. According to these experts, prize Winning pies require exact measurements and minim um handling of dough to turn out crusts. l-231 Festive decorat' l0l'lS . . set the scene in the home economics department for a faculty Christ- mas tea pre ared b ' ' ' p y junior and senior students under the supervision of Lucille II ' ennessey, student teacher. Pictured at left are Bomayne Ross and Doris DeWitt, hostesses, serving at a table decorated with pines and gingerbread h . . ouse nestlmg in a cotton snow drift. those flaky melt-in-the-mouth deem-496 dag , , ' eluded Ambitious housewives . . carry on some of the less popular jobs connected with hor1le-1naking-scrubbing' 3I1d waxing' floors. Under the supervision ol' Miss Lucille Hcnnesscy, student teacher, this happy crew works to maintain that shine necessary on all floors for mirror effect. Pictured are: DcVVitt. New- comer. Taylor, Douglas. Des- enberger, llennessey, Fry. and Blazer. F2lShi0I1 plate look . . is the aim of senior home economics seamstresses. Wllile .lean WVilhchn checks to make sure her skirt seam is straight. Eleanor Miller marks the place for a button hole on Betty Stahl's fitted suit jacket. "Tailors tacks, bastings, and accurate fittings make the finished product a prized possession," exclairn the girls. 29 Sz Shop men . . Larry Adair and .loc Devine operate a shaper as Gordon Bowen looks on with interest. The project underway was the building of a 11eW Wooden frame for a station-wagon door. The Shaper grooves woodesueh as would be found in picture molding. Health exam . . for little llarvey limbick, first grader, is made by Dorothy Dunkleberger, school nurse and Dr. William Dietrich, in charge of all examina- tions in New Cumberland. Approximately 1100 students are examined each year under the compulsory health plan which requires examinations for students six times during his twelve years in school. First aid . . sophomore girls demonstrate i11 health class the proper methods for applying all types of bandages on patient Joan Simonton. Checking to see that her tourniquet isn't too tight is Barbara Banco. Gretchen Dietrich ties the final knot on her arm sling while Shirley Kocher fastens a neat head band. H.. ,W 011611 wide . . requests Dr. Howard Brooks, school dentist, as he does a dental examination on llelen Stoker, freshman. Mrs. Sara Wilson records necessary corrections on dental chart. These are used as the basis for notices sent to the parents of those students with remedial defects. Each year a higher percentage of corrections are made. dffddfd.. i301 6445135 6544464 011 y0lll' I'l12ll'k . . seeond year typing students tensely await the signal to hegin a speed lest. Wiith their eyes glued to the hook, each hegins the rapid race until the vlieking ol' the keys is replaced hy that familiar bell which means "stop", Pia'- tured are: Spahr, Srnoley, Nlikos, and Stough. W A Office techniques . . 'g'l'he proper use and maintenance ol' office inaehines is essential training for eonnnereial students. 'l'oo many olliee workers know so little about machinery that they Cannot spot the slightest trouble," aeeording to Mr. Robert Deck, commercial teacher. llere he emphasizes his point with a detailed explaination ol' the mime- ograph to .lean NVilhelm, lefl, and .lean Lewis, riglnf. dmxedng Zq4decwzc'Zew , . sr Big deal . . ahead for these four husy hookkeepers. Comparing work sheets are Beverley VValters and lilmina Moore as Joyce Walters and liohin Eichelherger look on to see if they have done theirs cor- reetly. Each sheet shows the profit or loss of a business and states its financial standing. dee ,hfmclice L 31 0 Holy Night . . soloist Lois Platts is practicing her number for the Christmas assembly backed by several lll0lllllCl'S of the chorus. This talented soprano has taken an active part in musical prom . , ,, 'anus such as talent shows and previous assemblies. Shown right, lefl lo riglzl, are: lwarilyn Baker, lVIarion Newcomer. Sally Miller, Lois Platts, Beatrice Corkle. Christmas gI'eclil1gS . . left, energetic group ol' 21 Club girls about to hang a cheery message. Busy at Work in ell'ort to i,l'iillSi'0l'Ill the high school auditoli ' , 'unl into a shining winter world ol White H1 preparation f l , , or t 18 annual Christmas formal arc. lqfl io right. Geraldine lY8NYC0lllCl'. .laelyn XV6liJIll0I', Kathryn PHI'l,i16lllOl'0, lfleanor Nliller, and Catherine Keplinffer C 'Twas the birthdav ofa Kin , gg . . carols the tenor section, the chorus at rehearsal fo tl X , .' r 16 ,uletide assembly, Belouiqlqfflo right: .lack Nlessiek, .lanles Hoover, liarr Ad' " - .l l ' y an, Joe Devine, o ln B1 unner. M1 A Sdrlla s Sul'pI'1SC . . lqfl, for the children in the Methodist Childrenls Home, lx'1UI'll?lIliCSillll'g is being prepared by lli-Y lllGIllll0l'S. lnder the direction of Charles Slayhaugh. adviser, 21 members pa1'ticipatz,-xl in obtaining the l'ooxl. Packing the bas- kets lqfl I0 right are: Melvin Steward. llobert Snelbalacr. and Paul lCstep. quledcle mwfa 321 . . ia ' ' ' fix 25 'rx r wae M X U Happy aI'lislS . . work on original pattern for hand-painted china as one of the projects in senior art class. Bird. flower. Pcnnsylvania Dutch, racing motifs indicate the wide interests ofthe group. Pictured left are: ltichard Laughinan. Barbara lscnberg. Ann lVIartin, and Betty Books. l ' the poster being designed by Circus is coming . . proc aim , K I artists Nancy Smith and Larry Long. J l1I1101' and senior high school ' ' ' t'ci ate i11 a contest sponsored by thc students are eligible to par 1 p Zernbo Shrine to advertise the fourth annual indoor circus for the benefit of orphans and underprivileged children. Some 28350 will be given for the best art eilorts. It's all fun . . declares Ronald Kutz as he takes time out from his drawing to carry on his daily job in art class-talking and arguing. Putting the finish- ' touch to her poster is Sylvia Stonosifer. the ing , , victim of Kutz's ribbing. ,aaazfevz cntdaw Wm . . ml canteen Art exhibition . . the five students pictured received certificates of merit for art k ' state-wide contest. All won wor in a , , , "place" awards at the Regional Scholastic d 'n the Magazirie Art Exhibition presentc 1 Stearns store in VVilliarnsport, Penna. Sealed are: Barbara Banco, Marjorie Westhafer, and Ann Wise. Standing: Nancy Anderson and Sandra Boyd. Staff photographers . . left, Mr. John Smeltz, chemistry and physics instructor and Arthur Ho , - grefe, senior scientific whiv at work ins e t' d ,, p c ing an trimming prints. These camera fans snap most of the . f 1 . in orma pictures of classroom work and of big moments around the school Both newspa er and - P yearbook staffs depend on the skill of th ' ' Crown Of glory . . won by vMaryfStefancin in the local cherry pie baking contest is being awarded by Mrs. Clover Saracena, home economics teacher. Other contest winners were, Gladys Rehm, second, and Loretta Wise, third. The local cherry pie queen placed third in the Cumberland County competition. The annual contest is sponsored by the Pennsylvania Cherry Grower's Association. ese amateur Flashgun Caseysn. Men of distinction . - Captain David limmerman presents the team's gift to Coach William Dittmar at the 19th annual Gravy Bowl football banquet on December 14 at the American Legion home. Loyal supporters and boosters plan the affair to which band members, cheerleaders, and 21 club members as well as football players are invited. Toni Higling was the master of ceremonies and Experience in democracy . . "The objective of the student cou 'l ' ' ' ' ' ' nci is a more active participation in student government," asserts John Johnson, new student council adviser to president Garth Hoffman, right. ln addition to sponsoring noon dance class, posting monitors to keep order in the halls, and donating food ask t t ' ' ' e s o the needy, this organization plans to conduct all school elections i11 an orderly and adult fashion. amafem! Zecwlew , . I deaful Zemaiefza l34l William Leckonby, head football coach at Lehigh University, the guest speaker. N9 0 ' ' YA Z f Z 'fx J' Thanks For th e Memory J M L dime Advisers and Student Ieaders . . of the NC HI TIMES take time out from journalistic Work to discuss the publication. The paper, which comes out five times each school year, brings to the student readers news of high school activities, local news, and alumni information. Seated left to right, the members are: .lill Robertson, co- editorg Blanche Slaybaugh, TIMES adviser, Shirley Foresman, co-editor. Standingg Jean Zumbrun, business adviserg and Nancy Sirncox, business manager. The Times Medalist and All American winner is the main thought of the quintet as they look over an issue just 00' the presses. Other awards the TIMES has won this year are: Sill American from the N.S.P.A. and International Honors as well as the Scroll "A" Honor from the Quill and scroll. TIMES staff . . striving to keep up the high journalistic standards of the NC HI TIMES with modern style, informative features, and up-to-date columns, this group of journalists work hard throughout the school year to put out an award-winning publication. Staff members pictured below are, seated: Patricia Foresmang Mary Keatg Nancy Bakerg .lill Robertson, co-editorg Blanche Slaybaugh, staff adviser, John Brunnerg Shirley Foresman, co-editor, Rosemary Stetlerg Enid Dietrichg Hershey Groff. Standing: Norma Shaffer, June Norrisg Patsy Boyer, circulation manager, Arthur llogrefe, staff photographer, Susan Iiuttong .lean Zumbrun, business adviserg Nancy Simcox, business managerg Marion Newcomerg Marjorie Westl1afeI', staff cartoonistg Marguerite I-iobbinsg .Ioan DuBois, Laura McGurk. " 440:64 ,len like 77!emcvzg" G! fm l36l ,biczfafzem , ind- ia? cwlae'zz'c'4ma I3 qewzlaok SHAWNIQIQ conference . . brings together faculty members and students responsible for the editorial and business policies ofthe 1951 SHAWN EE. Working out new ideas to produce a prize-winning yearbook requires much time and study. The 1950 SHAWNEE placed first in the Columbia Scholastic Press and in the National Scholastic Press Association competitions. With the goal of a better and bigger annual before them, SIIAWNEE 6dlt0I'S.3IlCl advisers study press association rating sheets to overcome past defects and weaknesses. Pictured above are: MISS .lean Zumbrun, business adviserg Janet Fisher, co-business manager, Miss Naomi Peters, editorial adviserg Mary Stefancin, editor-in-chief, Mrs. Eleanor Stanton, art adviser, and Dorothy Frownfelter, co-business manager. SHAWN EE staff. . deadlines, page layouts, selling ads, senior write-ups, and getting pictures are only a few of the problems facing the yearbook staff. Under the supervision of Miss Naomi Peters, these seniors aim to produce a topjnotch ammal. Those who comprise the business staff work diligently to secure the ads needed to publish eight additional pages. Planning attractive page arrangements and executing the other duties connected with editing the SHAWNEE claim the attention of' the editorial staff. Pictured below is the entire staff' choosing pictures to be used. Seated left to righi, row one: DuBois, Books, Lewis, Wallace. How two: Simcox, Fisher, Frownfelter, Foresman, Stefancin, Ross, DeWitt, Boyd, lsenberg, Rosinski, Baker, Stetler. Row lhree: McCann, Westhafer, Robertson, Hutton, Dietrich, Wilhelm, Quick, Messick, Brunner, Johnson, Bidewood, Parthemore, Stahl, V ogelsong, Stouffer, Newcomer. .9 , famcm ., l38 Spanish Club . . searches through travel material in preparation for its tour of New York City. To secure funds for this trip the fourteen club members carried out a series of projects. The always popular barbecue was sold at regular intervalsg a bake sale provided additional funds. Check room facilities set up by the club were welcome features at plays, home games, and community affairs. The club visited Spanish classes and clubs of Camp Hill, Carlisle, and Middletown to gain an understanding of the way in which Spanish is taught in those schools as compared with New Cumberland. Seated left to right are:Barbara Isenberg, Marion Newcomer, vice-presidentg Jean Anderson, treas- urerg Miss Doris Jean Krise, adviserg Shirley Foresman, president. Standing: Yvonne Prowell, Nancy Simcox, Jill globertson, secretary, Rosemary Stetler, Farley Ludington, Louise Souders, James Hein, Cornelius Rodgers, Herman amlson. Latin Club . . inspects the typical Roman slave garb displayed by six members. To emphasize the large number of English words derived from Latin, the club presented a playlet to the Latin classes. An award to the highest ranking Latin I and Latin II student based on scholarship, interest, and enthusiasm is being offered. As a Christmas project the club sent a package of food and clothing to an indigent family in Kentucky. A March Hop, appropriately called "Martins Ludus" heralding the return of spring, was sponsored by the group. The second annual Roman banquet highlighted club activities. Pictured below, standing left to right are: Shorter, Dietrich, Kocher, Gilbert, Mikos, S. Martin. Seated, row one: Hollinger, Class, Wheeler, Kauffman, A. Martin, Ensign, Buccieri. Row twog Stoner, Glad- felter, Dorwart, Smeltz, Brothers, Beckley, Miss Mary Brubaker, adviser. How three: Blazer, Duncan, Laughman, Gross, Mummert, Lutz, Hench. S dm I I I Zclffzczzq dddidldnfd Stage Crew . . "Attention please," requests John Smeltz, adviser, as he explains the intricacies of the stage wiring so members will be able to perform their duties more efficiently. Each member is assigned specific dates for spinning records at noon and Saturday dances. Curtains, lighting, readying and controlling the microphone for all assembly programs are routine tasks. Helping to remake stage sets was an extra duty for the club this year, Members of this co-operative crew are, sealed left to right: James Murray, Nesbit Straley, Paul James, John Brackbill. Standing: Arthur Hogrefe, student managerg Jon LaFaver, Mr. John Smeltz, James Hoover, and Lewis Shaub. Library Club . . industriously works with glue and tape repairing and binding books for the use of school students. The club members sell barbecues once a month to secure money for their many projects. A monthly bulletin is pub- lished to list new books and library news. The Annual Book Week Fair, November 12 to 18, brought a flurry of activi- ties. An exhibition of new books and magazines, a contest in which two students won books of their own choice, a story- telling program in all grade schools, a tea for faculty and adminstrators meant added assignments for the 25 librarians. To get new ideas for club work, field trips to William Penn and Lemoyne high schools and to the Pennsylvania state library were arranged. Sealed below, left lo right are: Ross, Stouffer, Ehman, Wallace, presidentg Corkle, secretaryg Hutton, Miller, Westhafer, Stahl, Slanding: Mrs. Betty Weaver, adviserg Speece, Swavely, K. Keplinger, treasurerg Peiffer, Hale, Mayer, C. Keplinger, Banco, DeWalt. ff, 39 4013 ddyd cmd weed . . cage ,bmfnlfww 9 40 H21,' Club . . made up ol' ten seniors, ten juniors, and one sophomore is a service organization for the Athletic Association. Their main chore is raising funds to purchase sweaters for the varsity letterrnen. Dressed in the familiar uniform ofjeans and blue sweaters with "21" insignia, they operate the food concessions at all home football games and sell Tiger booster programs. At basketball games they can be found assisting Mr. Fred Peilfer, adviser, at the coke bar or struggling through the crowd selling candy. Early in the school term orders for New Cumberland jackets were placed through this club. Another project to earn money was the sale of cards and wrapping paper at the Christmas season. The main event of the year is the White Christmas Formal sponsored hy the club. Pictured above are, row one: Kathy Keplinger, Annie Mikos, Nancy Smith, Geraldine Newcomer, Jaclyn Weltmer. Row two: Kathryn Parthemore, treasurerg Betsy Class, Patricia Dorwart, .Ioan DuBois, Barbara lsenberg, Janet Fisher, Janet Stoner, .lanice Swavely. Row three: Eleanor Miller, vice-presidentg Beverly Walters, .lean VVilhelm, Shirley Foresman, secretary, Enid Dietrich. Commercial Art Club . . these enthusiastic painters make posters for such school and community activities as food sales, dinners, dances, and plays. These posters are 1'1" by 24" and sell at 20 cents each. At the end of the year students are paid one half the amount for their work and the other half is used to purchase supplies for the following year. The club is under the supervision of Mrs. Eleanor Stanton, art instructor. Pictured below are, row one: Sylvia Stonesiferg Joan Miller. secretaryg Nancy Smith, treasurerg Larry Long. Row two: Enid Dietrich: getty ldspolicsg Maigorie Welsilzafer, president, Ann Marting Barbara lsenberg. How three: Marguerite liobbinsg ancy n ersong .vonne i ler. W Y-1 4 Student Council . . under the guidance ol' its new adviser, .lohn Johnson, council has worked through a busy year, To open semester activities the organization sponsored a school talent program in assembly with cash awards for winners. During the Yuletide season drives for food and clothing for needy families were carried on. Among the season's social events were the Hob Nob Social, Sadie Hawkins dance at which a football queen is crowned, and March of Dimes sock hop. This scrulf dance produced 9558 in donations for the infantile paralysis drive. Seated row one, Iqfi io right: Kischman, Griffith, Donnelly. How two: Dowrick, Zimmerman, Beshore, Hoffman, presidentg Quick, Sites, Lewis. Row three: Mr. Johnson, adviserg Platts, Tritt, Bixler, Zeiglcr, Kistcr, Newcomer, Embick, Wise. lfowfour: Eichelberger, Nliller, Beshore, lihman. Nliller, Nlikos, and Boyer. Central Treasury . . preparing for their weekly deposit at the bank are the members of Central Treasury- Sandra Boyd, bookkeeper, M1's. Ma1'garet McShane, adviser and Pat FOFCSIIIHII, treasurer. With the exception of athletics this organization handles all school funds which amount to approximately 318,000 a year. Included in this amount is the budget which came to about 582,000 this year. Central Treasury is held in room 4 the first two periods every morning. At this time the dilterent treasurers and representatives of each club may bring their money to be deposited. " The girls who act as n1y helpers are chosen not only for their scholastic ability especially in book- keeping, but also for their friendly and helpful attitude toward students as well as their respect for teachers and supervisors," explains Mrs. McShane, commercial teacher and Central Treasury adviser for the past 8 years. Among their duties are writing checks, making deposits, keeping the books, counting money and going to the bank. gaamamemf Minden!! ' nciew I I 4 National Honor Society . . members are chosen for their qualities of scholarship, service and character. The society, under the supervision of Mr. Gerald Brinton, inducts members semi-annually. At its first service on October 26, Mr. Eugene Miller, popular principal of Edison Junior High School, was the main speaker. Shown are members talking over plans for a scrull' dance on April 28. Left to right, row one: S. Foresman, Stetler, Hutton, treasurerg M. Baker, secretaryg Stefancin, presidentg Straley, vice president, Lewis. Row lwo: Mikos, P. Foresman, N. Baker, Beshore, Snyder, Miller, Zeigler, Westhafer, Simcox. Row three: Brunner, Hogrefe, Boyd, Robertson, Dietrich, Eichelberger, James, Zimmerman, Groff, Yocum, Brackbill. Hi Y . . Eagerly talking over activities of their organization are these enthusiastic members. Throughout the year. under the leadership of Charles Slaybaugh, the club spread its services to the community. Fruit baskets were sent to all students who were absent from school more than one week because of illness. Christmas baskets were also con- tributed to the Children's Home at Mechanicsburg. Their chief fund raising project was to sell badges with school colors on them for the football and basketball seasons. The annual dance of the club was held on April 21. Below, sealed front: Quay Laughman, Joe Temple. Bank of lable: Roller, Rudy, Steward, Estep, presidentg Fetrow, Sheaffer, Snelbaker. Standing: Parthemore, treasurer, White, Seig, Thomas, secretaryg Behm, Watkins, Kinsey, Brown, vice- presidentg Kutz, Simmons. Zfmia had commmctq 4 . i421 pq, Q., rl or H cwwmadch Leadership and Outstanding . . athletic ability are the qualities possessed by these Leaders club members. Learning to referee intramural games and attaining knowledge of the high school sports, are a few of the goals of club members. Highlight of the year's activities was the preparing and selling of peanuts, under the direction of club ad- visers Irene Green and Russell Poole, to increase the club treasury for a trip to New York. Club members, row one, left to right are: Kunkle, Tarman, Vogelsong, Frownfelter, Stefancin. Row two: Green, Beshore, Banco, Wilhelm, Wal- ters, Shaffer, Poif. Row three: Hoffman, Yocum, Quick, Dowriok, Wilt, Hoof, Poole. Red Cross Council . . Active the year round this enthusiastic group contributes its services, through col- lections, dances and the annual Red Cross drive. Under the leadership of Dorothy Dunkleberger, school nurse, the council held the Starlight Rendezvous on November 11. They also collected comic books, and playing cards to send to the men in the armed forces. Club members, left to right, row one, are: Shewell, Mearkle, Brougher, Tritt. How two.' Orris, Hale, Winter, Newcomer, Lewis, Simcox, DuBois, Quick. Row three: Gilbert, Fogle, Sheaffer, Snyder, Groff, Quick, Hostetter, Steenland, Stoner, Poole. I '13 44 The Band, 1950-51 . . wins honors in tying with Middletown for first place as"Best Musical Organization" in contest at Penbrook, October 30 . . fourth place in York's annual pageant of bands on October 11 against seven other local schools . . Pictured aboveg row one: Hidewood, Zimmerman, Kiehl, Winters, Shall'er, liichelberger, Rodgers, Norris. Row two: Herbert Curry, director, Tarman, Richwine, Wise. Baker, Brady, Weaver, Mearkle, Mowery, Basila, Mclvor. Campbell, Johnson. Row ihree: Orris, Kauffman, Stoker, Sponseller, Snook, Hostetter, Fox, Hoover, Reimer, Cook, Metz. Rowfour: Harkison, S. Smith, Gemmill, Fry, Thornton, McShane, Brightbill, Morton, J. Orris, Hartzel, Stefaucin. How five: Taylor, Bomgardner, Snyder, N. Smith, Brunner, Krone, Murray, Kiehl, VVinter, Seip, Voglesong. How six: White, Burkhart, Hoover, Robbins, Yoder, Blosser, Parthemore, Bomgardner, G. Murray, Souders, VVoll'e, Rodgers, Shaffer, Row seven: McGurk, Baker, Prowell, llogrefe, James. Wear, Page, Snyder, Wise, Temple. In HCti0I1 . . at 'l'iger-Trojan conflict on Turkey Day, the band thrills local students and fans with a big N. C The Band has played at every football game, home or away, presenting at hall' shows such as, "At The Circus," HPFSCISIOH Drlllf' The band keeps lll trim by IHaI'Ch1I1g on numerous parades or playlng concerts III surrounding: communities. 5 ff his 'WM r ff calm uf ,eczfzcwlee . . 4674 azfqbgedag zfcadfzievw Stepping Out . . ready for some fancy struttin' are these three seniors of the band front. Pictured right, attractive head majorette, Jackie Johnson has been prancing out in front for four years. Left, peppy and viva- cious Shirley Yogelsong and Mary Stefancin have been twirlers for 2 years. Q Pulehritudinous bevy . . adds color and interest to a first rate marching organi- zation. Shown below, majorelle, Jackie Johnson: color guard, left to righl, Marilyn Baker, Yvonne Prowell, Susanne Snyder, Loretta Wise. Banner bearers: Peggy Ridewood and June Norris. Twirl- ers, Nancy Metz, Shirley Tarrnan, Liane Taylor, Mary Lou White, Rita Orris, Lois Temple, Norma Shaffer, Vesta Campbell, Laura McGurk, Judy Harkison, Shirley Vogelsong, Mary Stefancin. QsfmaQwaeswMam.v-ww ' awww l45l , y ?" L46 New Cumberland High School OrCll6StI'21 . . plays a prominent part in school functions under its director, Mr. Herbert Curry. This year the orchestra schedule includes such activities as participation in weekly assemblies and providing background music for the Junior Play. On career night, February 26, 1951, they entertained with num- bers from Broadway Hits . . "The Way You Look Tonight" . . "Stardust" . . At the Commencement exercises orchestra and chorus combined to do a flashing " Festival F inale." Favored by students . . "Surrey with the Fringe on Topi' . . 6'Silver Lining" . . Pictured above, row one: Westhafer, Harkison, Winter, Shaffer, Burkhart, Weaver, Miller. Row two: Smith, McShane, Hamburg, Bomgardner, Hoover, Murray, Keat. How three: Richwine, Hoover, Fox, Krone, Kiehl, Rodgers, Herbert, Curry, director. How four: Wise, Baker, Smith, James, Hogrefe. Mixed Chorus . . fine harmony . . Yuletide broadcast . . H011 Christmas Day" . . many local and church engage- ments . . "Bless the Lord O My Soul" . . "Now Let livery Tongue Adore Thee" . . New numbers at Christmas as- sembly . . "Little Christmas Bells" . . Commencement specialty, "Give Me Your Tired, Your Poor." Row one: Bordette, Platts, Gladfelter, Corkle, Y. Miller, M. Acker, li. Miller, Robertson, Johnson, G. Dietrich, Hesketh, E111- bick, N. Baker, Stetler, G. Newcomer, Morrow, llpdegraif, Mr. Herbert Curry, director. Row two: A. Wise, Zeigler, Kunkel, Westhafer, N. Newcomer, Orris, DuBois, Souders, E. Dietrich, Dorwart, C. Acker, J. Hoover, VVagner, Boyd, Desenberger, Keplinger, Jackson, L. Wise. How three: Norris, Kocher, Williams, Douglas, M. Baker, Sheaffer, Grolli, Hoover, Adair, Fetrow, Fox, Page, Devine, Seibert, Messick, Murray, Horton, Rodgers. Row four: Hostetter, Kutz, Ebeling, Dowrick, Parthemore, Hoof. Si? E A iii ?www4 mio -27f+ XOX I 2? 28 ii T 2 in i 1 5 4 1 W J if 48 A Q A Hall0We,en Festivities . . skeletons, witches, beauty queen paradc in the tow11 llallowc'en cele- bration sponsored by tl1e Connnunity Service Organization on October 26. The parade, a part oi the local celebration, was formed at Haldenlan Avc. and Bridge Street and disbanded at thc Citizens Hose Company where refreshments were served and monetary prizes awarded to the various groups participating. The queen was crowned before the parade got under way. "ffman9 Wig Sacwemiwn me fancy coctamee Leading the parade . . in a flashy convertible were Joanne Quick, Hallowe'en Queen, center, and her attendants, Yvonne Prowell, left, and Suzanne Snyder, right. The queen and her attendants were elected by popular vote of tl1e student body under the sponsorship of the Student Council. Chosen by their classmates for popularity and attractiveness, all three are active in school affairs. O Roly-poly clowns . . appear among the contestants to add a bright touch. Pic- tured lqfl is Mrs. Jack Bechard of New Cumberland with her niece and nephew, Lois and Larry Weitzel. U Mother Goose . . comes to life before the fascinated eyes of hundreds of little children. Lower left, Q Carolyn Acker, N. C. High Junior, pets a live goose unrufiled by the noise of the crowd. C "The Gay 90,s". . ladies add an old fashioned touch to the festivities. Pictured lower right are Mrs. Lester Wilson left, best costume in the parade, and Mrs. Bertha Shaffner both of Mechanicsburg. Local organizations. . scout troups and individuals were Adding color to the parade were the local band, Mechan- xcshurg, Lemoyne, Enola, and Camp Hill. Approximately 315350 in prizes was awarded. Among the awards given were those for the most original and niost comical costumes, the best band, the largest organization marching, the most beautiful and original floats. and other individual invited to participate. awards. Masquerading as a worn out football squad, the varsity team walked off' with first rife of ten dollars for fuiuiirgt sgroup. fied!! page alien , . M5664 az zfzecala Little Cinderella . . above, o11 her way to the hall stops with her footman to ' ' ' "H " Patrick from Hummelstown. have her picture snapped. ln reality she IS oney ' " ' ' ' d "ze as one ofthe inost attractive floats. I Beauty and Her carnage receive a pu the Beast . . straight from the land of falry tales. Shown, upper rtghi, are two N. C. students, Yvonne Snyder as the Beauty and her brother, Harold as the ' . . lower right, are necessary to complete weird Beast. O Black cats and wltches i ' t . Ready to take off into the night on her broom stick IS ' ' f b . 'd the Hallowe en p10 ure Jean Zeigler with Larry Zeigler as the little black cat purrlng contentedly esl e her. I Head hunters . . carry favorite cannibal treasures in soot-blackened ' ' l costume in the parade. Pictured caldron to win first prize for the most conuca lower left are Veanna Fisher, Iqfi, N. C. high and Marylyn Davis, right, New Market. 49 JUHIOI' Pl'Om Gala event . . main attraction of the spring season at which the junior class plays host to the seniors. Below, reception line greets arriving guests. Pictured, left to right, are: Mr. and Mrs. Slaybaugh, Vogel- song, Mr, and Mrs. Saracena, Wilt, Mr. and Mrs. Gemmill, Baker, Wallace, Gonder, Dowrick, Quick, Zimmerman, Attractive two- S0me . . above, .loan DuBois and her escort, Jack Becker, willingly pose for the camera- man during an inter- mission at the prom. Readv steadies . above, Loretta Wise, foot- ball queen, seems to be the belle of the ball to lier favorite escort, Garth Hoffman. Guys and dolls . . line up during a brief time-out. Shown above, seated, left to right: M. Baker, Weaver, Quick, Anderson, West- hafer, Lewis, Thornton, N. Baker, Standing: Dowrick, Zeigler, Zim- merman, Brinton, Stable, lfisher, Murray, Brunner. O Chcek-to- eheeking . . couples glide to smooth rhythm in a famous ball- room. C Big moment . . for James Hoover and Bomaine Wheeler left, as camera catches them on a tour of the dance floor. C Familiar duo . . right, Jill Robertson and and .lack Quick step for a moment into the spotlight as the sweet strains of the music end. jaws' www? gown . . walled carnage l50l 1950 Sweet music .. The Mello Macs capably provide musical entertainment from waltz to jive for an unforgettable evening in Hershey Park Ball Room. Mr. Herbert Curry, local music director, second from left, plays trumpet for the band. Matched pau' Paul Lstep and Cath erme OFIIS above d play their enjoyment through radiant smiles for the photographer Whirling couples . . peppy number sends full skirts billowing as escorts lead their dates through dips and turns on a smooth dance floor. I From the sidelines . . parents and teachers Watch the dancers at this big spring event. Sealed, left lo right, are: Mrs. Slaybaugh, Mr. Slaybaugh, Mr. Gemmill, Mr. and Mrs. Saracena, Mrs. Gemmill, Mr, Bingman, Mr. and Mrs. Messick, Mrs. Bing- man, Mrs. Robertson and Mrs. Gotlob. O Eye-catchers . . left, petite and pert Elva Wallace smiles happily beside her special date, Don Gonder. I Dream date . . has finally become a reality to this striking couple, Peggy Ridewood and Mark DePue. dance m.. imma Loyal partners . . above, Shirley Vogel- song and Larry Wilt cause heads to turn as they join the merry makers. 24647 Wide Wal. , cfcwliofpeza The Sadie Hawkins Dance . . sponsored by the Student Council high- light ofthe school year. llere in Dogpatch attire students danced away the hours and watched the eoronation of the tradi- tional football queen. The Queen, a senior, is elected by popular vote of the student body. Her escort, a senior football player, is eleeted in the same way. Ann Martin, Joanne Quick and Loretta Wise. lop lefl, finalists, seein resolved to keep their escorts at any cost. Kneeling they are, Bill Yocum, Dave Zirnrnerman, and Jack Quick. Daisy Maes and Li'l Abners . . cenier, assured of a date for the evening, these Dogpatch girls and their "drags" dance to sweet music. C Sad Story . . lower I ef i: gathered around Pappy Yoeunfs Htornbstoneu these finalists have forgotten the excitement of the evening for a moment as they clown around the dance floor. I Final Touches . . bol- lom. Candidates for the throne nervously apply that final polish before the corona- tion, left to righl, they are: Ann Martin, Joanne Quick, and Loretta Wife. 52 Me gaeenb 05060025067 . , a aww am 4m Zaagaelf Anxiouslyuwailillg , . lower Iqfl. Senior football stars and nominees, dress hurriedly before the Coronation. C This Is The hloment . . renler lqfl. All eyes are focused on the royal couple and attendants, as they walk up the aisle to the throne. Couples, fron! lo back, Loretta Wise and Bill Yocum, Dave Zlll1Ill6I'II13I1 and Joanne Quivk, .lack Quick and Ann Nlartin. I Her Majesty . . Cenler' rlfghl. The chosen Queen is crowned by her escortg Loretta Wise smiles after the excitement as Bill Yocurn places the crown on her head. I Royal Court . . lop left. The ooronation is over and the breathless couples pause, the radiant Queen and her escort reign over the dance. Slanrling are Jack Quick, Ann Martin, Joanne Quick, Dave Zinunerxnan, attendants. Sealed, Loretta Wise, Football Queen, and Bill Yoouxn. escort. Below. Danny Ifreistak. page, and Sherry Beckley, crown bearer. IS3 Fi' C3115 daI1CiI1g .. couples enjoy the easy rhythms ol' the oichestia during an exciting' evening C Shining tree . . uimshes deliglitlnl hack- ground for photos of these two attractne couples. Shown left a e Larry Long, junior art en iuslast and .lean Lewis, scnioi cheerleader. Smiling: then appiox al are seniors Rosie Stttlei ahle journalist and Larry Adan who capahly helped the '71 Cluh with the decorations. ' fum ,f f ff! ,nr 1' gg- ffg 'f y,.f".'.1'f my fdfzaz' chdgdieaa . . 4674 4eeZ4, Wlhile Christmas F01'r11al . . lil'tll annual Yuletide all'air on December 28 . . the gym a glistening wonderland ol' white with seasonal touches ol' pine and holly . . the traditional mistletoe . . a silver Christmas tree shimmering from hlue lights and the crystal hall . . sponsored by the Hill" Cluh under direction of lfrcd Peiller, adviser . . Dreamy gowns on starry-eyed girls . . corsages everywhere . . gallant heaux, smooth and well-groomed . . music hy the Mello-Nlacs with featured vocalist Georgie Anne . . everyone listening for Curry's trumpet . . the punch bowl, a favorite rendezvous . . and 12 o'elocla comes too soon. O Chapcroning the formal . . lqfl, were these attractively dressed couples: Mr. Russel Poole, physical education teacher and his wife, Mrs. Anne Pooleg Mr. Raymond Ness and his wife, Mrs. Lois Ness, elementary teacherg Mr. Robert Sechrist and Miss Grace Spangler, music supervisorg Mr. Richard McKensie and Miss Margaret Sechrist. mp- Double scoop . . taking ti1ne out at intermission are a few of N. C. high's notable guests at the formal. Left, Gene Brinton. senior basketball ace and his date, Nancy Anderson, junior oheerleaderg right, Shirley Tar- man, junior twirler, and big- man-on-campus, Dave Zimmer- man, senior class president. Holiday spirit . . is in the air as a tired but festive group enjoys the last musical strains before another happy evening comes to an end. Re- sponsible for the fun and rnerriment of this long-remembered night were these "21', Club committees: refreshment, Kathryn Parthcmore, Annie Mikos, Kathryn Beshoreg posters, Nancy Smith, programs, Enid Dietrich, Dorothy lilrownfelterg decorationsg Enid Dietrich, Nancy Smith, Catherine Kelpinger, Barbara lsenbergg tickets, Eleanor Miller. I On the job . . these three hard working members of the L'21" Club finally doff their jeans after two days of preparing and decorating and put on their finery for the formal. Shown with their escorts from Ieff to right are: Dorothy Frownfelter, "21" Club president and Al Speersg Shirley Foresman, treasurer of the L'21" Club and Fred Shipleyg Janet Fisher, club member and Stan Bonner. . , my mfg zfuzeafa . . an jdafzdaz' 5666 i551 A th oh? Q uf HQQTZS rvfmm Q M ary Srefanc, fl R0Svmary S etler Wu, A507 yo Curb Frownleiter "T-lair at Fame cl t these Seniors to the Hall cl Fame lo SHAWNEE a mi s 1951. Their qualities ol service, leadership, scholarship, and earned them this award. Y character have JOHN BRUNNER: Jr., Sr. play, Times staff. ENlD DIETRICHQ Honor Society, Jr. play. DOROTHY FROWNF ARTHUR HOGREFE: Staff photo43rapher,Band. editor, Twirler. ELTER: Shawnee staFt,"Q1" pres. MARY STEFANCIN1 Shawnee ROSEMARY STETLER: Times staff, Jr., Sr. play. NESBlT STRALEY1 Magazine Campaign Mgr., Stage Crew. MARJORIE WESTHA Wll.l.lAM YOCUM: Honor Society,Varsity Sports. - P siclent,Varsity Sports. DAVID UMMERMAN. Class re J PER: Shawnee staH,Commercial Art. 656 mvgrxait O iylifl lim WN-we Mk Messick FOXAPK F SHAWNEE admits eh ese Seniors to N CHi's Who's Who for 1951. Popular vote of their classmates awarded these honors for outstanding achievement. MOST POPULAR: Jack Quick favorite son Joanne Quiclc traffic-stepper MOST ATTRAC-l'lVE: Jaclr Quiclc smiling Jaclc Ann Martin winsome lass BEST ALL AROUND: Hershey Graff top perl ormer Patricia Weaver able assistant MOST ATHLETIC: William Y ocum touchdown lcid .lean Wilhelm agile Tigerette MOST DRAMATIC: John Brunner clever mimic Joan DuBois sophisticated lady MOST STUDIOUS: glesbit Straley mathematical whiz usan Hutton conscientiousstudent MOST COOPERATIVE: Joseph Devine hot-rod artis' Patricia Weave l BEST D r oyal worlc .r ANCER: Jaclc Messiclc sw' - ing partner Dorothy Frownfelter little whirl fo svn 'Z-49 Am, smile Ball' G M.w,',, Joann Quick loan 098925 B it-Inna ,fue ph Patricra Weay E MAT Y Um William OC lean Susan Hutton Ne Wd Shit Strale Q 5 Star performers . . sealed Iqft to right, John Brunner, Hershey Groff, Jackie Johnson, Patricia Foresman, Jack Messick. Slanding, Sandra Boyd. Berle DeBoard, Arthur Hogrefe, Joan DuBois, James VVatkins, Rosemary Stet- ler. I Cream or lemon? . . Asks Auntie, John Brunner, as he blissfully pours tea into u11sus- pecting Arthur Hogrefe's hat. The maid and but- ler look on with mouths agape at the strange actions of Charley's Aunt. Tllreatcnctl explosion . . things really start when Charley's real aunt. Donna Lucia d'Alx'adoraz. .loan Du- Bois. makes a sudden unexpected appearance with her niece, lilla. Rosemary Stetler. Above. Jarlfs father, James YYatkins, accepts a calling card from the haughty Donna as her niece stands by smiling demurely, O "Wfe're so happy . . you could come." exclaims Jolm Chesney, .lack Messiczk. riylzl, as he greets Kitty, Pat Foresman, While Charley Wykeham, Hershey Groff, appears dazed by charming Amy, Jackie .lohnson. 66444 ,dag ,efaagfmme . . adage make-age The Senior Class W of New Cumberland High School ' Presenfs r nedazfeq 'Q ,4uaz!" Director Anthony Arms ' CAST OF CHARACTERS .lack Chesney ...,....................... JACK MESSQCK Big F0ul' . . conference on problems of producing world-famous farce. Pictured above sealed are: Mary Stefancin, student producerg Anthony Arms of the Cumberland Players, directorg Shirley Vogel- song and Jill Robertson, prompters, standing. Brossefi ........ . .... . .. . . BERLE DE BOARD Charles Wykehom ..... . . . . HERSHEY GROFF lord Fcmcourf Bubberley. . . . . ..,.... JOHN BRUNNER Kiffy Verdun. . ...., ..... .... . ' .... P AT FORESMAN i , , r C Amy Spemgue ............ .... J Acousuwe Jouwsor-4 Sfudenf Producer. .. 'HON STAFF Colonel sir Francis Chesney .... .... ..... A . .nM WATKLNS Sfvsfe Mom, ""-'-.,. , , n . Stephen Speffigue ....... .. . .... ARTHUR HOGREFE Pram f Ser. I v I ........ Mary Sfefon Donna Lucio D'Alvodorez .... .... . .JOAN DU BOIS F Io ers' ' - - . . l' ' ' ' ' - - - . .... , . Lnr CH Elo Deluhoy. .,.......... ....rzosEMARY STETLER Uwlfy Advisor.. "-'Jw Roberysgn Shin 'Y 'Weir The Maid. ...,. ,,... ...... s A NDRA sovo Sega Crew . .,...... . M, D ef Vogelsong B1Boiesl'.".....,j , '55 cxrisj . V 1 J as Uev een K ' sv:-aorsls or scenes s...,,e,y 'm Mrfffff, as 1,5222 1332.8 Bram, hm H "Se ' ' - . . . I e ' o ACT I . . .Jack Chesneyis Rooms in College KMorningJ - ' . .....,. Mm' - n Murray' Jcfflf ACT II . .Garden outside Jack's Rooms Ulfiernoony Mcikeup lecmor Miller Iiixewwesrhofef Ann -ACT IH1 .Drawing Room of SpeNigue's House Evening, VNQIJCQQA- . ......, , R R Saver, Lynefm 2?rf"f fm ' ' ' Q r , ' ., Cosiumeg COX, Floro Sfoneflslg Hefty Stahl, Doris Sh' 9 er B ' ' ' - - . . . , Yee Welker J nmfvel, ' 5 orboro gangs: . .. .,..., ,ENC W ' eve Wilhelm New Scenery . . below Iefi, Ann Martin paints a forge pm . '9f Thelma Pro W olloce, Edin: H window frame while Pat Weaver applies a brush to pemei- . . , . 1 i Well, Mczrgueriie R' UNSW, one of the new flats. These two seniors along with emi ' ' ' Y- e . . ,Jim H f Qbbins stage crew members built a completely new set of 5fv1r1llPfQpem'Pw egdef, Eugen Dover, lorry Ad . scenery to be used for future high school productions. She ......... . G Murrciy, ,Um M W UH' I Final touches . . below right, make-up com- BU , 'HEY Foresmqfg. . , .Joanne QM!! UNUY mittee members Pmomayne Ross and Marguerite SWGSS Mcmcrger ' SUSUH Hutton MIC f Enid Diemch Robbins transform cast members James Watkins Povvws ' - - .,..., , . f Crfzon Newsom i and Joan DuBois into the characters they are to P h ' ' ' ' - - - . , n I . . . . ...... XM, H 9' enact before the 'ion-stage" call. Ubffcfky, 4 X ' . . .,...l... . . live C 4 Umm lhomqg K X r Ummm. ' Ushers Ofhryn Pmfhefvioreluiyelewis',D'f31'i:x DeWifj1rC,G, Aff Club i I 1 I ' ' ' -fone? E ,ggy Rydewoofff Kofhljfmef Fisher, 'Elma p hmmm Edu een Rosi ' Chrisfin 'OweH, Porgy 'lb Hutton Sh., nik' . , I fr l Marion eNBUCcver1, Doris Dewar, Marjorie 53' Proweli, Th . ewfomery J we mf Dorofh esmfffer 9 Senior C1055 Wish umce Swqygly Eb? Frownfelfeff m any W QS 'O fh ' VG Wen GY fo m k CWC el! rh GCG G 8 W5 Droductigige who helped , Wil 0 success ' X-rxdx NY l59l 60 A Dlurder Has Been Arranged . . asuspenseful three aet mystery by limlyn Williarrrs was presented May 11 and l2, 1950 by the class ol' 'Sl under the direction ol' Anthony Ar'u1s. Comprising the east were: James Wlatkins - host at the ill-fated dinner, Sir Charles .lasperg Joan DuBoisfhis eharrning' wife, Beatrice .lasperg linid Die- trich-Beatriee's dornineer- ing mother, Mrs. Arthnrg Rosemary Stetler-Charles' secretary, Nl isa Grozeg Jolm Brunner-a young reporter, James Northg David Zim- rnerrnan-suave Maurice Mullinsg lileanor Miller'- the mysterious deaf and dumb Womang .lill Robert- son-the superstitious maid, Mrs. Wragg. To YOu, blr Charles the bursts toast their dead host at a rnnrdrr partx rn the St James lheatre Sealed around llre fable abore arr lames WVatkrns l rrrd Dretrrch Bosrrnary Ntetler John Brunner Siandrnq lefl I0 rrqirl Lleanor Miller lrll Bober tson loan Dr1Bo1s and Dax rd flllllllelfnall llande Up' ejarulates Mrs Arthur lrnrd Dietrich as she menae rngly points hu gun at reporter larnes North John Brunner whom she has amused of plarrrrrrrh loul play Looking on rr1 wide eye astonrshrnent are Sn Char les lasper James Watkins and hrs secretary Miss Groze liosernarg Stetler. Legfblld of lhfl theatre , , flvgllf. vrqrmarl in red, lileanor Miller. tries through the sign language to explain her fears. The hoolr hefore her tells the legend that il' a man is murdered in the theatre, a deaf-mute woman would appear, regain her senses. and die. 'I'heu the murdered rnan's ghost would haunt the theater until revenge was wrought on his murderer. lixpressing mixed emotions at the eerie tale are. lefl lo riglri: Rosemary Stetler, John Brunner. linid Dietrich. Jill liolmertsorr, .loan DuBois. 1 wi KA Aww Just a M by emory L rics BROWN y 1 47 fm ffm! at memcvzq 0 a zaqgeci ,efmaldaea FOOTBALL SCHEDULE N. C.-21 Boiling Springsglli Sept. 16. Opening the season against Boiling Springs, the Tigers scored their first victory under a new coach, Bill Dittmar, on halfback Bill Yocum's three touchdowns and .lim Dowrick's three conversions. N. C.-7 Enola-13 Sept. 23. New Cumberland suffered a setback at the hands of a big Enola team. Panther passes kept the Tigers in hot water. The touchdown came after Harry Sites, speedy scatback, hustled a punt return for 50 yards. N. C.-20 Lower Paxtoni0 Sept. 29. lnvading Island Park in a night game, the Tigers gained a decisive victory over Lower Paxton. Touchdowns were scored by Erd Roof, Bill Yocum and Paul Forry on dashes of 7, 78, and 60 yards. Dowriek kicked the two extra points. N. C.-6 Middletown-6 Oct. 6. Traveling to Middletown, the Tigers surprised Mike Hummel's highly favored Blue Raiders. Although the Baiders scored on the fourth play of the contest, N. C.'s strong defense held the rest of the game. Then, with but a minute and a half re- maining, halfback Bill Yocum plunged through the line to run 93 yards to pay dirt. Desperation passes in the waning seconds of the game failed to produce another Raider touchdown. N. C.i19 Mcchanicsburg-e26 Oct. 21. The home team lost to the score of 26-19 with Yocum scoring twice-once on an 85 yard opening kick oll' jaunt and once on a 5 yard buck. J im Dowrick also scored in the losing cause as Glen Bricker scored three touchdowns for the opponents. N. C.-6 Susquehanna-6 Oct. 28. The home eleven came to life against Susquehanna, and gained a 6-6 tie. This was considered an upset since it ended a 6 game winning streak for the Indians. Coach Dittmaris boys scored on a 31 yard pass from J im Dowrick, quarter- back, to Hon Kutz, end. N. C.-6 Swatara-19 Nov. ll. The Bengal eleven traveled to Swatara to meet the Eagles. The slip- periness of the ball hurt the Tigers more than their opponents as fumbles cost them two chances to score in a 19-6 loss. N. C.-31 Camp Hill-19 Nov. M. The N. C. High Tigers went on the prowl to score in every period and devour the Lions. Yocum's alertness gave the Tigers two touchdowns-oncc on an 83 yard run through the entire Lion squad, another on a 75 yard jannt after a pass interception. Dowrick, Zeigler, Wellen also scored. N. C.-28 Lemoyne-6 Nov. 23. The raging Tigers clawed the battle-scarred Trojans in a 28-6 rout on Turkey day. Bill Yocnm, the sparkplug who fired the scrappy eleven, added 3 more touchdowns to his credit. lligh- lighting the thrills of the game were Bates' 70 yard gallop with a pass interception and Yocnm's 80 yard run back of a punt. Fine blocking and team cooperation made these plays possible. 621 4 r,Au!T3Y Quick n,m,4A X Guard H ,wwf :L if M2ssick Center 33' if' A gvra. 1950 Hun nnv: Univ-.'1mAurx1. Xlef-Mrk. Xlurrnrx. finzmwrnum Uunk, l+K!4m.?-l1"xff-x f'-Ivy H1114 mn' Wvllvu 4 mrrwfv Ruiz Um Ink Hn . .. A , .1 ,, .A x", :A 5 l4'l1vHu-rife-i'. ffirysif-s', Hriulmx. XX vmn,-U. lfuu' lfzww: ixugwlx RilHl'lxf"if1'N, highs Nnilla, Hvrmmw, XX ill, fvxgglvr. Luzwfi Hillnmr. 1 9 L Strafey n 5 A Welien Fuilback afes Center MMlXffdllli!l4! wwf W! High speed halfback . . Bill Yocurn leaves would-he tacklers behind as he skirts right end to pick up more yardage for the Tiger eleven. On a mud covered field the Tigers snapped hack after fumbling through a scoreless first half but could not overcome Swatara's lead. 644 1 aaccmb Zaachlawa ykmmfa . . dang ,eaaaee Rough Stuff . . above Iqfl. Tiger end, J ack Quick, is shown trying to catch a pass While being blanketed by an opponent during the Swatara game. Benny llart, 47, covers the play. I11 spite of a second half rally, the Tigers dropped the game 19-6. I Big jim . . goes into the air in an attempt to connect with his receiver, No 58, end Ronald Kutz in the liiechanicsburg game. Bill Yocum fakes carrying the hall as the pugnacious Tiger line gives a fine screen for Dowrick's pass. Players shown in the action are Dave Zimmerman, No. 74, Robert Iiichelherger, .lack Messick, and Jack Quick, No. 51. O Pep parade . . left. Loyal high school students Nancy Baker, .I une Norris, Yvonne Prowell, Suzanne Snyder, Loretta Wise, and Ann Wise lead the way in pep rally sponsored by the Booster Club before the Thanksgiving game. Vx -5' 2 3 lw, ,L 66 Enthusiastic cheerleaders . . above, take time out at the halftime of the Camp Hill football game. These eight girls were present at all football and basketball games, leading the crowds in cheers for the ever fighting Tigers. Left to right they are, bottom: Carol Keplinger, freshmang Nancy Anderson, juniorg .lill Robertson, senior co-captaing Roberta Wilhelm, sophomore. Standing: Ardrey Gilbert, freshmang Patsy Boyer, juniorg Hen- rietta Embick, sophomore, and .lean Lewis, senior co-captain. ' Maman.. Friendly relations . . above left, Captain David Zimmerman and Co-captain J ack Quick shake hands with Boiling Springs captain during the ceremonies at the in- auguration of the 1950 football season on Memorial Field, New Cumberland. Playing the Buhblers for the first time, the Tigers opened the season with an impressive win. O Touchdown bound . . quarterback J im Dowrick evades grasping fingers of a Trojan in his fight for the goal line in the Turkey Day contest with Lemoyne. Tigers also shown in the action are Cecil Wellen tkneelingj, Jack Quick, No. 51, Dave Zimmerman, No. 38, and Curvin Snyder, No. 45. Avenging defeats in '48 and' 49 the Bengals clawed their way to a 28-6 victory. O Coaching staff . . lines up during a practice session. Left to right are: Russell Poole, Walter Bailets, William Dittmar, Robert Lisse. Mr. William Dittmar, beginning his first year of varsity coaching, has had seven years of experience playing foot- ball. Three of these years he played at Baltimore Poly- technic Institute, four at Lehigh University of which he is a graduate. Assisting Coach Dittmar is Walter Bailets who has been training gridmen for fifteen years. He re- ceived his early training at New Cumberland playing on the high school team for 3 years. During his four years at Shippensburg College he was an outstanding guard. Russell Poole played for 3 years on the N. C. Varsity and one year on West Chester's freshmen team. He has had one year's Junior Varsity coaching experience in the local school. Assisting Mr. Poole is Robert Lisse who played halfback on the Tiger team for two years. He is also a West Chester graduateq These men attempt to build a new and spirited team. 46614 waded , . iwzclwaaci czoea Pl1Sh up . . upper left, shot by Bates, No. 9 adds to Tigers victory margin against Highspire. Dowrick, No. 12 blocks out Highspire's Porr, No. 7 as Quick, far right prepares to drive in for the rebound. O High jump . . center picture, shows Gene Brinton, No. 7 going high into the air to outjump Swatara's Tony Stoll, No. 46 while McCreary, No. 39 awaits the tap. A 53-36 victory put the Johnson team ahead in the win-loss column. I Anybody's ball . . above righl, Jim Dowrich, No 12 and Gene Brinton, No. 7 fight for a rebound with an unidentified Swatara player as Harrell, No 44 and Singer, No 42 stand back and await the outcome. O Seasons summary . . the Tiger's record of 8 wins against 10 defeats placed them in a tie for fifth place in the Lower Susquehanna Conference. Heading the John- son five in scoring is junior center Jim Dowrick with 229 points. This gives big Jim 6th position in league scoring. Also in the top ten is Jack Quick, forward, with 215 points for 8th place. The Tigers looked best in their defeats of Lower Paxton and Camp Hill while Susquehanna gave the locals the most trouble. League leaders Middletown and Enola barely eked out wins on the Tigers' home court. O Varsity cage squad . . below, 6I1dS a fairly successful season. Throughout the season they made the leaders in the Lower Susquehanna Conference battle for victory. Shown, left lo right, row one: Garth Hoffman, Jack Quick, Hershey Groff, James Dowrick, Gene Brinton, Robert Bates, and John Brunner. Row two: Coach Johnson, Paul Forry, Larry Wilt, Nesbit Straley, Gary Smith, Edward Ebeling, James Hoover, and John Brackbill, managers. B a t tl e o n t h e boards . . above, Gene Brinton, No. 7 snatches a rebound from Middle- tOWll,S Douglas, No. 11 and Hulstine, No. 33 as Bob Bates and Jim Dowrick are driven against the wall. The Blue Raiders gained a 44-37 victory with H deep freeze" tactics in the final period that brought yells of disapproval from the local fans. l67l Nlanchester . Boiling Springs Lemoyne . . . Enola .... Alumni . . Camp llill . BASKETBALL SCHEDULE N.C. Opp. . ,44 30 Susquehanna . . .43 35 Swatara . . . . . 38 30 Lower Paxton . . , 47 48 Highspire . . , , 26 29 Middletown . . . 49 -15 681 SENIOR VARSITY aeadcvz claw . . 71 a. dofdefaie ,luniorvarsity squad .. Coach liohorl, Declfs fast and rapahle junior varsity five finish the suason's Cilllllliilgll with a record ol' I3 wins and 8 losses. Of the J. Y. lll9llllN?l'S Clyde llUIllQIHl'0lIlFfl' and Do11 Che-r were responsible for the brunt ol' their toam's scoring and fine play. Shown lfqfl, they are. kneelirzy: Lewis Shanb, Iloburt Kaulllrnan, lfranlx lilllflllli-111, Donald Winters. Seated: Coach Robert Dock, James Hart, Joseph Balmer, Clyde Bomgardner, Wayne Davis, Donald Gher, and Robert llorton. Slanding: Robert Zeigler, manager: Clair Snelbalcer, lfrdman Hoof, Dick VVear, Charles Kisclnnan. Gene Bank- ert and Eugene Reber, manager. N.C. Opp. , . . 23 47 . , . 53 36 . . , 49 50 . . 51 44 , . . 37 44 Qacakb 44414- adaalfiag . . ame- faf gawwldng Fast break . . near right, .lim Dowrick No. 12 hooks one up in spite of the efforts of Porr of High- spire to block the shot. Gene Brinton and Kehler No. 4 charge in for the rebound. Into the air . . goes Gene Brintou in an effort to steal the tap from Breski of Swatara. .lack Quick No. 3 Waits for the ball. , Hummelstown . Enola .... Lemoyne. . . Susquehanna Camp Hill . Lower Paxton . i BASKETBALL SCHEDULE N. C. Opp. N. C. Opp. 48 50 Swatara . . . . .34 33 , . 36 60 Highspire . . . . 50 . . 51 41 Middletown . . . , 50 65 . 34 43 Humrnelstown . . 43 59 . 43 61 Camp Hill . . , , :sl 57 . . 61 45 lkplay off -ETTERMEN i691 BOB GRIFFITH BASEBALL SCHEDULE Mechaniosburg Camp Hill . . Enola ..., . Boiling Springs Carlisle . . . Lemoyne . , Camp Hill . . Lemoyne . . Mechanicsburg Enola , . Carlisle . . . 1950 Varsity Baseball Squad . . Row one: Eichelberger, Kelly, Mikos, Fetrow, Wharen, Greenawalt, Grolf, Hoffman. How lwo: Bates, Zeigler, Quick, Snavely, Spahr, Turban, Yocurn, Keat, Sites. Row three: McCreary, George, Forry, Roof, Dowrick, Kutz, Gross, Griffith, R. Snelbaker. Row four: Jamison, Stouffer, Stitzel, Horton, C. Snelbaker, Wilt, Fetrow, Assistant Coach Bailets, Coach Peiffer. diamond www . , Mace Mya. ed. danced BOYS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION 5110011 . . screams a basketball en- thusiast as l1e Watches the Juniors at right, participate in a game in physi- cal education class. Shown left io right are: Paul F orry, Gilbert Parthemore, Henry Hostetter, and Josh Snell. ' l t nd Henry are intramura Gilber a stand-bys while Paul and Josh play varsity basketball. D0 it this way .. instructs Russell Poole, physi- cal education teacher, as Dale Houck practices arti- . . . I ficial respiration on Mlchae Volovski during a health class. Following the dernon- tration seated are, left lo 5 Q right: James Pmesch, Carl Neely, Preston Fetrow, John Brady, Donald Stitzel. restlers right pay attention to Novice w , , , the referee as he explains to thern the rules of the game. Preston F etrow and Harold Dierich display their natural knowledge of wrestling to the class. Deeply interested in the hold ' ' H: Mo er, Dierich has over Fetrow are Iefi lo rrgz y Seibert, Eshelrnan, Stitzel, Bankert, Schultz and Harro. l 71 l l Basketball aces . . SeniorBgained 6 victories to 2 defeats to cop the run- ner-up spot in the intramural league. Shown lower lqft, row one: Willizilll Shoal'- l'er, James lloover, .laelc Messielc. Row two: David Zimmerman, Cecil Wellen, .larnes Watkins. Q Volley- ball season . . ends with decisive victory for Senior A team with 10 wins and 0 losses. Pietured Fliglll. row one: Quay Laughlnan. Stewart liudy, Clayton Tennis, Harry Sites. How Iwo: .lalnes VVatkins, David Zimmer- man, Robert Griffith. William N Olxlllll. ' mearfaa, Qeeaoo ' ' BOYS' INTRAMURALS W'I'6Stlil1g Squad . . under the direction ol' Coach Dittmar and Coach Poole these thin-elads are seen speeding around the halls on llflonday. Vliednesday and VllllllI'Sd3y nights getting ready for practice session. llflatehes are scheduled VVednesdays after sehool. The bouts staged in assembly to teach students the main points ol' interscholastic Wrestling proved lightly popular. Pictured lqfl are, row one: llobhins, Zcigler. Gingrich, Ort, Wheeler, Max- well. How two: Coaeh Poole, VVolfe, Noll. Zimmerman. Kohn, DeBoard, lwcssick, Coaeh Dlttlll21l', Lepley. C Basketball champions . . Senior A team won 7 and lost 0 games to take first place in a hard fought season. Shown lower r1'gln'. they are: Vllillialn xvOClllI1. l'illQ'0Ill' Murray, llarry Sites, Berle DeBoard. and VVillian1 Horton. GIRLS' INTRAMURALS waded 44644 . . ykmdaz cdamfaa Hockey ViCt0l'S . . Senior contenders gain the league laurels in hockey. Shown rlglil, row one, left lo right: Stefancin, Yogelsong, Frownfelter, Simcox, Newcomer, VVise. How two: Hamsher, lVlcCann, Hutton, Prowell, Yvilhelm. Ross. Stahl. Q Basketball stars . . Senior A team wins runner-up position in the basketball tournament. Pictured below lefl are, row one: Stefancin, N ogelsong, New- co111er. Row two: Foresman, Miller, DeVVitt, Hanisher. Basketball champions . . Senior B team copped championship honors in a hard fought season. Above, row one, lqfl io right are: Martin, Simcox, Rosinski, Robbins. Row lwo: Hutton, Prowell, Wilhelm, Weaver. C Volleyball champions . . in high spirits over their first championship victory, the Junior A members pictured left, discuss the tense battle with Senior A. They are, kneeling left lo right: June Norris, Nancy Smith, Kathryn Beshore, Jac- lyn Weltmer, Captaing Nancy Baker. Slanding: Annie Mikos, Norma Shaf- fer, Betty Poll, Laura McGurk, Patsy Boyer, and Shirley Tarman. i731 came mended Zeam Zecwlefw GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION Practice session . . left, hock- ey captains learn the fundamentals. Praeticin g a center bully are Nanc Baker, left, Junior B hockey captain and Vesta Campbell freshmc B , r n captain while other team leaders look on The . y are, left to right: Mary Devine, Sophomore B cap- taing Mildred Smeltz, Junior A captaing Lois Temple, Sophomore A eaptaing Mary Lou White, freshman A captaing and Jean Wilhelm, Senior captain. These girls were chosen by their team mates. Aches and pains . . are the complaints ol' these tumblers in their pyramid building stunt in physical education class. Head stands, pyramids, and back and front rolls, all requiring hard work, skill and eo- ordination, are a few of the simpler tactics they practice. Shown right they are row one: Sylvia Stonesifer. Doris DeWitt, Eleanor Mil- ler, Joan Frank, Margie Devau. How lwo: Yvonne Miller, Nancy Benner, Mar- ion Newcomer Gloria Lut v Za Gail Miller, Barbara Banco. Basketball techniques . . are learned hy all students in physicalcducationelass S ' . . . emors pictured left demonstrate proper m th d ' ' ' e o s ol guarding. Left lo right are: Anne Martin, Barbara lsenherg, Rosemary Stctler S . 1 , u- san Hutton and Doris DeVVitt. Y M 1 Www Lfzw-776 2m0fy Lane 'la X-K wx W W SHAWNEE Congratulates . . award winners of 1951. Triple winner, David Zimmerman, tops the group with the West Shore Lions Club prize for the boy with the highest scholastic average, Senior Civic Club award for citizen- ship, and Veterans of Foreign Wars prize for mathematics. Double awards go to Mary Stefancin from the American Legion Auxiliary for possessing high qualifications of citizenship and from the Junior Civic Club for home economics. Single awards were presented to Sandra Boyd from the Faculty for superiority in commercial work, to Joan DuBois from the Senior Civic Club for excellence in Englishg to Arthur Hogrefe from the Junior Civic Club for outstanding work in scienceg to Lois Platts from the West Shore Choral Society for vocal musicg to Susan Hutton from the Veterans of Foreign Wars as the girl with the highest average in mathematics, to Marjorie Westhafer from the Senior Civic Club for excellence in art. Shown above are, top row: Sandra Boyd, Joan DuBois, Arthur Hogrefe, Lois Platts. How lwo: Mary Stefancin, Susan Hutton, Marjorie Westhafer, David Zimmerman. CUM LAUDE First honors . . attained by these seniors with an average of 90 or above during their four years in high school. Pictured above, iop row: Marilyn Baker, Sandra Boyd, .lohn Brunner, Enid Dietrich, Joan DuBois. Row two: Patricia Foresman, Arthur Hogrefe, Edith Hutton, Susan Hutton, Jean Lewis. Row three: Mary Stefancin, Rosemary Stetler, Bernece Stouffer, Nesbit Straley, William Yocum. How four: Lynetta Zeigler, David Zimmerman. Betty Books Berle De Board Charles Donnelly Janet Fisher Shirley Foresman Hershey Groff William Horton Ann Martin Marion Newcomer Nancy Sirncox ,bfzofimfle donna of cindy . , zewwzde fam Zffdfbf Sicfqnd honors . . attained by these twenty seniors with an average of 85 to 90 during their four years in high sc oo . Janice Swavely William Rehm Margaret Hidewood Marguerite Robbins Jill Robertson Elono Thompson Shirley Vogelsong Cecil Wellen Marjorie Westhafer Jean Wilhelm I 77 1731 ..,. -,,- ,- Larry R. Adair G. B. Play production 3, 4 . . band 1 . . chorus 3, 4 . . operetta 3 . . stage crew 1, 2 . . current events club 2, 3 . . hunting . . baseball fan . . loafing at Gulf . . auto- mobile crazy . . Mercury idol . . wants to be a success in business . . "Tilt," Betty J . Books Belly Intramurals 1, 3, 4 . . commercial art club 4 . . class officer 3 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . oh, those week- ends! . . likes macaroni soup . . listening to the radio . . seamstress . . hates to argue . . dislikes speed demons . . photography color artist . . "You're ignorant." Marilyn L. Baker Spuz Intramurals 1, 2 . . band 3, 4 . . chorus 4 . . national honor society 2, 3, 4 . . student council 2, 3 . . Red Cross council 1 . . dramatic club 1 . . class oflicer 2, 3 . . TIMES staff 3 . . SHAW- NEE stall' 4 . . adores crew cuts . . great dramatist . . picks tall ones . . steady reader . . wants to travel . . typist . . " Ah, 'come on now." Robert M. Bates Bob Intramurals 1, 2, 3 . . football 2, 3, 4 . . basketball 3, 4 . . baseball 4 . . leaders club 4 . . varsity club 2, 3, 4 . . civics club 2, 3 . . sports addict . . movies . . Buss Long's . . dislikes home work . . silly girls bore him . . "Sometimes you do, and sometimes you don't." at 'Wiemofaq lane' ' Sandra J. Boyd Sandy Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3 . . class play 4 . . chorus 2, 3, 4 . . operetta 1, 2, 3 . . central treasury 4 . . national honor society 3, 4 . . dramatic club 1 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . likes sad movies . . book- worm . . dislikes pesty people . . enjoys music . . future bookkeeper . . "You and me both." Phyllis J. Brenner Phyllis Intramurals 4 . . play pro- duction 3, 4 . . commercial club 3 . . dramatic club 1 . . blushes easily . . likes pine- apple sundies . . T.V. . . sews and cooks in spare time . . dislikes conceited under- classmen . . typist . . "E- gads." J ack E. Bertolette Jack Hi-Y 2 . . noted for coming from Manchester . . quiet, at times . . no star gram- marian . . always watching TV. . . big little guy . . baseball fan . . enjoys math . . contractor . . "O. K., Bupp, wise up!" '74ee can Gene L. Brinton Pidge Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4 . . foot- ball 3, 4 . . basketball 4 . . varsity club 3 . . current events club 2, 3 . . dramatic club 1 . . sports fiend . . cute curly hair . . always drinking milk shakes . . dislikes blondes . . and snob- bish people . . trips to 7th street . . wants to learn to swim . . "Come onf' SENIORS JJ John E. Brunner Johnny Intramurals 3, 4 . . class play 3, 4 . . band 3, 4 . . chorus 4 . . basketball 4 . . national honor society 3, 4 . . athletic club 3, 4 . . Hi-Y 3 . . TIMES stall' 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . those one sided stories . . steak eater . . homework dodger . . always playing basketball . . Penn State . ."Brownie." Christine A . Buccieri Christine Intramurals 1, 3, 4 . . Latin club 1, 2, 3, 4 . . refined, helpful . . potato chip di- gester . . enjoys basketball . . dog lover . . dislikes snob- bish people. . lovestoread. . earnest collector of salt and pepper shakers . . wants to teach social studies . . "Oh! Be quiet!" Bruce B. Bupp Bupp Intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . band 2, 3 . . chorus 2, 3 . . operetta 2, 3 . . science club 1 . . idolizes Vaughn Monroe . . putting chains on the Buick . . hunting . . a great sleeper . . beef cattle raiser . . "I know that!', I I I few! on . . , . 65444 elecloomz G. Berle DeBoard Joseph C. Devine Doris A. DeWitt Brasset Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . class play 4 . . play pro- duction 3 . . biology club 3 . . science club 1, 2 . . great guy . . special dark haired girls . . thrives on milkshakes . . crazy about hunting . . dislikes cynical people . . pastime, enjoying life . . Brasset the great . . "Boy, are you a dreamer!" Hap Play production 3, 4 . . foot- ball 1, 2 . . stage crew 3, 4 . . current events club 2, 3 . . racing . . painting . . gookwagons . . tinkering with hot-rods . . co-operative . . to own his four car racing team . . "Well I'll be go to Mill." DoDo Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4 . . dramatic club 1 . . SHAW- NEE staff 4 . . Fords . . hates those pesty males . . collecting nicknacks . . a steady TV fan . . to be a perfect housewife . . "Check that, will you?" Beatrice M. Corkle Bealie Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . chorus 2, 3 4 . . operetta 2, 3 . . library club 2, 3, 4 . . cheese muncher . . being rolled out of bed . . riding in that 'Stanley Steamer' . . talkative . . collecting major- ettes pictures . .stenographer . . "Now look here boy!" Carolyn E. Dietrich Enie Intramurals 1, 2, 3 . . class play 3 . . play production 4 . . chorus 4 . . girls' chorus 3 . . national honor society 2, 3, 4. ."21" club 3,4 . . commercial art club 2, 3, 4 . .dramatic clubl. .TIMES staff 3, 4 .. SHAWNEE stall' 4 . . enthusiastic sailor . . loves surprises . . hates gigglers, caterpillars . . what a mind for worrying! . . yearns for the gay college life . . "You scoundrel!" l A I79 801 Charles E. Donnelly Charlie Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . student council 4 . . I-li-Y 3 . . science club 1 . . current events club 2 . .I baseball enthusiast . . bookworm . . hates vocabulary tests . . likes sports . . '51's future electrician . . "You know itf' Joan M. DuBois Janie Intramurals 2, 4 . . class play 3, 4 . . chorus 3, 4 . . girls' chorus 2 . . TIMES staff 3, 4 . . operetta3 . . "21" Club 3, 4 . . Red Cross council 3, 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . thespian . . Camp Hill ex- cursionist . . noted for dra- matic ability . . writes in leisure time . . future writer . . "Where,s Jack?" Jean E. Duncan Jeanie Intramurals 2, '3 . . play production 3 . . girls' chorus 1 . . Latin club 3, 4 . . riot in study halls . . crazy about horses . . talks for hours on the phone . . hates hospitals . . likes to ride her horse . . cut profile . . famous for her horse laugh . . destina- tion-Stephens College . . "Oh! how snazzy!" SENIORS Janet F. Ehman Janet Intramurals 1, 3 . . play production 3, 4 . . library club 1, 2, 3, 4 . . dramatic club 1 . . prefers the army . . Lalferty Lumber Co. employee . . hates pests . .l always on the phone . . secretarial work . . 'AGot a letter today." i Walter E. Eshelman Wall Dramatic Club 1 . . walking candy store . . dislikes play- ing tennis . . crazy about traveling . . spends leisure hours working . . keeps the movies going . . little ears . . always teasing . . butcher . . " Check the head on that!" Paul M . Es te p Paul Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 .. band 2, 3 . . football 3, 4 . . Hi-Y 3, 4 . . varsity club 3, 4 . . likes sophomores . . thumbs down on vocab tests . . a sports enthusiast . . outdoorsman . . future elec- trician . . "I'll tell you sometime." Janet L. Fisher Jan Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4 .. 'girls' chorus 2, 3 . . "21" Club 3, 4 . . dramatic club 1 . . SHAWNEE co-business manager 4 . . helpful . . Lewisberry interest . . can do without book reports . . likes to sew . . movie zealot . . Bell Telephone bound . . "l'm hungry!" Patricia A . Foresman Pal Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3 . . class play 4 . . girls' chorus 3 . . centrall treasury 4 . . national honorl society 4 . . commercial W club 3 . . dramatic club 1 . . ' TIMES staff 4 . . SHAW-1 NEE staff 4 . . press corre- spondent . . deep interest for mechanics . . driving the Pontiac . . oh! those slumber parties . . Civil Service . . 'ANow what did I do!" mqalfezq ,6fzadac1!c'cu4 . . owe mimuhef A 951 XX F. Dean Kunkel Congressman Intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . foot- ball4 . . Hi-Y4 . . good look- ing . . dislikes tests . . hunt- ing fanatic . . always late . . missing school . . Air Na- tional Guard . . planes . . airplane gunner . . "You're crazy." Quay L. Laughman Twat Intramurals 4 . . Hi-Y4 . . short stuff . . stocky . . hates stuck-up people . . always teasing . . working . . enjoys movies . . prefers loafing . . "I'm game." Kelfenlfion fm z'wzafc'ae4a . , Z ' Za Jean L. Lewis Jeanie Intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4 . . cheer- leader 1, 2, 3, 4 . . national honor society 2, 3, 4 . . student council 2, 3, 4 . . Bed Cross council 2, 3, 4 . . dramatic club 1 . . class officer 1, 2 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . peppy cheerleader . . popular music . . hates bananas . . T. V. . . dancing . . Bell Telephone . . 'Tm only kidding." Carroll D. Markley Markley Those flashy shirts . . quiet disposition . . detests book reports . . enjoys being a grocery clerk . . watching T. V. . . baseball fan . . big-time businessman . . "Wise up Rehmf' Richard N. Laughman Dick Latin Club 2 . . biology club 3 .. dramatic club 1 . . quiet . . timid soul . . blushes easily . . enjoys movies . . reading western novels . . fishing . . wants to travel . . "Well I'll be darned." Elizabeth A. Martin Ann Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4 . . commercial art club 4 . . Latin club 1, 2, 3, 4 . . spark- ling appearance . . cute smile . . dislikes homework . . enjoys horseback riding . . collecting anything horsey . . nurse . . "That's neat." William H. Leader Bill Play production 3, 4 . . current events club 2, 3 . . car crazy .. working at Sunoco . . dislikes flirts . . . . playing hooky . . enjoys dancing . . hauling kids around .. tinkering with cars . . Navy . . "Who's going to the movie with me?" Kathleen A. McCann Kalh Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3 . . Red Cross council 1 . . dramatic club 1 . . loads of fun . . moody . . hates eggs .. dislikes winter . . waits for pay day . . cute little usher .. radio . . secretary . . "Now, don't get smart." l33l l i 84 3, John E. Messick Jack Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . class play 4 . . chorus 2, 3, 4 . . operetta 3 . . orchestra 1,2,3,4. .band1,2,3,4. . football 2, 3, 4 . . student council 1 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . trips to "State" . . dislikes short hair cuts on girls . . always trying to beat Rosie with sarcastic remarks . . likes funerals . . mortician . . "Drop dead!" Eleanor G . Miller Elly Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . class play 4 . . play produc- tion 4 . . chorus 3, 4 . . girls chorus 2 . . operetta 3 . . 'g21" Club 3, 4 . . library club 1, 2, 3, 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . sports enthusiast . . a riot . . hates homework . . driving ye "old" Pontiac . . ivory tickler . . loves swimming . . hopes to go to Shippensburg State . . 6'Oh, you clown you." Eugene M. Murray Genie Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4 . . band 3, 4 . . orchestra 4 . . foot- ball 1 . .stage crew 1, 2, 3. . prefers spaghetti . . no friend of Webster's . . Pooler's store . . model railroads . . Army . . K'You dumb prue11." SENIOR l James E. lvlurray 1 Simp ' Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . play production 4 . . banl 1, 2, 3, 4 . . chorus 2 . . bas ketball manager 1, 2 . stage crew 1, 2, 3, 4 . . varsit' club 1, 2, 3, 4 .. hors crazy . . sports enthusias . . down on the farm . quite a joke . . dislikes poo sportsmanship . . enjoys rid ing . . wants to travel . "Jokel" John R. Murray Jack Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4 . . band 1, 2, 3, 4 . . football 4 . . athletic club 1, 2, 3, 4 . . varsity club 4 . . dramatic club 1 . . good-looking . . likes shrimp . . that certain sophomore . . outdoorsman . . can't stand people with no sense of humor . . suc- ceed financially . . "Don't be a hard nose." Marion U. Newcomer Mar Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4 . . chorus 4 . . girls' chorus 3 . . Red Cross council 3, 4 . . Spanish club 4 . . dramatic club 1 . . TIMES staff 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . spark- ling personality . . that giggle . . hates to get up in the morn- ing . . prefers sleeping . . always eating . . petite . . nurse . . "That's a gooder!" Kathryn E. Parthemore Katie Intramurals 1, 2, 4 . . play production 3, 4 . . girls' chorus 3 . . operetta 2 . . Bed Cross council 1, 2, 3, 4 . . "21" club 3, 4 . . Latin club 1, 2 . . SHAWNEE staff4 . . cooperative . . baby sitter . . crazy about kids . . likes hot dogs . . talkative . . eating . . handy with a needle . . prefers dry land . . train hostess . . "Well, yes!" Lois E. Platts Lois Intramurals 1, 4 . . choru 2, 3, 4. . girls' chorus 2, 3 . operetta 2, 3 . . studenl council 2 . . dramatic clui 1 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . red-hot temper . . swee voice . . driving a greei Buick . . crazy about Le moyne . . loves music . future housewife . . attractivl . . "You little brat!" ll andy Zaaadec . . dmwleame Zelda 1951 Shirley C. Prowell Shirley lay production 3, 4 . . ramatic club 1 . . likes a ontiac . . can do without ,onceited people . . prefers 'kating . . reading . . swell kid . . always asking Ros- nski whatls up . . wants to Lravel . . "Holy Pete!" Thelma M. Prowell Tractor Intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . play production 4 . . likes gym . . hates fast drivers . . cute smile . . meet the Mrs. . . shy . . raising chickens . . enthusiastic reader . . stenog- rapher . . "What did you say?" Joanne H. Quick Joanne Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4 . . girls' chorus 3 . . student council 4 . . Red Cross council 4 . . Spanish club 3, 4 . . dramatic club 1 . . SHAW- NEE staff 4 . . hallowe'en queen . . coquettish . . a daily worrier . . slumber party fan . . college life . . "Promise not to tell." John D. Quick Dynamite Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 4 . . football 2, 3, 4 . .basketball 1, 3, 4. . baseball 3, 4 . . student council 2, 3 . . Red Cross council 4 . . leaders club 2, 3, 4 . . varsity club 2, 3, 4 . . good-looking . . athletic . . dislikes Camp Hill . . basket- ball crazy . . interested in cheerleaders . . West Chester . ."Help!" Zane A. Reeser Zane Likes to travel . . can do without vocabulary tests . . a great loafer . . sporty wardrobe . . a collector of old money . . quiet . . :asual . . wants to be in the trucking business . . "You want to bet?" Wendell F. Rehm Wendell Intramurals 3, 4 . . Hi-Y4 . . science club 2, 1 . . big league baseball enthusiast . . taboo on silly girls . . pocket billiard shark . . hot on roller skates . . quiet . . no early worm . . Navy . ."We know." William P. Rehm Bill Intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . Hi-Y 3 . . likes shorthand . . basketball . . can do without homework . . works for a pastime . . super salesman . . favorite word is "I" . . train conductor . . "Hil stuck up!" eammalew . . mczqwydae ' Margaret M. Ridcwood - Peggy Intramurals 1, 4 . . play production 3, 4 . . band 2, 3, 4 . . dramatic club 1 . . SHAWNEE stall' 4 . . likes blondes . . dislikes those study halls . . sewing . . a member of those slumber parties . . hopes to be a private secretary . . "Ohl you make me so mad!" 0 l35l 1361 Marguerite N. Robbins Marg Intramurals 4 . . play pro- duction 4 . . commercial art club 4 . . TIMES staff 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . rosy complexion . . sports addict . . loves Dixieland jazz . . likes to cook . . that giggle . . prefers danc- ing . . nurse . . "Darn your hide." Stewart E. Rudy Slew Intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . foot- ball 3 . . Hi-Y 4 . . science club 1 . . gang member . . big tease . . loves to hunt . . taboo on vocab tests . . would rather loaf . . tinker- ing with machines . . pros- pective auto mechanic . . "Kick you where?" Jill D. Robertson Jill Class play 3 . . play pro- duction 4 . . chorus 2, 3, 4 . . operetta 2, 3 . . cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4 . . national honor society 4 . . Spanish club 3, 4 . . dramatic club 1 . . class officer 1 . . TIMES staff . . co-editor 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . likes "gay blades" . . a lover of slumber parties . . hopes to get to Pittsburgh . . "Well don't tell me!" George T. Roller Roller Science club 1 . . Hi-Y 4 . . regular library user . . dis- likes big wheels . . Shelly's waiter . . working after school . . keen on hunting . . hopes to be a mechanic . . " Think so?" Kathleen E. Rosinski Kay Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4 .. dramatic club 1 . . SHAW- NEE staff 4 . . alert basket- ball guard . . thrives on seafood . . is against cow- boying . . great talker . . clacking away on gum . . pert seamstress . . detests mushrooms . . ice skater . . wants to travel .. "I'm hungry." anim pcm . , Waeimgwn field mega William Sheaifer Bill Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3 . . Red Cross council 4 . . Hi-Y 4 . . dramatic club 1, 2 . . Doris Day fan . .out-of-town girls . . huge appetite . . always late . . regular sleepy Joe . . will soon be a Navy man .. "Come on Paul. let's take off." Gary E. Shettel Gary Intramurals 3, 4 . . chorus 3 . . operetta 3 . . science club 1 . . friendly . . swell guy . . keen on sports . . hunting . . can do without vocab tests . . bookworm . . enjoys skating . . collecting guns . . prospective accountant . . "You want to bet?" Doris M. Shimmel Chick Play production 3, 4 . . dramatic club 1 . . chewing away on gum . . loves spaghetti . . impish . . taboo worker . . Murphy's special . . enjoys reading . . goes steady . . food gobbler . , secretarial work . . "Let's go-,, SENIORS Q. Nancy A . Simcox Nan Intramurals 3, 4 .. play production 3, 4 . . national honor society 4 . . Bed Cross council 1, 2 . . Spanish club 4 . . dramatic club 1, 2 . . TIMES business manager 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . juvenile voice . . out-of-town boys . . snobs . . likes to dance . . ivory tickler . . fancy free . . dislikes banana splits . . nursing? . . "I don't think you're funny." zendcvzcom Nga Betty A. Stahl Beiiy Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4 . . band 3 . . girls' chorus . . orchestra 2, 3 . . library club 2, 3, 4 . dramatic club 1 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . lo- quaeious . . goes for con- vertibles . . coquettish . . telephone operator . , "Obi No!" Harry W. Sites Airy Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . football 4 . . baseball 3, 4 . . student council 4 . . athletic club I, 2, 3, 4 . . varsity club 3, 4 . . science club 1 . . sports fanatic . . tiny . . trips to Camp Hill . . hates getting up early . . doesn't go for homework . . baseball . . civil service work . . "C'mon Yocum." Mary T. Stefancin Meri Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . student play producer 3, 4 . . band 3, 4 . . national honor society 2, 3, 4 . . student council 3 . . Red Cross council 2 . . leaders club 2, 3, 4 . . dramatic club 1 . . class officer 4 . . SHAWNEE editor-in-chief 4 . . cherry pie queen . . loves to argue . . sports addict . . happy go lucky . . phys. ed. teacher . . "Oh sugarlv J. Clair Snyder Clair Student council 4 . . that laugh . . quiet . . blushing . . dislikes English . . likes food . . enjoys hunting . . guns . . movie enthusiast . . loafing . . would like to be a general . . "You bet." cwluvufdaa media Rosemary F. Stetler Rosie Intramurals 1, 2, 3 . . class play 3, 4 . . chorus 4 . . girls' chorus 2, 3 . . national honor society 4 . . Spanish club 4 . . dramatic club 1 . . class officer 3 . . TIMES staff 4 . . SHAWNEIC staff 4 . . likes to laugh . . always talking on the telephone . . usually daydreaming . . hopes to become a nurse . . "Isn't it the kill though?" Cloyd H. Spahr Dick Science Club 1 . . bashful . . dislikes vocabulary tests . . likes hunting . . usually tinkering with machinery . . girl dodger . . enjoys reading magazines . . automobile mechanic . . "You know it." Melvin J. Steward Mel Intramurals 3, 4 . . Hi-Y 4 . . senior class supporter . . likes motorcycles . . can't say much for bad referees . . enjoys making things . . always teasing . . sports- fan . . dislikes rainy days . . devilish . . be a millionaire . . g'Hi Head." l87 88 Flora L. Stoner Flora Play production 3, 4 .. dramatic club I . . always giggling . . buxom . . slow with the answer . . likes baking . . enjoys sleeping . . dislikes riding the school bus . . proxy . . office worker . . "Drop dead." Bernece J . Stouffer Snoody Intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . girls' chorus 3 . . library club 2, 3, 4 .. dramatic club 1 . . good worker . . likes movies . . crazy about spaghetti . . enjoys reading . . dislikes conceited people . . office worker . . "I bet y0u're kiddin." R. Nesbit Straley Nez Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 .. play production 3 . . football 4 . . basketball 4 . . stage crew 1, 2, 3, 4 . . national honor society 2, 3, 4 . . athletic club 3, 4 . . science club 1 . . lanky .. boat builder . . dislikes gossipers .. good sport .. be an aeronautical engineer . . "Well I don't know about that. " SENIORS Janice C. Swavely Cookie Intramurals 3, 4 . . play production 4 . . "21" Club 2, 3, 4 . . dramatic club 1 . . attractive . . quiet . . crazy about horseback riding . s enjoys movies . . hates sauel kraut . . dislikes washin dishes . . reading . . T5 . . caring for pets . . sec-N retary . . "Stop it." Clayton E. Tennis Buzz Intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . Red Cross council 3 . . Hi-Y 4 . . science club 1 . . likes the Army Air Force . . hates sophisticated people . . TV . . earnest collector of Armed Forces insignias . . great hunter and sleeper . . hot- head . . auto mechanic . . "Hi ya! Murph!" Dwight R. Thomas Diles Intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . Hi-Y 4 . . dramatic club I . . likes to travel . . can do without those book reports . . a great loafer . . movie bound . . a collector of pictures . . Army Air Force . . "Holy Man!" Elono J. Thompson Elono Quiet? . . crazy about apple dumplings . . long walker . . taboo on conceited people . . a bookworm . . a future cookie baker . . oflice worker . . "I'm going on a diet tomorrow for sure." Robert E. Updegraff Bob Intramurals 4 . . science clui 1 . . woman chaser . . like, to have money in his pocke . . dislikes girls' basketbal . . those Monday Englisl classes . . loyal TV fan . ambition? none . . "Wise ui head." 6444 awww.. ' emma 1 l 1951 Shirley M. Vogelsong Vogel Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4 . . girls' chorus 3 . . band 3, 4 . leaders club 2, 3, 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . likes sports . . tall boys . . thumbs down on letter writing . . oral book reports . . a movie goer . . watches that hope chest . . ambition, get a job . . "That makes me so mad." Joyce A. Walker Joyce Intramurals 3, 4 .. play production 3, 4 . . spaghetti eater . . why have school? . . or oral book reports . . a collector of salt and pepper shakers . . works at Willis in leisure time . . always laughing . . secretary . . "Oh, heck!" Elva M. Wallace Elvie Play production 3, 4 . . chorus I . . library club 1, 2, 3, 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . oh, for those week- ends . . dislikes study halls . . co-operative . . trips to F. SL M. . . sewing . . wants to be a typist . . "I got a letter today." James D. Watkins Wallie Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . class play 3, 4 . . Hi-Y 3, 4 . . dramatic club 1, 2 . . goes for those Eddy Arnold rec- ords . . can do without dead batteries . . flat tires . . pool specialist . . ukulele enthusiast . . wants to be a guitar player . . "It's all in your mind." I Cecil H . Wellen Ceese Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . football 4 . . athletic club ,3, 4 . . sports fanatic . . Wdislikes arguing . . earnest ihunter and fisherman . . independent . . badminton 'ace . . neat physique . . lwants to succeed in life . . "Wait up." Patsy J. Weaver Pal Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4 . . band 1, 2, 3, 4 . . orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 .. dependable . . goes for redheads . . dislikes homework . . friendly smile . . collects horse statues . . steady eater . . sports fan . . likes popular music . . prospective nurse . . "You pot." ' 'eale..gewzdaa64 ' Marjorie Westhafer Marge Intramurals I . . play pro- duction 3, 4 . . chorus 4 . . operetta 2 . . orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 . . library club 3, 4 . . commercial art club 3, 4 . . dramatic club 1 . . national honor society 3, 4 . . TIMES staff 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . always cooperative . . and helpful . . posters of distinction . . foreign doll collection . . loves water- melon . . favors navymen . . art career . . "Gee whiz." John P. White Jack Hi-Y 4 . . dramatic club 1 . . ardent hunter . . taboo on book reports . . another TV fan . . quiet . . shorty . . prospective beef cattle raiser . . "Yep," 89 Jean L. Wilhelm Jean Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 4 . . "21" Club 3, 4 . . dramatic club 1 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . swell kid . . why have ling- lish? . . loves baseball . . vim and vigor . . cute smile . . what an appetite . . likes to sew . . office work . . "My cow!" William A. Yocum Yoc Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3 . . football 2, 3, 4 . . baseball 3, 4 . . national honor society 4 . . leaders club 2, 3, 4 . . varsity club 2, 3, 4 . . foot- ball escort . . prefers loafing . . big appetite . . dislikes homework . . running after the girls . . touchdown hero . . always kidding Sites . . draft dodger . . "Wait till you see her from the front. David S. Zimmerman Black Bear lntramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . class play 3 . . football 2, 3, 4 . . national honor society 2, 3, 4 . . student council 1, 2, 3, 4 . . Hi-Y 3 . . varsity club 2, 3, 4 . . class officer 1, 2, 3, 4 . . SHAW- NEE staff 4 . . football star . . great hunter . . dislikes girls in jeans . . driving the '38 Plymouth .. shooting the.22..beanM. D... "Where's the pepper?" Sites!" Loretta M . Wise Lore! Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . chorus 2, 3, 4. . band 3, 4 . . operetta 3 .. cherry pie queen 3 . . crewcuts are her favorite. .juvenile voice . . piano artist . . scorns reading . . collects perfume bottles . . ice cream gohbler . . pert . , that giggle . . sec- retary . . "1 don't know." Lynetta E. Zeigler Lyneite Play production 3, 4 . . chorus 3, 4 . . girls' chorus 2 . . operetta 3 . . national honor society 4 . . dramatic club 1 . . class officer 4 . . prefers modern art . . likes music, swimming . . can do without school . . hates cow- boy songs . . ardent painter . . loves to loaf . . pastime reader . . hopes to travel . . "My gosh!" ommeacememi egkeeciea , . ling gdfta 9 president for four years l 90 l Pace Setters . . are these senior class officers who are active IH a variety of projects around school Here they pause to put the finishing touches on one of the Christmas trees being trimmed in the foyer. Left to right are Mary Sl,8f3IlCl!l,S6Cl'Bl,H1y Lyn etta Zeibler, treasurer Hershey Groff, vice-president, David ZIIH merman, who has been class Remember nd Music by IRVING l92 U ememfmn time 721 jamdafw.. 40105546476 adm audi! Me 4 ' Junior Class officers are seen holding an im- portant conference to plan the activities of a big year. Leaders shown, left to right, are: Shirley Spahr, secretaryg Suzanne Snyder, vice-presidentg Patsy Boyer, treasurer, Robert Eichelberger, president. The first event of the year was the magazine campaign from which the class received a profit of approxi- mately five hundred dollars and various individuals won valuable prizes. A new scheme inaugurated by the class ollicers was a town meeting in December at which all members were encouraged to suggest plans for future projects. The outcome was the appoint- ment of many committees to take charge of coming V D events. Yuletide sales of 630 decorative pine cone door hangings added to the class treasury. Eight-six happy juniors received Christmas gifts-their long awaited class rings in gold, onyx, ruby, and spinel in sweetheart design with the school seal. The January Jaunt gave the class an opportunity to provide elaborate decorations and special numbers for the Saturday night dance crowd. The Past, Present, and Future of the Juniors with Jerry Basehore as Master ol' Ceremonies entertained all students in an assembly program. The most important and exciting event of the busy year was the Junior Prom. Room 143 Mr. Fred Peiffer Row one: Acker, Keat, Tarman, Wise, Snyder, Miller, Keplinger. Row two: Anderson, Hollinger, Dorwart, Class, Smeltz, Wheeler, Brackbill, Rodgers, Hein. How three: Ludington, McGrath, Gingrich, Peifer, Seig, Best, Supplec, Long, lfowjbur: F orry, Eichelberger, Snyder, .lames, Smith, Dowrick, Jamison. 41 9 Room 135 Mrs. Margaret McShane Row one: Davis, Kaley, Krater, Miller, Baker, Weltmer, Burdette, Smith. How two: Moore, Walters, Stoner, Boyer, Anderson, Wisman, Coup, Souders, Prowell. How three: McGurk, Spahr, Behm,VSheafYer, Mikos, Stonesifer, Snyder, Beshore, Harlacher. How four: VVitn1er, lfogle, Wagner, Hoover, Turban, Poff, Smoley, Norris. Room 125 Miss Jean Zumbrun How one: ll. Walters, Dodson, Snell, Fisher, Zeigler, Eiehelberger, Page. Row two: McKerrocher, McCreary, Ebeling, Wennell, White, Lepley, Prowell. Row three: Snelbaker, Ross, Shindel, C. Walters, Keagy, F orry, Anderson. Row four: Kutz, Brown, Wilt, Temple, Walters, Hostetter, Parthemore, Simmons. l93l l I94 Mace daatoue 4 00110464 . . mm! teen emfdaadcwm and coded ' ' Class of 1953 Busy days ahead are anticipated by these sophomore class leaders as they schedule events and activities for the 1950-51 term. The popular underclassmen pictured left arc: Joyce Fry, secretaryg Erdman Roof, vice-presidentg Anne Baldwin, presidentg Shirley Updegralf, treasurer. The HSoph0more Swirl," a semi-open dance was attended by approximately 90 sophs and their guests. This popular February aHiair gave the class an opportunity to use their artistic talents with the Valentine-sweetheart theme. An out- standing activity of the class was the clever, entertaining L' Family Album" assembly program presented on March 14. Paced by such notables as Mary Ann Devine, master of ceremoniesg Gloria Gladfelter and Henrietta Embick, solo- istsg Charles Fox, trumpeterg Patsy Rupp, tap dancer, Helen Blazer, accordionistg and Len- nie Bixler, photographer extra-ordinary, audience reaction showed it to be the best class program of the year. Class spirit and cooperationjwerefthe themes of the class of 1953. How one: Lauver, Ehman, Stitzel, Neely. Row two: Douglas, Mikos, Baldwin, Embick, Devine, Hesketh, Groff. Row three: Y. Smith, Dietrich, Gotlob, Thornton, Kocher, Orris, N. Smith. Row four: Blosser, Room 9: Nlr. Walter Bailets Row one: Miller, Fox, Shettel, Riehwine, Buss, Snyder. Row two: Steenland, Gladfelter, Zinmierrnan, Aeker, Deckman, I. Marzcmlf, A. Marzolf. How three: Telnple, VVaeker, Ban- co, Beaverson, Blazer, King, Traver. How four: Nissel, Bowen, Kinsey, Pentz, Ham- mil, Brady, Volovski, Row five: Zeigler, Fettro, Best, Yohe, Gipple, Flurie, Snell. Room ll: Mr. Roy Sutton Row one: Drake, Updegraif, Newcomer, Kunkel, Nliller, Blazer. Rowlwo: Brightbill, Traver, Williams, Taylor, Jackson, Keener, Rupp. Row three: Brenner, Sh ultz, Moore, Davis, Sanger, Ort, Resell. l95l Room 105 Mr. Robert Deck Row one: Harro, Hamburg, Bixler, Kister. Moyer. Row two: Wright, Baker, Boggs, Poole, Fry, Benner, Frank, Snavely. Row three: Nel- son, Wolfe, Simonton, Hughes, Brown, Wilhelm, Winter, Pooler. Row four: Trout, Hart, T. Gruver, Spangler, Shaub, Beiff, Des- enberger, Allison. Row five: W. Gruver, Snelbaker, MeCreary, Frischkorn, Bankert. Room 5g Mr. John Johnson Row one: Mowery, Wheel- er, Robbins, Kaufman, Mearkle, Wolfe. How two: Eichelbergcr, Ensign, Haring, Burkhart, Short- er, Estep, Keplinger. How three: Lutz, Hench, Ilark- ison, Stoker, Sponsler, Harkins, Wertz, Lambert. Row four: Shealfer, Win- ters, Yoder, Kiehl, Bright- bill, Krone, Boyer. How five: Bomgardner, Wear, McShane. time daefqdadenced fzeadmecfz ? . . Class of Maliing plans for the Freshman Party which was held in March are Charles Kischman, Vice-Presidentg Helen Stoker, secretary-treasurer, Clyde Bomgardner, President. With the largest class ever to enter N.C.H.S 159 unhappy freshmen wandered about for several weeks trying to act like upper classmen. Because of the high percentage of rural students in the class, a special faculty committee met and provided new clubs and extra-curricular activities for noon periods. The Freshman Assembly in April was the best opportunity the class members had to display their abilities and talents. The program featured individual acts. A class party held on March 17 used the St. Patrick's Day theme in its decorations. Following tradition the party Was "closed" to freshmen only to give them a chance to become better acquainted. A trip to Washington D. C. to visit the Smithsonian Institution and other places of interest highlighted a big year. Room 5 Mr Charles Slavbaugh Row one: Gross, Snyder, Burdette, Miller, Speese. Wigfield. Row lwo: Kaufman, Haines, Beckley, Gilbert, Banco, Bair, Fox, Peiffer. Row lhree: Yinger, Brothers, Zeigler, Laughman, M. Gross, Stoner, Murnrnert, Morton. Howfour: Amsbaugh, Strauss, C. Snyder, Bingman, Dun- can, Ahn, MilleI', Martin. How five: Colburn, Lambert, Kischman, Kohler, Spoonhour. l96l --W -7- ----- -- -- V- wywmmuw,-W-www :Am eaqevmeaa Za Ze own up 110011133 Nlr. John S1111-llz Huw one: lnlriuri. Martin .l. Stomer. li. Stom-r. Ander son. Cain mlmll. How Iwo I . Iislnclznan. I I lIQIlll'S, Mayer, lN'liller. Ciillllliltxll. llencli Tllomas. How llzree: Platts. Crisp, DA-Walt, White. Urris. Metz, Platts. How four Horton. Ort, Slivwvll. Snnok Watkins. Sliuler. Ulmer, Wvin ters. How fire: Hockey i':Silf'illl2ill, Clingan, Baker Room 7g Miss Mary Brubaker Row one: Ort, Newinyer, Sponsler, Miller. Writer. Wilt, How Iwo: Bair, Stcliy, Steely, Bonsell, Ilertzler, I". Markley Knorr. Row llzree: Blazer, P. Markley, Traver, llako, 'l'rowlmridgv. Beck, Free. lfuwjour.' IC. Markley, 'l'rit.t. ll. Marklcy. Kohn. lishelman. Buss. Ifow five: Ness, Ns-lsun. Slaseflnan. X.:- Room 6g Miss Doris jean Krise How one: Spangler, Mc- lvor, Maxwell. Rudy, Shinnnel, Kline. How Iwo: Hoover, Showalter, Ocker, lishehnan, Gurver, Stonesifer. Fisher. How three: Cressler. Hughes. Deaven. Lepley, Hlilllll. Nliller. lluffer. Row-four: BI'Ollgil8I'. Pooler. Lawyer, Dugan. Morton, Zeiders, Williams. Row jive: Noll, Reber, YVebster. - I time mga Q ' hide Junior High Malging plans for various activities which have aroused the interest ol' many Jr. Hi students this year are: Janis Titles, vice-p1'eside11t 1'O0Ill 83, Dorene Brosius, president room 8Ag Jack Shewell, president room SB, Hlld Larry Kaull'1na11, vice-p1'eside11t room SA. Busily trying to find new ideas for the History Club are Jerry Colelnan, president room TA, Eddie Morrow, president romn TCQ Paul McCreary, vice-president room TB, Larry B0lllg.fHI'dIl6l', vice-president 1'0Ulll TA, Robert Hazel, president room 7Bg Hlld Richard Upde- graff, vice-president room TC. Besides the Library Club, which is completely a student project, Hlld the Jr. Hi-Light, their school paper, they are producing an operetta"Stean1boat A-Coming," in April. Class of 5 Room 35 lVI1'. Gerald Brinton Left lo riglzl, row one: Mowery, lloll'111a11. VVigle. Cook, James, lVIeIvo1'. Row Iwo: Altland. Iiichel- herger, Brackhill, Johns, Nonexnaker, Krone, Nie- Grath, Smith. How lhree: Horton, Baker, Gernmill. Baer, Stoner, Burke, Bro- sius, Miller. Row four: B0iYIlCJIlh, CilflI'peI1I1il1g, Reimer, Snyder, Basila, Kaufn1a11. Ifowjive: Class, Donley, Dorwart, King, llollinger, Buecicri, De- Board. Room 25 hlrs. Elizabeth Gurney Lefl to riglzl, row one: Miller, Scott, Papp, Peters, WVe1'tz, Shearer. How two: Temple, Jol111so11, F reader, Hahn, Pro- well, Miller, Martin. How three: Wise, Hostetter, Tittler, Ziegler, Colebnrn, Shearer, llosi11ski, Zeigler. Row four: Eastwood, Wertz, Simpson, llaring, Nissel, Ml1l'I'8y, Marsh. Row five: Rhodes, llioltz, Shewell, Ort, Brandt, Hoover, Shaub. l93l md 55661 mldzfdacw ,ahead Class of 1 Roosn l-3 Nlr. W'illi:un Dittnuu' How unc. lqfl lo riglzl: llarlxvl Savzlgv. Gray. D1-mill. Sigu- Lccsv, Huw Iwo: lialxlmil, Boclx. Gullnlv. Paw-. Hall Lal anlnre. Nlvfxrtz. Lanlz lfow llzree: llc-11gcl11al1. Marznll' liley. Lowery. lflnss, Iiiscly Harkison. Arnold. lfow jbnr: Basila. lfsl10nz1nr. Dnvy. John- son, l'wl'lSCl1li0l'll, King. Har- lxins, Coleman. l?owji1'c: Culv- lnan. ZllIllllK'l'lll3ll. Shall?-r lxlehl. lg0l1lg2il'IlllCl'. Room 6g Xlr. Bruce Conner lfow one. lqfl lo riglzl: Walters, 'l'urban, Hartlnan. Wilson. l"eLrnw. YVallmve. Xlildlnan. lfow Iwo: SLcl,lur, Sllnll. Sny- der. Ort, Vllznlmfielfl. Snod- dcrly. lfetrow. llarlxins. Row llzree: liupp. Orner. Olson. llaring, lVlz1rsh, Stone. 'l'rang'll. Tritt VVcary. Row fbur: Wisman. Sldllliill. lW0r- row, W. Haring, D. llaring, ll. L. l lpdegrall. li. l lpdegrall. How 'film' Nlillvr. xVlllSl6I', Best, Payne, Wbrley, Millard, Aukcr., l99l RUOHI 53 Nlr. Richard Bowen How one. lqfl lo r1'yl1'.' Snyder. Nleil1slm', Hazcl, lliudanur, Neely, G0m'g'1-, Simpson. How Iwo: Zim- vnornxan. lNlcGral,l1, Munro, Morrow, lVIaycr, Mcmwar, Griffith. Nearhuod. How llzree: Gnndy. Norl'ord, Anderson. Zeiglor, Wlintur, Brennolnau, Munnna. Quigley. How jbur: lWc- Creary. llewiht, Rolwrl- son, llcsketll, Shalllwr, Kennedy. Stonur. How five: Re-l,l,0w. llart. lfislmr. lfailor, lforry. Sikh i..l i.2..,.Q.4 N , The Song is ended . . but the memory lingers on. Seniors here make final plans for the big day, Commencement. 0 Class advisers . . right, talk over arrangements for practices for the last senior fun day, the annual Class Day program. Pictured - Iqft lo right are: Mr. llarold Thomas, room 16, Miss Blanche Slaybaugll, room l5g Miss Naomi Peters, room 17. This makes it Omcial .. declare these senior girls as they affix the school seal and ar- range diplomas for presentation at the big ceremonies. Working righl are: Jean Duncan, Evelyn l-lamsher. Joyce Walker, and Elono Thompson. Get my measurements , , Seniors line up for committee members to get proper height, chest measurements, and head size to insure proper fit for the much desired cap and gown. Shown left are: Shirley Prowell, Thelma Prowell, Janice Swavely, William Horton, and Shirley Vogelsong. Here at last . . Commencement Day and long-awaited diploma. Mr. Charles Gemmill, supervising principal presents the coveted sheep-skin to David Zimmerman, Lynetta Zeigler, and Marjorie Westliafer. H001 mones of Y O U Congratulations ALTLAND FUNERAL HOME RAYMOND B. ALTLAND Class of 1931 1503 Bridge Street New Cumberland, Pa. Phone: 2-4567 Chrysler Phone: 7-9461 8: BAIR BRO S. Plymouth Balced Enamel Auto Painting Paul W . Gessmer Motors Complete Body and Fender Servic Chrysler and Plymouth V Sales and Service E B E RLY Q S M ILL5 16th and Market Streets 1 Mile South of Camp Camp Hill, Perma, PHONE: 7-3211 STEAKS CHOPS SEAFOOD PIERRE'S CAFE BY DICK STONER Route 111 Just below NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA. 1021 EM AND E LL Gift Mart ROUTE 111-on the Mountain Top Gifts, China, Pottery, Bird Baths Garden Pottery, Lending Library, Ro ckwool Insulation Bri ck Siding Roqing BELLWOOD COMPANY 22 4th Street NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. Groceries. Phone: 3-8780 ESSO GAS AND MOTOR OIL plastic Steel in Wall Tile Owned and Operated Asphalt and by . Aristocrat Ice Cream METZGERH SONS Rubber Tde The Belgrade Dress Factory SHENK 8g TITTLE Flowergjjjgiignforuzcgey Everything jbr SPM J. LANDIS RANDALL sis Market sf., HARRISBURG, PA. 314 North Second St. Phone: 4-3046 Play More-Live Longer I-IARRISBURG, PENNA. Phone: 3-5730 I 103 Harrisburg's Famous Store For Men Since 1908 utr 1ChS 320 Market St. Harrisburg M. Brenner 81 Sons,Inc PYFE CLEANERS Formerly West Shore Cleaners WHOLESALE ONLY Candies, Fountain Supplies Excellent Service Specialties ' ee- Phone: 2-0197 New Cumberland, Pa. HARRISBURG, PA. Prompt Courteous Service HARRISBURG GARMENT and SAFEXVAY CLEANERS 8: DYERS Ploones: 4-4011 - 2-2918 516-518 N. Second Street HARRISBURG, PA. H. H Florist Sincere Congratulations 0 Store: . 6'stlJer S. Henzlbt 916 North Thlrd Street HARRISBURG - PENNA. PHONE: 3-3200 The Shop for Women of the West Shore Greenhouses : South Third Street LEMOYNE - PENNA. . . . PHONE: 4-0619 H oszery ' Dresses ' Lingerie H011 T wrest Shore Food MdVk6f Automobile Co., Inc. J. W. WRIGHT Studebaker Sales and Service 4' West End of Market St. Bridge Lemoyne, Pa. Delivery Service Phone: 5-7255 PHONE: 3-7835 CUSTOM MADE VENETIAN BLINDS Dave Conrad Phone: 4+-7655 LEMKE BRCTHERS NOW! More Than Ever . IT PAYS TO SHOP "DOC" REIFF l0""'f" COMPARE x Plants, Cut-Flowers and Floral Designs ' for all occasions .- 0 Store and G reen houses: Fashions for Men 861 Market Street - Lemoyne, Pa. NEW CUMBERLAND illatrltff ann btuartg, am. UNETTLETON SHOES iQlfli2P:j?fBBmHU UDOBBS HATS CUSTOMIZED' CLOTHES 234 N. THIRD ST. HARRISBURG. PA. H0 CENTRAL PENNA. BUSINESS COLLEGE Established 1922 323 Market St. HARRISBURG, PENNA. Courses: Secretarial, Steuographic, Complete Business, Accounting, Higher Accounting, Machine Shorthand, Office Machines Special Classes in Pre-College and Pre- Induction Training. "Central Pennsylvanicfs Greatest Business School" J. Paul Harkison i 0 Chevrolet 0 Frigidaire Sales G Service 0 Appliances 5-7268 LEMOYNE WEST SHORE ROLLER RINK LEMOYNE, PENNA. Open Wed.-Fri.-Sat.-Nights 8 to 11 P. M. Admission 55c CSpecial Rates to Croupsj Saturday Matinee 2-4 :30 ----- 25c '7!1e fbe Wall Dewi 914 16th Street, New Cumberland, Pc. Phone: 3-7750 THE GLORIA- KAY SHOPPE NANETTE FROCKS "AS YOU LIKE IT" NYLON HOSE INFANTS' and CHILDREN'S WEAR 0 207 Briclge Street NEW CUMBERLAND. PA. Phone: 3-6089 Quality Meats MILLER' S MEAT MARKET I 523 Bridge St., New Cumberland, Perma 106 1 L. W. REHM'S . . Meats and Groceries GOLDSBORO, PA. FRY'S New LAGG Food Market 570 Third St. Phone-Yocumtown 2 3-R-22 Lemoyne, Penna. O Free Phone: 'flt pleases us to please you' Delivery 2-55 19 WILBUR N. MacIVOR A INSURANCE REAL ESTATE RENTALS 415 Park Ave., NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. J. B. UPDEGRAFF Phone: 4- 1 3 02 Electrical Refrigeration Service 320 Fourth Street New Cumberland, Pa. Congratulations to the Class of 1951 CONRAD'S CAFE HELENE M. CONRAD, PROPRIETOR 114 Bridge Street N EW CUMBERLAND PENNSYLVANIA SPECIALIZING IN FLORAL DESIGNS PEALER'S Flower Slzop MEMBER or FLORAL TELEGRAPH D1v1s1oN Phone: Harrisburg 2-080 5 , Camp Hill, Penna. f107fI MILLER'S SHOE STG RE on the square TREVA EPPLEYS Beauty Salon 5 SOUTH MARKET SQUARE 9.03 MARKET STREET mo 2 Shoes fOI' MCH, Women, Children 128 Market St., New Cumberland, Pa. Hayrides-call 4f4722 Phone 1 +0050 V. R. BOWSER E. A. BOWSER, JR. BOWSER'S GULF SERVICE 9th Sz Bridge Sts. Washing Phone: 3-9431 Lubrication Congratulations KESSLERS, Inc. Manufacturers and Distributors of Meats and Provisions LEMOYNE, PA. FREYSINGER'S Pontiac Sales ana' Service W. M. Sheaffer Inc. Porcelanize for a Longer Lasting Luster Hardware Fendix Underbody Coating Lemoyne - - Pennsylvania 1535 Bridge Street Ph0I1C2 5-2006 NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA. Harrisburg 3-8523 108 I I and CUT RATE 206 3d St., New Cumberland 0 BUXTON WALLETS 'PARKER PENS 'DOUBLE K NUTS 'COSMETICS 'james Lett PHOTO SERVICE DOLLY MADISON 1 ICE CREAM 1 "Gil" Beckley - flask" Hobart Continued Success as you go forward GREENBERUS West Shoreis Family Clothing 0uy'itters Work and Dress Shoes by Endicott-Johnson . Complete Line of Work-Clothing featuring Lee, Blue Bell, Kast Iron, Big Yank 305 Bridge Street Open Evenings till 8 New Cumberland, Pa. 314 Bridge Street, NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. NEW CUMBERLAND BOX CO. NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA. Fancy GQ? Boxes I109 JOHN B. STARR GUARANTEED Watch Repairing 8: jewelry O 416 Market Street LEMOYNE, PA. Phone: Hbg. 6-5271 FRESH FRUITS FRESH and SMOKED MEATS FROZEN FOODS Iohnny's Self Service Market 307 Bridge Street NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA. MARIAN E' MILLER Congratulations ana' Best Wishes to the Class of '51 MAR- I -AN'S Beauty Salon.: LQWE R'S M RESTAURANT it For Good Food 511 Market Street NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. Phone: 3-8822 209 Third Street NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA. Sincere Congratulations to the Class of 1951 . . . BUILDEIPS SUPPLY and FUEL CO. S.19th 8zPenna.R.R. CAMP HILL Standard Anthracite Coal Fuel Oil 7 - 9 5 9 5 7 - 2 5 1 1 1101 RAY F. P ROWE LL GENERAL CONTRACTOR Phone: Hbg. 7-1065 R.F. D. No. 3, MECHANICSBURG. PA. FURNITURE At Reasonable Prices BUTTOREE 81 CO. Third and Bridge Sts. NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. KRAFT ' S SERVICE STATION Gas-Oil-Lubrication Complete Tire Service Phone: 3-9188 8th and Bridge Sts. NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA. THE ELKWOOD COMPANIES, Inc. Co ngrntulntions Seniors CAMPBELIJS BARBER SHOP Service by Appointment 5 Bridge St. Pho 3 7 I 111 CUHSTQTTZWTTUWT The West Shore Shopping Center TO The Class Of '51 and Farmer's Market G. M. B.'s FOOD MARKET S't0PPfgf0'j?n5ljejf03qf S M 6 W6d.!HHl1Fl" 91 9 1 105 Bridge St. Farmers? Ilffglielglour et. 0 p.m. NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA. Fri- 2 to 91.111- Sat. 7 a.n . t 41. 1. Phone 4-7873 900 Market Su-get LEMOYNE, PA. We Deliver 6 MILES SOUTH OF HARRISBURG ON ROUTE 111 GREEN HILL INN Steaks and Seafood TELEVISION Eleanore and Dick Culhane Phone: Yocumtown 99-R-23 STEWART P' RUTH c. M. MUSSELMAN Building Contractor iH'lll55KlIIl8Il'5 Q funeral Home 320 POPLAR AVE. Phone: 2-6925 NEW CUMBERLAND. PA. Lady Assistant Air-Conditioned "'W16'1522 LEMOYNE, PENNSYLVANIA 1121 Your Invitation TO VISIT THE COMPLETELY MODERN ARBEGAST STORE Brouse through the 34-Room Setting. See the furniture as it will look in the home. TELEVISION Sylvania 5 Philco 3 Crosley George L' Bowen Kelvinator and Bendix pr APPLIANCES We 1924 Kenneth W. Sprenkel F CAMP HILL NEW CUMBERLAND Phone" 74931 Phone: 3-7947 Congratulations Graduate We extend our best Wishes for your continued success When You Turn Back the Pages of This Year Book We hope that you can include us in your pleasant memories BRUN HOUSE DRUG STORE 321 Bridge Street New Cumberland, Penna. 113 'I BARBECUES FROZEN CUSTABD ' . DINNERS SEA FOOD HHPIZEU S TBXHCO StHtl0ll H ASKINS GOODRICH TIRES CUSTARD STAND . Roule Ml York Road Fifth and Bridge Sts., NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA. Phone: 3-9937 Your School Savings Bank CO 5 NATIONALQ1, U BANK Q Member Member Q F I E' 'fyv A Federal Reserve D C 'T ' -Q NEW CUMBERLAND Ss SY5t9m is PENNA. 43051 CO Home of Harrisburg State Airport L B I T H INC Phone: 3-9394 FREE DELIVERY SERVICE . . , I Motor Division FURD ATLANTIC SERVICE SALES ' SERVICE - PARTS Phone: 4f7O73 ' TWELFTH AND MARKET STREETS LEMOYNE, PA. 1 Sth and Bridge Sts., New Cumberland, Pa. H141 SERVICE G C Murph to the community is a privilege . lb 6 y belonging only to a free people. 0. 1 5 215 Market St. ff' 1 K- . 5 ,f 3 u E T'T 'P l A! " ll F' Harrisburg, PCIIHZ. Q' TBAN SPOR1'A'rloN,,.cio. elwi' ogre, Congratulations to the Class of 1951 PAUL R. EICHELBERGER Insurance 0 Real Estate 307 Market Street NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA. PHONE: 2-5588 Harry A, Bixler DAVID H. OPPERMAN TIN NING 313 Market Street HEATING LEMOYNE, PENNA. v Phone: 2-8602 NEv:l0gU?vl:'el1Z.1il11jl5t PA You can be Sure ' ' if ws P1-me: 3-7972 Q l uje-4ti"9l'0u-49 l 115 POOLER'S GROCERY DELIVERY SERVICE Evefgftbing Good to Eat MEATS - GROCERIES FROZEN FOODS Congratulations from: BRINTON BROS. Plumbing and Heating 805 Bridge St., NEW CUMBERLAND Phone: 4-8561 The Wm. H. Nauss Post No. 1443 American Legion New Cumberland, Pa. C. C. DAVIS CONSTRUCTION CO. Rear-220 Bridge Street NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA. 3 General Contractors PHONE: 2-0795 SAMUEL GERBER Dependable Upholstering for Three Generations Bedding Rugs New Furniture Custom Built Furniture Furniture Be-upholstered 1004 Market St. Lemoyne, Pa H161 The Home That Service Built M. A. Hof jesse H. Stone H O F F 8: S T O N E .:IFunzralB?nme Air-Conditioned 408 Third Street NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. Wm. H. Embick, Licensed Assistant WC M B OIL FIRED SYSTEMS KEYSTUNE 0lL PIHIIIUUTS CIIIIP. 9 6 0 Priceless Quality ON YOUR DIAL Perfect Comfort PHONE: 7-3451 A A Good Place to Stop After Ganzes and Dances i DINNERS o SNACKS -o BAR-B-QUES CURB SERVICE FOUNTAIN SERVICE 12th and Market Streets LEMOYNE, PA. Ill 7 DIERICH BROTHERS Roofing and Plumbing GEO. D. COOVER GROCERIES AND NoT1oNs Q' NEW CUMBERLAND, R. D. 1 New Market, Pa. Phone : 4-6584 he 1.951 Shawnee Printing and Binding by J. HORACE MCFARLAND COMPANY ,imauunt iweasant 191:55 HARRISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA I A SPILLWAY K-fd mn s. , , Holly Sts. 5- H BOWLING 8: BILLIARDS arrisburg, XX Pause . appeal Penna. NEW CUMBERLAND Phone: 3-9704 l1181 Cal1...FAGER CCAL for West Shore Delivery Colliery Anthracite Coal Yard-Rear 110 Fourth St., NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA. RAY D 1-'AG R o Ph 30322 LANCASTER PHOTO ENGRAVING Printing Plate Mannfactarers LANCASTER, PENNA. Congratulations to the Class of '51 Shaun Equipment and Supply Co. Lemoyne, Pennsylvama Telephones: Harrisburg 4-4915 4-4916 119 Congratulations to the Class of 1951 WEST SHORE DAIRY PRIZE-WINN ING MILK Pennsylvania State Farm Show ENOLA, PA. Phone: 4-3970 Firestone Motors, Inc. HUGHES DHAPEHY SHUI' 1029 Market Street Interim' Tecorating LENIOYNE, PENNA. Stage ana' Auditorium Draperies O PLYMOUTH vmgrmgn DQDGE PLASTIC FLOOR COVERING ' Laid over M" Sponge Rubber DODGE TRUCKS Q 251 N. Second St., Harrisburg, Pa. Phone: 3-0820 EDWARD C. HUGHES I-IEMPT BRCDTI-IERS Stone, Sand and Gravel Bitumirtous Products, Transit Mixed Concrete CAMP HILL, PENNSYLVANIA Congratulations to the Class of '51 A Sr G Food Market Bucky Stoner York and Lewisberry Roads IIZOI THE PRESS SHOP D7-y PRESSING WHILE YOU WAIT Pressing K. M. NITCHMAN, Prop. 214 Fourth Street - NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. Russell G. Wrightstone HARDWARE PAINTS, o1Ls, AND GLASS House Furnishings, Stoves, Sporting Goods, Etc. 214 Fourth St. NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. Pbone: 3-1413 CAMP HILL ,Art Tress FRONT AND RENO NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. MEARL I. LANDIS 4 'f' SERVIEEGA I 9' . ff 0 , I ATLANTIC SERVICE STATION Front and Bridge Streets NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. KRINER'S 50 and 100 Store Third and Bridge Streets O NOTIONS TOILET ARTICLES and GREETING CARDS OF ALL KINDS DUPONT PAINTS Lubrication Tire Service Washing Phone: 4-8815 Free Estimates JOHN L. NEGLEY, jr. Plastering Contractor RESIDENCE: 429 RENO STREET OFFICE: LOCUST ALLEY and RIVER AVE. New Cumberland, Pa. 11211 M I G E R ' For Finer Photographs CSince 18823 Oflicial Photographer for New Cumberland High School Second and Walnut Streets - Harrisburg, Pa. Frank R. Leib 8: Son General Insurance A gems Phone: 2-2198 MARKET SQUARE BUILDING 4 North Second St. HARRISBURG, PENNA. . . . for the glow of radiant health that comes from with- in . . . is today's best buy. Make sure that you drink plenty of flavorful, refreshing milk every day . . . and be sure itls from RYDER' S DAIRY, Inc. MYou're never loo old for Inillrfw 122 I Printers Publishers CENTRAL PUBLISHING HOUSE Phone: 3-3214 13th and Walnut Streets HARRISBURG, PENNA. 01" Greeting Cards , Costume Jewelry Prmters of The N. C. Hi Times Stationery Baby G1fts O CENTRAL BOOK STORE Phone: 2-8271 23 North 4th Street HARRISBURG, PENNA. Imperial Glassware 303 BRIDGE STREET NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA. M 84 M GIFT SHOP Books Bibles Church Supplies Pbvrle-' 2-8431 g .0 if X H ow F A R Q - - , , if A -1 T Do You Look Ahead? 'I lc-nf-E A l ' Q ' To nexf year's vacation? To buying a home 1 J X-Y? , "rbi l, f of your own? To college? To getting married? No matter what your goal, your first step is the same: open a Savings Account here. Then add to your savings regularly. That's the simple formula for making your dreams come 4 gps: , true. Your account is welcome here! aeir'f'i fl LEMQYNE Tnusr coMPANY IQ ,fig Third and Market Streets, Lemoyne Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. ' 'V' " and Federal Reserve System fl if if c f ,:Z?gf Z lk, i -R 'P 3- :EI V ef f I. iai N Z 'li Ls 94982563 ik Zfi-.E ll Q 2- i we L Y .. I dv-N if I 3 6' ef XE " - f Q93 viiilk Q .f ' Bbq' C Er I? . -,,- '- if 123 WEBB AND WUIEE our Sporting goocld Siore 2 10 N. SECOND STREET "On the Street of Progress " HARRISBURG, PA PHONE: 2-1955 New Cumberland Tool and Die Co. Miller and Geary Ave. NEW' CUMBERLAND, PENNA. General Machine and Repair Work Phone: 2-7514 CUTTING DIES A SPECIALTY Always a good deal. . . PHONE: HARRISBURG 6-0686 I-iELllER'S AUTO EXCHAN HIE PARK AVE. AND BRIDGE STREET NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. To the Graduating Class . . Education is merely a ladder for climbing the tree of knowledge. M. E. ROCKEY Storage Co. Moving, Storage, Packing, ana' Shipping Vault Storage for Valuables NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. CSuburb of Harrisburgj MYLES F. ROCKEY President 11241 BUSS LONIYS Breyer's Ice Cream - Snacks Candies - Drinks DAILY PHOTO SERVICE 204-3rd. St. Phone: 3-9643 APPLES GRAPES PAG E S Truck and Fruit Farm Etters R.D. 1 Phone: Yocumtown 15R13 PEACHES CHERRIES The Beetem Lumber And RE H M' s - Manufacturing Company Lumber and Millwork LEMOYNE, PA. Phone: 453268 CARLISLE, PA. Phone: 3 Quality Fresh Meats YOCUMTOWN, PA. Pbone .' 12-R-4 Stall 351-358 Broad St. Market, Harrisburg, Pa. IIABENIYS Wardrobe Service DRY CLEANING Done in Our Own Plant 427 Bridge Street NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. Telephone: 3-3222 SHOE REPAIRING and TAILORING Member National Institute of Cleaners and Dyers H.B. Hohaugh and Son Electrical Contractors 211 W. Third Street - NEW CUMBERLAND Bell Phone: 2-6223 125 PHOTO BY CLARENCE P WEST H RE THE TRE NEW CUMBERLAND AIR'CONDITIONED FRANK FREISTAK, JR., Mgr 1261 ADAHL LARRY . BAKER,B4ARHXN .. BATES,1i0BERT . , BERTOLETTE,JACK BOOKS,BETTY . BOYD,SANDRA .,.. BRENNER,PHYLUS. . IhUNTON,GENE . BRUNNER,JOHN . .. BUCCIERI, CHRISTINE . . BUPP,BRUCE ..., CORKLE,BEATRKE .. DEBOARD,BERLE . IDEVINE,JOSEPH . IJExv4TT,IJORIS , . DIETIIICH, ENID , , DONNELLY,CHARLES. DUBOB,JOAN . .. IJUNCAN,JEAN . EHMAN,JANET ,. . ESHELMAN,xVALTER . ESTEP,PAUL ,... lqSHER,JANET . .. FORESMAN,PATRHHA . FORESMAN,SHIRLEY . . FROWNFELTER,DOROTHY chUFWTH,ROBEBT , c3ROFF,I1ERSHEY . . l1AMSHEB,EVELYN . IIERMAN,BdHEON . . Ii0FFMAN,GARTH . , 1iOGREFE,ARTHUR . HOovER,JAMEs . l1onToN,VVunJAM . HUTTON, EDITH . , lIUTTON,SUSAN , IsENBERG,BARBAnA , . JOHNSON,JACQUEUNE , KINSEY, WILBUR , . KISTER, GRANT . . KUNKEL,DEAN . LAUGHMAN,QUAY . LAUGHMAN,fhCHARD . LEWHS,JEAN ,.., R4ARKLEY,CARROLL . MARTIN, ANN ..... R4CCANN,KATHLEEN . MEssIcK, JACK . . . A4HLER,ELEANOR .. h4URRAY,EUGENE .. SENIOR INDEX . . 22,32,36,37,42 .. 36, . 32, . .8,2Z 44,46,5Q . 26,36 37,40,43, 36,42,43, . . 20 . 34,36 . 20,24 . .a,22 . 31,37 33,38,40 . , . 8 18,27,29 I . . . . 29,32,46,54,78 37,42,44,45,46,50,76,78 . . . . 63,67,69,70,78 9,78,127 . . , , 33,37,40,77,78 33,37,41,42,46,58,76,78 . , . . . , . . 24,78 50,55,62,63,67,68,69,78 56,57,58,60,67,68,76,79 . . . . . . I . s,38,79 . .. , 25,26,79 , . 27,32,39,46,79 . . 22,58,72,77,79 I . 29,32,46,57,79 . . 28,29,37,73,74,79 37,40,42,46,56,60,76,79 . . .. . . , 41,77,80 46,50,57,58,59,60,76,80 . 38,80,100 . 9,27,39,80 . . , . . . . 26,80 . 25,32,42,51,62,63,80 . . . . 37,40,55,77,80 36,37,41,42,58,73,76,80 , 36,38,40,42,55,77,81 . 37,43,55,56,57,73,81 . . . . 24,41,70,72,81 57,58,67,69,70,77,81,90 . 27,73,81,100 . . . . . . . 24,63,81 34,41,43,50,67,69,7O,81 39,42,44,46,56,58,76,81 32,39,44,46,50,67,72,82 22,46,70,72,77,82,100 . . , . 18,27,39,76,82 36,37,42,57,73,74,76,82 . . 33,37,38,40,74,82 . 37,44,45,46,58,82 . . . ,, . . 42,82 . 24,25,82 . . . .. . . 83,127 . 23,25,26,42,72,83 . . , . . 25,33,42,83 41,42,43,5o,54,66,76,a3 . . . . .. . 24,27,a3 52,53,57,59,73,74,77,83 . . . .. . . 37,73,a3 32,37,46,57,5a,63,72,s4 32,89,40,46,60,73,74,84 , . . . 23,25,46,72,84 H271 128 1 B4URRAY,JAMES . n4URRAY,JOHN .. . NEWCOMER, MARION PARTHEMORE,KATHRYN PLATTS, LOIS ..,. PROWELL, SHIRLEY . . PRowELL,THELMA . QlHCK,JOANNE . . QlHCK,JOHN . BEESER,ZANE. . REHM, WENDELL . REHM, WILLIAM . . . B1DEWOOD,B4ARGARET ROBBINS, MARGUERITE ROBERTSON, JILL . . BOLLER,GEoRGE .. ROSINSKI, KATHLEEN RUDY,STEwART . .. SHEAFFER,VVHJJAM . SHETTEL,GARy ., SHIMMEL, DORIS . SIMCOX, NANCH' . SITES,IIARRY . . SNYDER,CLAH . SPAHR,CL0YD , STAHL,BETTY . . STEFANCIN,D4ARY . STETLER,ROSEMARY STEWARD, MELVIN . STONER,FLORA . .. STOUFFER,BERNECE STRALEY,TWESBIT . . SWAYELY,JANICE .. TENNIS, CLAYTON . . THOMAS, DWIGHT . . THOMPSON,ELoN0 .. UPDEGRAFF,BOBERT VOGELSONG,SHIRLEY VVALKER,JOYCE . .. vVALLACE,ELVA . vVATKINS,JAMES. . VVEAVER,PATRHHA. . VVELLEN,CEcu .... XVESTHAFER,R4ARJORIE WHITE, JOHN '. . . . XNILHELM,JEAN . VVwE,L0RETTA . YOcUM,VVu1JAM . ZEIGLER,LYNETTA ZIMMERMAN, DAVID . . SENIOR INDE . 39, 44, 46, 84, 127 . . . . . . . . . . . . 8, 50, 63, 84 . 26, 32, 36, 37, 38, 43, 46, 73, 74, 77, 84 . . . . . . . . . . 27, 32, 37, 40, 84 , . 20, 32, 46, 76, 84 . 24, 27, 85, 100 . .. . , . . . .. 9,73,85,1o0 . . . . 21,37,41,43,48,50,52,58,57,85 . 43,5o,52,53,57,68,66,67,68,69,7o,85 . . . . . . . . , , . . . . 24,85,127 . 24,42,85 . . . . . 21,77,85 , . .... 37,41,45,51,77,85 . . . .. . , I . 36,40,59,7s,77,86 . 86,37,38.42,46,50,59,6o,66,77,86 . . . . . . . . , , . . 23,42,86 . , 27,37,73,86 . . 23,25,42,72,86 . . 23,42,43,72,86 . .... 22,86 . . .. . . .. . . .. . .86 . 8,36,37,38,42,43,73,77,87 I I . 24,41,62,63,70,72,87 . . . . . . . 87,127 I I . . . . 25,26,87 . . . . . ,. , . I . 27,29,37,39,78,87 . 28,84,87,42,48,44,45,56,59,73,76,87,9o . 26,36,87,88,42,46,54,56,58,6o,74,76,87 .. . . . . . .. . . . . . 23,2s,42,87 , . .. . . . .88 . ..,.,,,.. 27,37,39,76,88 . 21,22,39,42,56,57,63,67,69,76,88 . . . . . .. . . . 4o,77,88,1o0 . 23,72,88 . . 27,42,88 . 27,77,88,100 . . . .. , . . , . . . I . . 25,88 . 37,48,44,45,so,51,59,73,77,89,1oo , . . . .. . . I I . . . . 9,89,100 I 27,37,39,50,51,89 , . . 42,58,59,6o,72,89 . ,, . . . . . .6 8,44,46,50,57,59,73,89 . . ., . , . I . ,, . I 63,65,66,72,73,77,89 I I 27,33,36,37,39,40,42,46,50,56,76,77,89,100 . . . I . . . .. . . . . I I . . , 24,42,89 . 29,81,37,40,57,73,74,77,90 ., . . . I . 28,44,45,46,50,52,53,64,73,90 . 12,48,52,53,56,s7,62,68,64,65,70,72,76,9o . . . . 1 , . I . , . , . I . . . . I 25, 12, 16, 76, 90, 100 , . 22, 34. H. -12, 50, 52, 53, 55, 56, 60, 62, 63, 66, 72, 76, 90, 100


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