New Cumberland High School - Shawnee Yearbook (New Cumberland, PA)
- Class of 1953
Page 1 of 156
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1953 volume:
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as presented in the
S H AW N E E
Edited by the
SENIOR CLASS OF
NEW CUMBERLAND HIGH
NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNSYLVANIA
J A 1953
SHAWNEE in1953 . . .
New Cumberland, Pennsylvania
. . in times past Indian moccasins made
trails along these waters and named them Shawnee. Today
Shawnee waters have become the Yellow Breeches Creek
where students swim, boat, and fish. Shawneetown, on the
site of present day New Cumberland, was established as a
trading post in 1688. Located across the usually placid Sus-
quehanna from Harris Ferry, now Harrisburg, capital of Penn-
sylvania, the station became a cross-roads for travelers south
and west. From this early settlement has grown a prosper-
ous suburban community of 6500, the third largest town in
s .. 0---w"""""
X , ., ...Q ' '
CLASSIC COLUMNS mark the main entrance of high school building bursting
at the seams in spite of four additions since its construction in l928. The
iointure of New Cumberland with Fairview Township, Goldsboro, Lewisberry,
and Newberry Township for the operation of grades 7 to l2 has made addi-
tional facilities even more necessary. However, the three "R's"-red-tape,
restrictions, revenue-are problems the New Cumberland Joint School Board
has to overcome before a iunior high school can be built.
We wish publicly to say "bon voyage"
to exchange student Adolphe Nicolas
who returns to his home in French
Morocco at the close of school. He
came to us as a stranger in September,
speaking no English. When he leaves
we will be losing a friend, a pal, who
has adapted himself to American
ways, who speaks our language with
ease. His year with us has been a
first-hand lesson in international under-
standing. Let's have more exchange
students at N. C. H. S.
G. B. and D. S.
Someone should subsidize a fund to
raise the minimum hourly wage of the
head chef in John's Hash House. lt
seems a shame that only lOc per day
is paid a man who does so much for
the betterment of gastric acidity.
Jon La Faver
A. Naomi Peters
BOARD OF EDITORS
Shirley Kocher, Class editor, Leroy
Toddes, Sports director, Lois Hesketh,
Senior editor, Barbara Banco, Art
director, Kenneth Kister, Features editor,
Mary Ann Devine, Sports editor.
Linn Seibert, Gretchen Dietrich, Joan
Simonton, Shirley Hughes, Barbara
Groff, Glenn Bixler.
Ann Baldwin, Joyce Poole, Jane Wolfe,
Alice Marzolf, Irene Marzolf, Sonia
Gotlob, Donald Stitzel.
John Smeltz, Chief
Photographers, Franklin Nissel, Jon
LaFaver, Richard Moses, Ensminger
Janet Hertzler, Lois Hesketh, Fred Fox,
Shirley Kocher, Henrietta Embick, Bar-
bara Groff, Kenneth Kister, Jon La-
Faver, Naomi Peters.
Janet Desenberger, Barbara Brown,
Patricia Allison, Catharine Orris, Au-
drey Deckman, Evelyn Beaverson, Gerry
Newcomer, Mariorie Trotter, Sara
Jean M. Korkuch
Joan Frank, Shirley Updegraff, Har-
riet Keener, Helen Nelson, Mary Ann
Wacker, Naomi Snavely, Kathleen
Reiff, Greta Steenland, Barbara Win-
ter, Joan Pooler, Patsy Allison, Carolyn
Acker, Beverly King, Adella Traver,
Donna Brightbill, Helen Blazer, Nellie
Shambaugh, Liane Taylor, Dorothy
Mikos, Nancy Benner, Erdman Roof,
J. Horace McFarland
CONTINUOUS ACTIVITY characterizes any picture of a well-worn campus.
A tennis match, a hockey game, a football contest are often in progress at
the same moment. Winter covers its worn patches with an icy sugar frosting'
Sports move indoors to an airy gymnasium. But student feet follow old paths
to leave fantastic trails. And members of the class of l965 build forts and
use its gentle slopes for exciting sled rides. Then spring returns to green up
the scene and the lusty pace goes on.
EACH YEAR the staff of any high school annual faces a formidable task-
that of presenting old and well-known material in a fresh, new way. Most
yearbook editors are not revolutionists. Complete or sudden change is no
guarantee of improvement. Careful study of past books indicates a blue
print, a pattern of essentials that wise editors keep in mind. How, then,
to acquire a brisk and novel concept without resorting to flamboyance or
SHAWNEE'S editors present the I953 edition with these thoughts in mind.
We are eager to portray for all students "Life" as it is lived daily in New
Cumberland High School. We are eager to cover all the events on the news-
fronts of the school. We are eager to picture the people, big and little,
who make the headlines. Thus, with apologies to "Life" and Mr. Henry R.
Luce, we introduce our magazine version of the SHAWNEE for I953.
Page THE YEAWS EVENTS
LOCALE . . . . 2 Hallowe'en Parade
Football Queen , .
EDITORIAL' ' ' 6 Christmas Formal .
DEDICATION- ' 1 7 Junior Prom . .
Senior Play . .
PEOPLE Junior Play .
AdninBhaNon , . .l2
Fqcuny . . . , .13 SPORTS
Awards D D . l I9 Football . .
Seniors . D t I .22 Basketball . ,
Underdaswnen . . . 34 Bosebcu ' "
Intramurals . .
Languages D - - - . 48 MISCELLANEOUS
Social Studies I I I 50 Letters to the Editors
Science and Math. . . 52 Speaking of Picfufes
Commercial I I H t 54 Picture of the Year
shop and Home EC. . . .56 FWS - ' - ' '
Health .,.. . .sa Advefllsefs' - '
Artand Music . .ao Index -
Publications . . 64
Choruses . . 66
Clubs . . . .70
Band . . . .76
MR. JOHN JOHNSON .. a wise
counselor who directs our student
government . . a careful planner
who encourages our cooperative
proiects .. a spirited coach who
makes teamwork his goal . . an
enthusiastic teacher who arouses
our civic consciousness . . to him
we dedicate the SHAWNEE of
Busy people set
CHECKING RECORDS, answering
correspondence and keeping the
office running smoothly are office
secretary Betty Weigle, Charles
Gemmill, supervising principal, Caro-
line Mikos, secretary, and S. P.
Bomgardner, high school principal.
Although continually interrupted by
students, they are always able to
smile and lend a helping hand.
TALKING OVER the past football season, LeRoy
Toddes co-captain, coach Bill Dittmar, and Erd Roof,
co-captain, admire new Tiger trophies. I BUSY
COUNTER in Mr. Bomgardner's office is always lined
with students demanding information, excuses, or
tardy slips. Bud Flurie talks with the principal while
Mardee Eichelberger and James Hart fill in tardy slips.
HOT-RODS DELUXE screech
and roar around the campus.
Under inspection by Fred
Fox and .lack Morton is Bob
Duncan's pride and joy, com-
plete with assorted gadgets
and super features.
MAIN WHEELS nn the stage crew machine,
Kenneth Klster manager and Jon LaFaver,
assistant above rrght check new records and
On the news Fronts of
KINDLY CARETAKER, lsaac Klein, Sr., is seen at a familiar
lob gathering coke bottles after games and dances
Q HANDY HELPER, lsaac Klein, Jr., sweeps a littered
auditorium after lunch crowd has left for afternoon class
LUNCHEON SPECIAL is bemg prepared as Dorothy Dunkle
berger Eleanor Stanton and John Johnson take over as
cooks in Smeltz s Plantation Room
FACULTY MEETING, right,
catches teachers in attentive
pose as Mr. Charles Gemmill
explains high school iointure
under consideration by New
Cumberland and West Shore
SPECIAL SEASONS bring big events. Carolers Larry Kauffman and Anne
Miller sing out glad tidings of a ioyful Christmas season. Q WELL-ARMED,
Tracy Rhodes persuades Sandra Norford to carry his load of books during
Sadie Hawkins week.
We wish to acknowledge the inval-
uable assistance of friends, advisers,
engravers, printers, and advertisers
in making this the biggest and best
Shawnee, ever. A hand for all their
help! J. F. L.
We request publication of a picture
which might have rated as the Sports
Picture of the Year but for the sus-
pension of six basketball players.
Don Gher's mighty leap for a shot
rates high. We hope the unfortunate
incident will teach cocky athletes a
lesson. W. O. R.
TICKET BOOTH at football games is familiar to all students. Above, James
Hamill presents a ticket to Mr. Gerald Brinton while Mr. John Smeltz chats
with alumnus Web Hamsher. Q lNDUSTRlOUS STUDENTS, heads buried in
books, put the library to good use.
We suggest the student body add its
applause to ours for the recent musical
triumph of your editor-in-chief, Hen-
rietta Embick. Because of her superior
ratings in Forensic competition and in
the Lauritz Melchoir auditions we
expect big things from one of N. C.
high's most talented. Our best wishes
go with her. THE FACULTY
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BOARD OF DIRECTORS
JOINT SCHOOL BOARD . . three members from each of the four outlying districts and four from the town make
up the board of the New Cumberland Joint School System which operates grades 7 to l2. Pictured above, left to
right, row one, are: R. B. Updegralf, solicitor, Mrs. Marian Bonner, Lewisberry, Mrs. Geraldine Cook, Lewisberry,
Mrs. Elsie Wise, Lewisberry, the Reverend D. Floyd Mowrey, New Cumberland, Secretary, H. M. Straley, Fairview,
President. Row two: Norman Basehore, New Cumberland, Frank Kerlin, New Cumberland, H. K. Beinhower, Fairview,
Grimes Miley, New Cumberland, Treasurer, B. H. Barry, Newberry, Vice-President, A. H. Stewart, New Cumberland,
Charles W. Gemmill, supervising principal, S. Conley, Newberry.
MR. CHARLES GEMMILL
MR. S. P. BOMGARDNER
DURING HIS twenty-six years of service as supervising
principal, Mr. Gemmill has seen change, improvement,
growth in the New Cumberland schools. His far-sighted
administration has brought many familiar phases of cur-
ricular and extra-curricular activities. Housing needs for
an enormous growth in student enrollment now furnish his
AS A MEMBER of the faculty since l925, 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
complicated. Each fall he contacts all seniors to check re-
quired graduation credits. All high school attendance and
discipline problems are in his hands.
FACULTY I 953
Helpful teachers guide
WALTER S. BAILETS, B.S.
Mathematics . . Memorial Field English and World Geography . .
grounds keeper . . hunting and fond of weaving . . swimming . .
fishing rate high . . sports.
EDITH DAVID, B.S.
GERALD BRINTON, M.A.
IV- High Hi-'IUVY and English - - 'W' Commercial Studies . . J. V. basket-
IIOWUI honor WCIQIY ' ' badminton ball coach . . ardent sports fan . .
ace . . swimming.
ROBERT DECK, B.S.
bowling . . golf.
MARY BRUBAKER, B.A.
latin and English - - latin club - - Civics and History . . football coach
Roman Banquet . . enioys traveling , , oufdoofs man.
. . her scrapbook.
WILLIAM DITTMAR, B.A.
MARY CARLISANO, B,S, DOROTHY DUNKLEBERGER, R.N.
Girls Health and Phys. Ed, , , infra. School Nurse . . Red Cross Council
mumlg , , 1,-i.hi.y , , swimming , , . . loves to travel . . reads in spare
D. BRUCE CONNER, B.S. JESSE ELICKER, 8.5.
Moth. and Science . . faculty manager Shop and Mechanical Drawing . .
baseball . . enioys music in any stage crew . . carves plastics in
rhythm. spare time . . fisherman.
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Inspired leaders cultivate youthful ideas
LAWRENCE GARMAN, B. S. JEAN KORKUCH, B.S. ROBERT LISSE, B.S.
Biology and Geography . . hi-y . . track Stenography, Typing, Office Practice . . Jr. High English and Math. . . J. V. football
. . basketball fan. business manager TIMES and SHAWNEE. coach . . sports enthusiast . . golf.
JOHN JOHNSON, B.A. DORIS JEAN KRISE, M.A.
Civics-P.D. . . basketball coach . . basket- Spanish and English . . spanish club . .
ball and baseball enthusiast. LITTLE INDIAN . . knitting and music rate
CAROLINE MIKOS MARY S. MYERS, B.A. A. NAOMI PETERS, M.A.
Office Secretory . . bowling enthusiast . . English, Speech, History . . JR. HI-LITE ad- P.D. and History . . SHAWNEE . . kept
baseball fan . . knitting. viser . . Jr. High library . . reading. busy with data and pictures for the year-
ROBERT MILLER, B.S. FRED M. PEIFFER, B.S.
Typing, English, General Business . . all History . . varsity club . . baseball coach
sports interest him . music. . . "2l" club . . sports of any kind.
Skilled directors demonstrate opportunities unlimited
RUSSELL POOLE, B.S. CLOVER SARACENA, B.A. JOHN SMELTZ, M.Ed.
Boys Phys. Ed. and Health . . assistant foot- Home Economics . . needlepoint is her hobby Chemistry and Physics . . stage crew . .
ball coach . . sports above all. . . reading rates second. busy staft photographer.
KENNETH L. SAMPSON, B.S. BLANCHE SLAYBAUGH, M.A.
Music Director . . Band . . Orchestra . . English and Journalism . . TIMES . . never
Chorus . . Harrisburg Symphony . . Penn enough travel. . able seamstress.
State summer school.
GRACE SPANGLER, B.S. ROY SUTTON, B.S. BETTY WEAVER, B.S.
Elementary Music Supervisor . . girls' chorus General Science . .football faculty manager English . . loves to read . . avid baseball
. . iunior high chorus . . girls' sextet. . . gardening and wood-burning are his fan . . gardening.
ELEANOR STANTON, B.S. HAROLD THOMAS, M.A.
Art Supervisor . . commercial art club . . Mathematics . . baseball and football game
painting. official . . Red Cross instructor of swimming
Office Secretary , , jr, Civic Club
putters with antiques . . cute housewife.
WILLIAM WERT, B.A.
English and French . . dramatics . .
prefers symphonic music . . theater
SHIRLEY YOUNG, B.S.
Librarian . . library club . . Y. M. C. A.
co-ed. club . . dancing . . sewing.
JOHN A. ZITTO, B.S.
Health and Phys. Ed. . . ir. high intro-
murals . . assistant J. V. football
coach . . director of boys' GRAY Y.
instructors prepare future citizens
SHOP TALK ends as teachers gather
at informal dinner. Right, Clover Sara-
cena, Blanche Slaybaugh, Eleanor
Stanton, Betty Weaver, and Mary
Myers enioy a friendly chat.
l T6 l
SCHOOL HEADS, Mr. Charles Gemmill, super-
vising principal, left, and Mr. A. H. Stewart, board
president, are faculty guests. Jean Korkuch and
Mary Carlisano seem occupied with the delicious
food prepared by the social committee with John
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DILIGENT SENIORS give of their time
and talents to direct the busy schedule
of the class of '53. Teen-age dances,
magazine campaign, the class play,
movie, fieldtrips, assembly program, par-
ties, and picnic require careful planning
and untiring effort. Much of the financial
success of senior proiects is due to their
co-operation and attention to detail.
Pictured right are: Robert Blosser, treas-
urer, Barbara Groff, vice president,
Joyce Fry, secretary, Jon LaFaver, presi-
CLASS ADVlSERS contributed
freely of their experience and
eFfort in guiding the Seniors
through their final year, They
have been inconvenienced for
us and suffered with us. To
these three, Blanche Slaybaugh,
Harold Thomas and Naomi Peters
the class of '53 extends its
appreciation and best wishes.
Anne Baldwin Barbara Banco Robert Blosser Janet Desenberger
Henrietta Embick Joyce Fry Barbara Groft Jon LaFaver
Patricia Rupp Joan Simonton Donald Stitzel Nancy Thornton
SHAWNEE CONGRATULATES . . award winners of l953. Triple winner, Anne Baldwin, tops the group with the Senior
Civic Club prize for excellence in English, the D. A. R. good citizenship award, and the Class of '52 foreign language award.
Double winner, Jon LaFaver, cops the West Shore Club prize for the boy with the highest scholastic average and the Ameri-
can Legion Auxiliary award for possessing high qualifications of citizenship. Single awards go to Barbara Banco from the
Senior Civic Club for excellence in art, to Robert Blosser from the Junior Civic Club for outstanding work in science, to
Henrietta Embick from the West Shore Choral Society for vocal music, to Barbara Graff from the Veterans of Foreign Wars
as the girl with the highest average in mathematics, to Nancy Thornton from the Farm Bureau for superiority in commercial
work, to Donald Stitzel from the Veterans of Foreign Wars as the boy with the highest average in mathematics. Sharing
in the Junior Civic Club award for excellence in home economics are, first, Janet Desenberger, second, Joyce Fry, in the
Faculty prize for commercial work are, first, Joan Simonton, second, Patsy Rupp.
Anne Baldwin Barbara Banco Glenn Bixler Barbara Brown
Barbara Graff Kenneth Kister
Shirley Kocher Jon LaFaver Alice Marzolf Irene Marzolf
Patricia Rupp Joan Simonton Nancy Thornton LeRoy Toddes
FIRST HONORS . . are awarded to seniors pictured here who have attained an average of 90 or above during their
four years in high school.
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Joanne Baker Robert Blosser
Frederick Ehman Henrietta Embick
Lois Hesketh Shirley Hughes
Catharine Orris Kathleen Reiff
Donna Brightbill Mary Ann Devine Robert Dorwart
Janet Freet Joyce Fry Gloria Glaclfelter
James Miller Kermit Moore Curl Neeley
Lewis Shaub Naomi Snavely Donald Stitzel
SECOND HONORS . . are awarded to seniors pictured here who have attained an average of 85 or above during their
four years in high school.
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P M -r
lntramurals l, 2, 3, 4 . . mixed
chorus 2, 3, 4 . . girls' chorus 3, 4
. . operetta l . . play production
3, 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . latin
club l . . home ec. 3 . . out of town
boys .. friendly smile .. enioys
dancing . . dislikes ducktails and
centipedes . . college hopeful.
lntramurals l, 2, 3, 4 . . play pro-
duction 3 . . play cast 4 . . SHAW-
NEE staff 4 . . steno club 4 . . home
ec. club 3 . . "2l" club 3, 4. .crazy
about "GYM" . . those certain
slumber parties . . constantly dieting
. . enviable hair . . Julius LaRosa
fan . . future secretary.
lntramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . girls' chorus
3 . . latin club I . . horse lover . .
fond of chocolate milk shakes but
not coFfee . . John Harris fan . .
modest . . a shorty . . dimples . .
prefers quarterbacks . . secretarial
lntramurals l, 2, 3, 4 . . mixed
chorus 3, 4 . . operetta l . . play
production 3 . . TIMES staff 3, 4 . .
Times editor 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4
. . "2l" club 3, 4 . .latin club l, 3
. . student council I, 2, 4 . . national
honor society 2, 3, 4 . . tri-hi-y 4 . .
radio club 4 . . class officer I, 2 . .
prefers sailors and newspaper work
. . always busy . . Furman.
Intramurals 'l, 2, 3, 4 . . mixed
chorus 4 . . girls' chorus 3, 4 . .
play production 3 .. SHAWNEE
staFf 4 . . TIMES staff 4 . . leaders
club 2, 3 . . commercial art club
2, 3, 4 . . talented artist . . tennis
whiz . . enioys gory ghost stories
. . frank . . can live without mos-
quitoes . . commercial artist.
lntramurals 3, 4 . . play cast 4 . .
student council l . . class officer l . .
lanky . . favors ducktails . . member
of the kraft gang . . taste for
clothes . . long blue suede shoes . .
lntramurals 3 . . band 4 . . orchestra
4 . . mixed chorus 4 . . student
council 3 . . radio club 4 . . has
rhythm in his soul . . not fond of
plane g . . his favorite pastime-girls
. . ardent hunter . . Dan Cupid . .
lntramurals 'l, 2, 3, 4 . . play pro-
duction 4 . . steno club 4 . . always
with Audie . . sports fiend . . likes
banana splits . . despises oral book
reports . . guy from Steelton . .
obtrusive people irk her . . women's
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . girls' chorus
3, 4 . . band I, 4 . . play production
3, 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . leaders
club 3 . . steno club 4 . . red cross
council 4 . . home ec. club 3 . . tri-
hi-y 4 . . ardent Dodger fan . .
those certain slumber parties . .
loves pizza pie . . curly, blond hair
. . airline hostess.
"Lum Ox" General
lntramurals I . . play production 3, 4
. . motorcycle fiend . . girl shy . .
number one hotrod ace . . allergic
to operas and butter . . diligent
worker? . . looking forward to a
life of ease-after the army.
lntramurals l, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3
. . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . student council
l, 2, 3 . . science club l . . national honor
society 2, 3, 4 . . civics club l . . works at
Doc Reiffs . . why have study halls or written
book reports? . . smooth dresser . . Ioqua-
cious . . longs for college life.
lntramurals l, 2, 4 . . play production 4 . .
SHAWNEE staff 4 . . steno club 4 . . tri-hi-y
4 . . able accordian player . . "Keener"
than ever . . can't stand rainy days . . long
finger nails . . drives a blue Ford . . secretary.
lntramurals l, 2, 3, 4 . . band l, 2, 3, 4 . .
play production 4 . . hi-y 4 . . interest in
sophomore class . . always in the red Ford
. . has no time for Juniors . . often seen in
the bandroom . . wants to see the world
. . with the air force.
' ' Brenner' '
Hi-y 3, 4 . . why have home work? . . pre-
fers vacations . . very quiet . . he goes for
Pontiacs . . has blue, blue eyes . . hard
worker . . will probably be a farmer.
hazy as graduation nears
PHYLLIS BLAZER DORIS BOGGS
"Phil" General "Shortey"
Girls' chorus 3 . . play production 3 . . steno
club 4 . . little stuff . . finds coffee dis-
tasteful . . enjoys reading and typing a .
radio listener . . friendly stenographer.
Intramurals l, 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4
. . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . latin club 2 . . the
laugh heard round the world . . "Private"
interest . . likes spaghetti and cherries, but
not together . . exists without seafood . .
Commercial "Blosser" Academic
Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4 . . band l, 2, 3, 4 . .
orchestra 2, 3, 4 . . play cast 3 . . SHAW-
NEE staff 4 . . science club l . . class officer
3, 4 . . illegible hand writing . . hates to
get up in the morning . . scorns Trig. in
any form . . savors seafood . . college bound.
DONNA BRIGHTBILL RICHARD BUSS
"Corky" "Mode" General
Sportsman supreme . . demon on archery
and fried chicken . . hunter and trapper . .
has an aversion to homework . . Bethlehem
Intramurals 4 . . mixed chorus 4 . . girls'
chorus 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . spanish
club 4 . . steno club 4 . . speedy typist . .
reads comic books and movie magazines . .
oh those hayrides . . movie fan. .stenog-
Intramurals l, 2, 4 . . play production 4 . .
SHAWNEE staff 4 . . central treasury 4 . .
steno club 4 . . Penn State interest . . those
certain slumber parties . . very efficient . .
can't stand egotists . . planning to be a
16 43 1
Seniors keep busy with clubs, activities
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . steno club 4 . .
Beaverson's buddie . . sports enthusiast . .
homework and oral book reports are off
her list . . silly laugh . . good sport . .
women's marine corps.
MARY ANN DEVINE
"Mary Ann" General
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . play production
3, 4. .SHAWNEE staff 4 . . "2l" club 3, 4
. . student council 3, 4 . . national honor
society 3, 4 . . current events club I . . radio
club 4 . . athletic ability . . drives the pick
up . . Vaughn Monroe fan . . detests snakes
. . likes crew cuts . . West Chester bound.
"Brain girl" Academic
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . mixed chorus 2, 3, 4
. . girls' chorus 3, 4 . . operetta I . . play
production 3 . . "2I" club 3, 4 . . latin club
2 . . red cross council I, 2 . . dog lover . .
enthusiastic basketball and baseball fan
. . detests spiders and cats . what eyes . .
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . mixed chorus 2, 3, 4
. . girls' chorus 3, 4 . . operetta I . . play
production 3, 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . .
central treasury 4 . . steno club 4 . . tri-hi-y
4 . . latin club I . . ardent Highspire fan
. . regular Blue Pig customer . . financier . .
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4
. . science club I . . hi-y 3 . . varsity club 4
. . drives the "Olds" . . fond of head maior-
ettes . . scorns conceited people. . ladies'
man . . willing helper . . wants to sail the
seas . . with the navy.
prefers tall boys . . future secretary.
Intramurals I, 3 . . spanish club 3 . . per-
sistent blusher . . girl shy . . veteran coon
hunter . . can't stand flighty girls . . easily
embarrassed . . future cattleman.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . mixed chorus 2, 3, 4
. . girls' chorus 3, 4 .. operetta I ..
TIMES stal"f 3 . . SHAWNEE editor-in-chief 4
. . cheerleader I, 2, 3, 4 . . student council
2, 3, 4 . . latin club I . . commercial art
club 3, 4 . . tri-hi-y 4 . . radio club 4 . .
ntramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4
. . student council 3 . . varsity club 3, 4 . .
football 3, 4 . . rugged . . infectious grin
.. admires singing cheerleaders . . can't
find a "Budder" man . . torn between
Packards and Olds 88 . . college hopeful.
vivacious . . her "Budder" . dynamic
personality . . a thrilling contralto . .
Student council I, 2, 4. .library club I, 2 . .
national honor society 4 . . thrives in winter
. . reliable . . studious . . co-operative . .
no taste for sea food . . finds blondes charm-
ing .. but not inquisitive people . . ac-
Intramurals I, 2, 4 . . play production 3 . .
science club I . . practical ioker . . con-
temporary primitive artist . . original
HalIowe'en parader . . homework dodger
. hillbilly music fan . . off-to the navy.
Class spirit is roused in
rivalry with Juniors
Band I, 2, 3, 4 . .orchestra I, 2, 3, 4
. . mixed chorus 2, 3, 4 . . boys'
chorus 3, 4 . . trumpeteer . . builds
souped engines and cars . . drives
like a fiend . . morbid imitator of
artist Dali . . dodges boro police . .
DELORES J. FRANK
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . play pro-
duction 3, 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . .
steno club 4 . . tri-hi-y 4 . . a friend
to all . . Jane's chum . . athletic
ability . . basketball sharp shooter
. . heckles people . . California
Intramurals 3, 4 . . play production
4 . . SHAWNEE 4 . . TIMES staff 4
. . commercial art club 4 . . tri-hi-y
4 . . dignified . . statuesque . . no
poetry lover . . artist . . tall boys
and quiet music . . warm weather
lover . . commercial artist.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4. .band I, 2, 3,
4 . . orchestra I, 2, 3, 4 . . mixed
chorus 3, 4 . . girls' chorus 3, 4 . .
operetta I . . play cast 3 . . play
production 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4
. . steno club 4 . . tri-hi-y . . class
officer I, 2, 3, 4 . . titian hair . .
pleasing personality . . frequent trips
out of town . . those certain slumber
parties . . legal secretary.
Intramurals I ,2 . . ill, monday through
friday . . slow poke afoot . . no
use for the state police . . veteran
motorcyclist . . great fisherman . .
yearns to be a millionaire . . will
probably be a buck private.
Mixed chorus 2, 3, 4 . . girls' chorus
3, 4 . . operetta I . . latin club I
. . red cross council 4 . . song bird
. . quiet till you know her . . loves
classical music . . girls' sextet . .
bleached blondes vex her . . as do
sarcastic remarks . . Elizabethtown.
Intramurals I, 2, 3 . . TIMES staff
3, 4 . . bus. mgr. . . SHAWNEE staff
4 . . latin club I . . national honor
society 3, 4 . . competent . . femi-
nine Ed Murrow . . detests strawberry
ice cream . . chic . . reserved ..
plans to enter Civil Service.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . mixed
chorus 2, 3 . . girls' chorus 3 . . play
cast 3, 4 . . TIMES staff 3, 4 . .
SHAWNEE staff 4 . . "2I" club 3, 4
. . national honor society 3, 4 . .
tri-hi-y 4 . . radio club 4 . . class
officer 3, 4 . . iingling bracelets . .
buoyant . . keen . . Nash driver . .
ice-skating . . Wilson.
Intramurals I . . six foot plus . . pet
peeves-shaving and alarm clocks
. . seen with Sanger . . movie goer
. . loud only in his taste for clothes
. . televiewer . . air force.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . band
I, 2, 3, 4 . . orchestra I, 2, 3, 4 . .
prefers taking it easy . . capable
musician . . those shoestring ties . .
noisy girls annoy him . . the kraft
gang . . homework doesn't bother
him . . nor does he bother it . . wants
to ioin the air force.
Seniors prepare for college, lor iobs
" Orv" General
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . mixed chorus . .
boys' chorus . . student council 4 . . science
club I . . hi-y 3 . . class officer I . . movie
ticket taker . . slow motion . . cheerful . .
hockey spectator . . likes to drive . . navy.
Intramurals 4 . . play production 4 . . hi-y 3
. . basketball 3 . . champion late comer . .
hotrod Packard . . skeptical . . nonchalant
. . part of the kraft gang . . frequent ab-
sences . . looking forward to the draft.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . hi-y 3 . . football 4
. . crafty angler . . archer and hunter . .
will be glad to graduate . . shy . . misses
school constantly . . Bethlehem steel worker.
Intramurals 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4 . .
scenery club 3, 4 . . hi-y 3 .
girl shy. , perpetual tease
. . likes sports-except
Play production 4 . . TIMES staff 3 ..
SHAWNEE staff 4 . . steno club 4 . . national
honor society 4 . . has a taste for chili con
carne . . and bow ties . . punctual . . ex-
pects others to be that way . . long blonde
hair . . blushes . . Bible college.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . band I . . mixed
chorus 2, 3, 4 . . girls' chorus 3 . . operetta I
. . play cast 3, 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . .
latin club 3 . . radio club 4 . . character
. shop crazy . .
basketball . . .
actress . . who loves animals . . and any-
thing ltalian mature , . well-read . .
I-IARRIET KEENER EARL KINSEY
"Harrie" General "Monk" General
Intramurals 2, 3 . . play production 3 . .
SHAWNEE staff 4 . . peaches and cream
complexion . . long rides to the gap . .
hearty laugh . . cheerful disposition . . coal
black hair . . hillbilly music . . housewife.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . hi-y 3 . . science club
I . . football 3, 4 . . hot temper . . sopho-
more interest . . always parked in the foyer
. . iazz fan . . small but mighty . . longs for
a life of ease.
Mixed chorus 2, 3, 4 . . girls' chorus 3, 4 . .
strawberry blonde . . easily flustered . . a
habitual worrier . . movie fan .. enioys
strawberry sundaes . . hates turnips and
coffee . . medical secretary.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . mixed chorus 4 . .
play production 3 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . .
tri-hi-y 4 . . devours fruit cake . . adores
blue eyes . . one of the engaged set . .
no arguer . . Depot employee.
Service to school is aim
ol class proiects
Intramurals I, 3, 4 . . operetta I . .
play cast 3, 4 . . TIMES staff 4 . .
SHAWNEE stag 4 . . student council
I, 2, 3, 4 . . national honor society
3, 4. . stage crew 3, 4 . . argumen-
tative . . drives "La Dodge" . .
humorist . . usually heckling LaFaver
. . green money . . loud vests . .
politician . . college-lawyer.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . mixed
chorus 2, 3, 4 . . girls' chorus 3, 4 . .
play production 3, 4 . . SHAWNEE
4 . . "2I" club 3, 4 . . worries about
everything-especially iacket orders
. . willing worker . . pleasant smile
. . fond of conventions . . nurse.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . mixed
chorus 3, 4 . . girls' chorus 3, 4 . .
operetta I . . play production 3, 4
. . "2l" club 3, 4 . . leaders club
2, 3 . . tri-hi-y 4 . . Florida happy
. . veteran iitterbug . . Frankie Laine
fan . . small . . adept basketball
player . . civil service.
Intramurals I, 3, 4 . . mixed chorus
3, 4 . . play cast 3, 4 . . TIME
staff 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . stu-
dent council 3, 4 .. stage crew
I, 2, 3, 4 . . radio staff 4 . . class
officer 3, 4 . . national honor society
3, 4 . . has a hand in everything . .
sharp vests . . 1949 Chevrolet . .
excellent speaker . . college . .
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . mixed chorus
4 . . boys chorus 3 . . science club I
. . picks 'em small . . detests fixing
Flats and any speech making . .
suede shoes his specialty . . aquatic
fan . . a navy man.
Intramurals 4 . . play production 4
. .football 4. .a gay blade. .good
looking . . debonair . . the "eyes"
have it. . has no time for people who
talk too much . . main interest-
girls . . air force.
Intramurals 2, 4 . . mixed chorus 3, 4
. . girls' chorus 3, 4 . . play produc-
tion 3, 4 . . TIMES staff 4 . . SHAW-
NEE staff 4 . . steno club 4 . . shy
. . doesn't like having CI double . .
bossy people . . always reading . .
Intramurals I, 2, 4 . . mixed chorus
3, 4 . . girls' chorus 3, 4 . .play pro-
duction 3, 4 . . TIMES staff 4 . .
SHAWNEE staff 4 . . steno club 4 . .
likes farms . . no high heels in her
wardrobe . . wears blue ieans . .
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . hi-y 3 . .
varsity club 4 . . scenery club 4 . .
football 4 . . aloof . . often seen but
seldom heard . . industrious worker
. . women drivers and snow irritate
him . . restful life . . navy man.
Intramurals 3, 4 . . hi-y 3 . . never
without Ehman . . finds book reports
and homework repulsive . . Food Fair
worker . . ioin the navy.
Cooperation makes class
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . band 3, 4
.. mixed chorus 4 .. SHAWNEE
staff 4 . . latin club I, 2 . . leaders
club 3, 4. .approves of going steady
. . sarcasm doesn't impress her . .
favorite pastime-eating . . coast
guard . . athlete . . nurse.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . tri-hi-y 4
interest . . agile
.. York Haven
athlete . . expert roller skater . .
pretty eyes . . amicable . . secre-
Intramurals I, 2, 4 . . student council
I, 2 . . science club I . . late comer
. . relishes seafood . . and foreign
cars. .tall and lean . . hotrodder . ,
motorcycle owner . . machine oper-
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . play pro-
duction 3 . . play cast 4 . . hi-y 3, 4
. . spanish club 2 . . "Phillies" fan
. . hardly ever wears a tie . . helpful
. . and willing to work . . shorthand
intrigues him . . no Fritz Kreisler . .
plans a business career.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . play pro-
duction 4 . . hi-y club I . . science
club I . . mighty mite . . who makes
a big noise . . enjoys being pesty
. . big words stun him . . prefers
tiny gals . . and navy blue.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . science club
I . . spanish club 3 . . doesn't ap-
preciate trig tests . . admires art and
artists . . unusual love of chemistry
. . retiring . . reserved . . Penn
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . play pro-
duction 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . .
tri-hi-y 4 . . steno club 4 . . skating
in any form . . worries about oral
book reports . . blonde by choice . .
can't stand conceited people . .
looking for a good iob.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . mixed chorus
2, 3, 4 . . girls' chorus 3, 4 . . play
production 4 . . student council 2
. . "2I" club 2, 3, 4 . . library club
I . . steno club 4 . . troublesome
iacket orders . . those certain slumber
parties . . always being teased . .
silly giggle . . secretary.
Intramurals 4 . . French import . .
"romantic" accent . . likes the United
States . . but not cheerleaders or
pep meetings . . contagious grin . .
top science student . . geologist in a
Intramurals I . . boys' chorus 3 . .
SHAWNEE staff 4 . . outdoorsman
, , photography bug . . owns a
recording machine . . quiet? . .
always dependable . . careful
worker . . sincere . . news photog-
. ifjiia wii
Seniors reveal leadership as
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . band 2, 3, 4 . .
mixed chorus 2, 3, 4 . . girls' chorus 3, 4 . .
play cast 3, 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . red
cross council I, 2, 3, 4 . . national honor
society 4 . . neat appearance . . cherry pie
queen . . alumnus troubles . . character
actress . . office worker.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . hi-y 3 . . varsity
club 3, 4 . . football 3, 4 . . baseball 3, 4
. , co-operative . . easily embarrassed . .
competitive spirit . . a loyal friend . . steady
. . future auto mechanic.
Intramurals I . . hi-y 3 . . never walks when
the Buick is near . . vocabulary hater . . in-
terested in sports-and girls . . is actually
a fireman . . in line for the army.
Band I, 2, 3, 4 . . orchestra
I, 2, 3, 4 . .
mixed chorus 3, 4 . . boys' chorus 3, 4 . .
A8.P worker . . lives in the band room . .
loves to play the trumpet . . banio-eyes . .
flighty girls bore him . . the armed forces
,, Ag, ..,, 1
"Poolie" Commercial "Kathy" Commercial
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . play cast 3 . . play Intramurals I, 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4
production 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . "2I" . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . tri-hi-y 4 . . steno
club 3, 4 . . red cross council I, 2, 3, 4 . . club 4 . . crab cake fancier . . terrified by
spanish club 3, 4 . . tri-hi-y 4 . . home ec. oral book reports . . hopes to travel . .
club 3 . . steno club 4 . . endless letters . . conscientious . . an office worker,
voluble . . always in a dither . . Middletown
boys . . receptionist.
General "Joan" General
Intramurals I, 4 . . play production 3 . .
SHAWNEE staff 4 . . library club I ..
alfable . . enioys painting furniture .
dancing . . reading . . detests raisins . .
diligent worker . . independent . . serious
. . future storekeeper.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . play production
3, 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . leaders club
2, 3 . . varsity club 2, 3, 4 . . class officer 2
. . football 2, 3, 4 . . baseball 3, 4 . .
basketball 3 , . all-round athlete . .
rugged good looks . . hotheads are off his
list . . future swab.
her cold .
Class play I . . art club I . . long and lean
. . resonant voice . . quiet . . dotes on shrimp
. . baseball fan . . study hall expert . .
takes a dubious view of fishing-and of
democrats . . will enter the armed forces.
I, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 4
. . student council I . . national honor so-
ciety 4 . . steno club 4 . . tumbling club I
. . trustworthy . . sports a famous diamond
. . Miss tap-toe . . winter weather leaves
. someone's secretary.
Operetta I . . science club 'I . .
Middletown girls . . earnest tele-
vision viewer . . talkative . . loves to
play the accordian . . and pinball
machines .. maintains a negative
attitude toward smoking women . .
Army Depot employee.
Intramurals l, 2 . . band 3, 4 . .
mixed chorus 2, 3, 4 . . boys' chorus
3, 4 . . SHAWNEE stat? 4 . . science
club I . . skilled pianist . . adept
artist . . thumbs down on chewing
gum and research themes . . horse-
man of note . . King's college.
Intramurals I, 4 . . play production
3 . . play cast 4 . . SHAWNEE staff
4 . . "2l" club 3, 4 . . tri-hi-y 4 . .
coquettish . . those certain slumber
parties . . capricious . . hot-temper
. . no use for busy bodies . . clerical
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . hi-y 3, 4
. . stage crew 2, 3, 4 . . lives to eat
. . shy . . would rather sleep than
do homework . . lima beans are not
his favorite food . . navy baker.
Hi-y 3, 4 . . science club I . . a born
tease. .congenial . .favorite class-
phys. ed . . evident distaste for
vocabulary . . but not for blondes . .
light hearted . . plans to ioin the
Intramurals I, 2, 3 . . Baseball 4 . .
those pegged pants . . one iunior
girl .. the kraft gang . . movie
lover . . new Ford . . export from
William Penn . . plans to ioin the
"Honey GirI" Commercial
Intramurals 2, 4 . . girls' chorus 3, 4
. . play production 3, 4 . . TIMES
staff 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . na-
tional honor society 4 . . steno club
4 . . a real brain . . dependable
. . love her, love her dog . . that
handsome Gig Young . . taboo on
coffee and public speaking . . . will
be a wonderful secretary.
Band 2, 3, 4 . . mixed chorus 4 . .
girls' chorus 4 . . camp counselor. .
finds music enioyable . . plays her
trumpet . . cheerful . . camps in the
bandroom . . always helpful . .
hopes to be a nurse.
Intramurals 4 . . varsity club 4 . .
baseball 4 . . rebel .. southern
drawl . . amiable . . prefers alumni
. . despises alarm clocks . . globe-
trotter . . basketball sharp-shooter
. . electrical engineer.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . mixed chorus
4 . . play production 3 . . SHAWNEE
staff 4 . . library club I, 2, 3, 4 . .
tri-hi-y . . steno club 4 . . smooth
skater . . wants to travel . . out of
town bays . . can do without seafood
. . secretary.
Excitement rises os prom
time, commencement nears
lntramurals 'l, 2, 3, 4 . . hi-y 3 . .
varsity club 3, 4 . . football 3, 4 . .
baseball 3, 4 . . football king . .
robust . . sports enthusiast . . pos-
sesses an allergy to school . . adept
athlete . . army.
Play production 4 . . affinity for
new cars and money . . curly black
hair . . individualistic . . composed
. . another absentee . . one of the
kraft gang . . air force.
lntramurals i . . play production 3
. . super salesman . . industrious . .
Bob Hope fan . . appreciates movies
and art . . prefers ice skating . .
no mathematician . . future in tele-
lntramurals l, 2, 3, 4 . . play pro-
duction 3, 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . .
friend to all . . afternoon movies . .
clown . . scorns homework . . fre-
quently absent . . happy go lucky . .
another of the kraft gang . . air
lntramurals 2, 3, 4 . . mixed chorus
3, 4 . . girls' chorus 3, 4 . . play
production 3 . . play cast 4 . .
si-IAWNEE staff 4 . . in-hi-y 4 . .
cheerleader 3, 4 . . commercial art
club 3, 4 . . home ec. club 3 . . red
cross council 2, 3, 4 . . Hallowe'en
queen . . attractive . . stylish . . good
natured .. relishes pizza pie . .
Devoted to Carlisle . . favors
Chevrolets . . and hillbilly music . .
obiects to cold weather . . unique
walk . . can't abide democrats . .
intends to ioin the waves.
lntramurals l, 2, 3, 4 . . science club
l . . football 4 . . baseball 3, 4 . .
math and science whiz . . wholesome
. . English is not his favorite class . .
pipe smoker . . boyish good looks . .
navy R.O.T.C. or college.
"Lianer Banner" Commercial
lntramurals l, 2, 3, 4 . . band l, 2, 3,
4 . . play production 3, 4 . .
SHAWNEE staff 4 . . tri-hi-y 4 . .
latin club 3, 4 . . home ec. club 3 . .
steno club 4 . . energetic maiorette
. . garrulous . . always rushing
about . . those certain slumber
parties . . seen in the "Olds" . .
lntramurals l, 2, 3, 4 . . band 2 . .
play cast 3 . . play production 4 . .
SHAWNEE business manager 4 . .
student council 3 . . national honor
society 4 . . steno club 4 . . serene . .
co-operative . . daily letters . .
to that dork haired alumnus . . never
eats eggs . . secretarial aims.
lntramurals l, 2, 3, 4 .. mixed
chorus 3, 4 . . boys' chorus 4 . . play
cost 3, 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . .
student council 4 . . national honor
society 3, 4 . . leaders club 3, 4 . .
varsity club 3, 4 . . football 3, 4 . .
pinochle shark . . pipe smoker . .
most dependable . .the "BIue Beetle"
. . a red head . . engineerinng
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Pomp and circumstance end carefree years
ADELLA TRAVER FRED TROUT
"Bonnie" Commercial "Trout" General
Intramurals I, 4 , . SHAWNEE slat? 4 . . Eats all day . . loves spaghetti . . pesty . .
spanish club 4 . . willing helper . . Donna's biology bug? . . chooses hillbilly music . .
chum . . loves surprises-but not exams . .
demon on skates . . aspiring secretary.
great hunter and trapper . . doesn'l like
pulling chains on the car . . future dairyman.
Mixed chorus 3 . . science club I . . likes
Lower Paxton . . theology student . . hates
to wait for buses . . authority on history . .
enioys ancient languages . . serious minded
Intramurals 4 . . play production 4 . . lri-hi-y
4 . . dale bait . . Senior Sweetheart . .
Junior interest . . no lasle for cooked carrots
or moody people . . horsewoman . . pizza
pie and hot dogs are best . . nurse.
. . King's College.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . mixed chorus 2, 3, 4
. . girls' chorus 3, 4 . . operella I . . play
cast 3 . . play production 4 . . SHAWNEE
staff 4 . .Ialin club I . . spanish club 3, 4 . .
class officer 2 . . petite . . impeluous . .
goes for "Iicorice sticks" . . member of girls'
sextet . . can'l stand synthetic blondes . .
perky . . nurse.
MARY ANNE WACKER
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . mixed chorus 4 . .
girls' chorus 3, 4 . . play production 3, 4
. . TIMES slat? 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . .
tri-hi-y 4 . . spanish club 3, 4 . . popular
music and dancing please her . . crazy
about dill pickles . . abhors washing dishes
. . secretary.
lnlramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . play production
3, 4 . . SHAWNEE staff 4 . . tri-hi-y 4 . .
steno club 4 . . red cross council I, 2, 3, 4 . .
Ioathes rainy wealher . . has an affinity for
lall boys-and crew cuts . . travels with
alumni . . plans to be a secretary.
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . girls' chorus 3 . 4
play production 3, 4 . . latin club I . . steno
club 4 . . adores horses . . little girl with a
big laugh . . fancies any seafood but oysters
. . dark hair charms her . . hopes to be a
SARA ELLEN WILLIAMS
"Sara Ellen" General
Intramurals I, 2, 4. .mixed chorus 2, 3, 4 .
girls' chorus 4 . . play production 3, 4 . .
red cross council 2, 3, 4 . . likes lo drive, but
slowly . . craves an airplane ride . . finds
pretty earrings fascinating . . energetic
employee of Pomeroy's . . expects to be a
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 . . play production 4 . .
SHAWNEE staff 4 . . tri-hi-y 4 . . commercial
art club 3, 4 . . sleno club 4 . . Yankee fan
. . admires Chevrolets and Highland Park
. . partial to blue-green eyes . . carefree
. . anyone need a secretary?
JUNIORS make impressive records in sports,
in music, in linance
CLASS OF l954
BUSY DAYS never end for enthusiastic iuniors.
Here, earnestly discussing their victory over
the seniors in the annual magazine campaign
are class officers: Fred Wigtield, vice-presi-
dent, Pat Hale, treasurer, Helen Stoker,
secretary, Clyde Bomgardner, president. They
are proud of their record for capturing most
of the daily prizes and for earning 51230
toward their yearbook. ln the same spirit,
this peppy group of l22 members plan an
all-out drive for ticket sales for their class
play, "Swing Fever." A star-studded Holly-
wood movie production with Dick Wear,
director, and Ken Boyer, producer, featured
talented class musicians, dancers, and actors
in a super, colossal assembly program. To
further their reputation for superiority in all
they do, on May 15 the annual Junior Prom
was held in plushy Hotel Hershey, stopping
place for stars and celebrities.
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Bingman, Clyde Bomgardner, Kenneth Boyer, Craig Brightbill, Gloria Brothers, Ronald Brougher, Barbara Burkhart, Thomas Buss, Charles Campbell.
Raw three: Vesta Campbell, Edmund Clingan, Eva Cressler, Judith Crisp, Margie Deaven, Ruth DeWalt, Jay Dugan, Robert Duncan, Joanne Eichelberger.
Recognize teamwork as the way to success
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Row one: Hart Ensign, Dale Eshelman, Lily Eshelman, Veanna Fisher, Larry Foster, Rita Fox, Donald Gher, Ardrey Gilbert, Adella Gruver. Row two: James
Hake, Pat Hale, Florence Haring, Judy Harkison, JoAnne Hench, Louis Holcombe, Robert Horton, James Hufler, Janice Hughes. Row three: Marilyn Hughes,
Steve lntrieri, Robert Kaulfmon, Viola Kauffman, Carol Keplinger, Charles Kichman, Irvin Kiehl, Lois Knorr, John Kohler. Row four: George Kohn, Jack
Krone, Beverly Lambert, Kathleen Laughman, Karanefta Lazarus, Marlin Lepley, Gloria Lutz, Robert Maclvor, Fay Markley. Row five: Ralph Markley,
James Maxwell, Mendal Mearkle, Nancy Metz, Ben Miller, Gayle Miller, Glenn Miller, Sally Miller, Jack Morton. Row six: Rose Morton, Barry Mowrey,
Kenneth Nelson, Harold Ness, Edward Newmyer, Shirley Ocker, Juanita Orris, James Ort, Sterling Ort. Row seven: Peggy Peiffer, Richard Pooler, Frank
Robbins, Dale Rockey, Franklin Rudy, Gilbert Shaffer, Eugene Shewell, John Shimmel, Jackie Shorter.
Devote countless hours to ambitious plans
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Row one: Shirley Showalter, Ralph Shuler, Carol Smith, Larry Snook, Wesley Snyder, Kenneth Spangler, William Speese, Margie Sponsler, Ronald Sponsler
Row two: Ronald Spoonhour, Yvonne Steffy, Helen Stoker, .Jean Stonsifer, Eugene Strauss, Delmont Sweitzer, Evelyn Traver, James Tritt, Gary Trowbridge.
Row three: Richard Wear, Charles Webster, Gwendolyn Wertz, Russell Wheeler, Fred Wigfield, LaVern Wilt, Donald Winter, Ronald Winter Cletus Writer
Row four: Bill Wolfe, Betty Yiwger, Robert Yoder, George Zeiders, Sandra Zeigler.
BIG ATTRACTION for iunior scientists
is iet type model racer. Ken Anderson
has no difficulty in holding attention
of his classmates as he demonstrates
its power. Kneeling, left to right, are:
John Shimmel, Sterling Ort, Kenneth
Anderson, LaVern Wilt, and Frank
Rudy. Standing are: Delmont Sweitzer,
Dale Eshelman, William Speese, James
Tritt, Jay Dugan, and Glenn Miller.
SOPHOMORES win acclaim for active participation in
CLASS OF 1955
MOMENT OF RELAXATION on the front steps gives
sophomore class officers an opportunity to schedule
events. Pictured, left to right, are: Janet Snyder, treas-
urer: Sandra Reimer, vice-president: Larry Kauffman,
president: Donna Stonesifer, secretary. The year's
agenda was fixed in spite of varying tastes of the 130
class members. "Melody Farm," rural retreat for singing
and dancing hill-billies, was the scene of an uproarious
assembly. Nancy Altland, announcer and commentator,
set the pace for the "hoe-down." Amid seaweed,
mermaids, and starfish, the sophomores and their
guests had a gala evening at the "Sea Foam Swirl"
and found a treasure-chest of prizes. Highlighting the
year was a class trip to Philadelphia under the super-
vision of the social studies department. A variety of
metropolitan showplaces were taken over by these
eager sightseers on April 15.
Row one: Leslie Alber, Nancy Altland, Donna Artley, Atha Baer, Mary Jane Baker, William Basila, Robert Baum, Wayne Belmont, La Vern Bennett. Row
two: Connie Berrier, Wayne Biller, Donald Blazer, Barbara Borke, Betsy Brackbill, Jerry Brandt, Maybelle Brenizer, Jackie Bretz, Doreen Brosius. Row
three: Miriam Bupp, Donna Buss, Robert Buxton, Richard Charpenning, Frank Class, John Conley, Conway Cook, John Deardorff, Donna Deckman. Row four:
Pat Dierich, Thelma Diller, Brian Donley, Joe Dorwart, Doris Ehman, Mardee Eichelberger, Roger Cstep, Dale Fink, Frank Frankenfield.
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Row one: Mary Ann Gemmill, Nancy Gruver, Janet Hartman, Mary Jo Herman, Jon Hoffman, Jay Hoover, Barbara Horton, Ernest Horton, Galen Houck.
Row two: Webster Huff, Hazel Hutchison, Floyd Hutton, David James, Carol Johns, Alfred Johnson, James Johnson, Mariorie Johnson, Larry Kauffman.
Raw three: Edna Keller, Larry King, Irene Knudsen, Marlin Krebs, Sally Krone, John Lawyer, William Lentz, Lavere Linthurst, Wilbur Maclvor. Row four:
Paul Marsh, Barbara Martin, Betsy MacGrath, Pat Mentzer, Ann Miller, Joyce Miller, Robert H. Miller, Robert M. Miller, John Moltz. Row five: Douglas
Mowery, Ronald Moyer, Garry Murray, Homer Myers, James Nissel, Marsha Nonemaker, Arthur Palese, Thomas Popp, Anna Pentz. Row six: William
Peters, Sandra Prowell, Beverly Reed, Gladys Rehm, Sandra Reimer, Tracy Rhodes, Harry Roller, Sophia Rosinski, Charles Ross. Row seven: Tom Scott,
Elmer Shaub, Judy Shearer, Ralph Shearer, Dwight Simpson, George Slaseman, Sandra Smith, George Smith, Georganne Snell.
Accept jobs, assignments with enthusiasm
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Row one: Orpho Snell, Janet Snyder, Jackie Spahr, Mary Stouffer, Glenn Steager, Dale Sterner, Donald Stevens, Barbara Stoner, Joyce Stoner Row two
Donna Stonesifer, Judith Tabasco, Sonia Thompson, Janis Titler, Helen Treder, Patricia Troxell, Mary Tusing, John Weigle, John Wertz. Row three Marlef
Wertz, Betty Wilcox, Shirley Willis, Sally Wilson, Clair Wilt, Gloria Wilt, Ina Jane Wise, Virginia Woods, Mary Zeiders. Row four: Joan Zeigler Joyce
Zeigler, Dolores Zimmerman.
READING PERIOD is ever popular. Here students
pore over current magazines for English ll. A
wide choice of reading material is available from
the magazines purchased monthly for student use
by the library. Seated, left to right, are: Sophia
Rosinski, Mary Tusing, and Mary Jo Herman.
Standing, are: Marlet Wertz and Ralph Shearer.
Large FRESHMAN class finds its place in school alfairs
CLASS OF T956
NEW PROBLEMS in new surroundings are the
chief concern of freshman leaders. Pictured, left
to right, are Mary Margaret Park, secretary-
treasurer, Neal Sipe, vice-president, Robert Kiehl,
president, Norman Duey, student council repre-
sentative. These officers lead l55 inexperienced
newcomers through the intricacies of unfamiliar
activities. ln the setting of a world-wide radio
program, their first assembly introduced celebrities
and professionals in the persons of talented class
members. April l became the big day in the
freshman spring calendar. The long-awaited trip
to Washington, D. C., to visit the Capitol, White
House, Arlington, and Smithsonian Institute proved
a happy ending for an eventful year.
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Row one: Naomi Anderson, Joyce Arnold, Deanne Babbitt, Richard Basila, William Beavers, Beverly Bennar, Carol Bock, Larry Bomgardener, .loan Brenne-
man. Row two: Vicki Brockman, .lune Brugnoni, Joan Campbell, Jerry Coleman, Ronald Coleman, Clara Conrad, Charles Cornman, William Coup, Betty
Danner. Row three: Marilyn Davis, Parker DeWalt, Carole Dorwart, Stanley Drovk, Norman Duey, Sarah Eesley, Gail Eley, Betty Erney, Ardith Estep.
Row four: Russell Failor, William Fetrow, Delthamae Fink, Mary L. Fisher, Mary L. Fluss, Donald Forry, Robert Freet, Esther Frischkorn, Ronald George.
Row five: Linda Gotlab, Thomas Gray, Alice Griffith, Revenna Gundy, Mervin Harbold, David Haring, Joann Haring, Walter Haring, Patricia Harkins.
Discovers new experiences work, but lun
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Row one: Jane Harkison, Jean Hart, Russell Hart, Ray Hartman, Larry Hartzell, Robert Hazel, Donald Hendricks, Larry Hesketh, Jchn Hewitt. Row two:
M H H . . . . .
ary o erbush, Diane Hollister, Bernard Hoover, Barbara Huff, Clair Jamison, Elinor Johnson, Robert Keller, Ronald Kennedy. Row three: Janet Kerstetter,
Robert Kiehl, Terry King, Paula Lantz, Collett LaVanture, Ronald Lawyer, James Leese, Phyllis Lengeman, Margie Lesher. Row four: Frank Lindauer, Patricia
Lowery, Mary Marzolf, Paul McCreary, Ruthann McGrath, Ronald Meas, Connie Menear, Catherine Mikos, John Millard. Row five: Martha Miller, Patricia
Miller, Robert Miller, Harry Minskey, Joanne Moore, Joseph Moore, Edward Morrow, Verdella Morrow, Sondra Mumma. Row six: Donald Muth, Rosalia
Muza, Nancy Nearhood, Richard Neeley, Arlene Newmyer, Sandra Norford, Beatrice Olewiler, Arlene O'Neal, Cynthia Orner. Row seven: Nancy Ort,
Jean Page, Mary M. Park, James Payne, Nancy Poet, Leroy Price, Winifred Prowell, Patricia Quigley, Philip Reese.
Gets its First taste oi high school lite
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Row one: Peggy Rhodes, Michael Robertson, Sandra Romberger, Audrey Roof, Carol Rupp, George Savage, Howard Shaffer, JoAnn Shettel, Russell
Shorter. Row two: Winifred Shuft, Ronald Simpson, Neal Sipe, Larry Snyder, Yvonne Snyder, William Steele, Gloria Steffy, Sandra Stetler, Virginia Stone.
Row three: Harry Strauss, Oscar Taylor, Donna Thomas, Eloise Traugh, Joyce Tritt, Mark Turban, Richard Updegraff, Ronald Updegraff, David Vaughn.
Row four: Linda Wakefield, Robert Walters, Audrey Weary, Doris Wertz, Donald Whisler, Thomas Wildman, Samuel Wilson, Charles Wilt, Ray Wilt.
Row five: Joline Winter, Clare Yeager, Sandra Zeigler, Diane Zimmerman, George Zimmerman.
MORE HOMEWORK does not seem to
worry these busy freshmen. Shown copying
assignment for classwork in English are,
left to right, Linda Wakefield, Leroy Price,
Sandra Romberger, and Mary Margaret
EIGHTH GRADERS gain assurance and poise through
CLASS OF i957
ACTIVE PARTICIPATION in all school
activities is the motto of junior high
students. Pictured here, homeroom
officers discuss a big proiect, the
purchase of a television set. Seated,
are: Alex Burgin and Delores
Keller. Standing, left to right,
Sandra Shearer, Erris Eley, Sarah
Spoonhour, Samuel Brinton, Wood-
row Nieman, Clinton Hale, Ruth
Diehl, and Alice Lengeman. From
the profits earned by eager students
in the sale of cards and stationery,
the plan became a reality. A
beautiful 21 V screen UHF-VHF tele-
vision set for use by the entire
iunior high school has been placed
in Mr. Bruce Conner's home room.
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Row one: Bonney
Row two: Joseph
Aughenbaugh, Fred Babbitt, Throena Bailets, Dick Bankert, Shelley Berg, Carl Books, Samuel Brinton, Ralph Brubaker, Anne Burche.
Burger, Alex Burgin, Carol Christian, Lee Croke, Carl Crone, Richard Curp, Robert Daron, Ruth Diehl, Erris Eley. Row three: Regeana
Eshelman, Janis Failor, Beverly Fetrow, Janis Fetrow, Kirby Gale, Clinton Hale, Janet Haney, Patricia Herr.
Lay the foundation lor later school years
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Row one: Herbert Hoffmeier, Georgeann Holland, Bruce Hughes, Donna Jacobs, Thomas James, Raymond Jones, Delores Keller, Dick Kennedy, Larry
Kister. Row two: Judy Krick, Judy Lantz, Betsy Lehmen, Alice Lengeman, Carleone Lobb, Starr MacFarland, Betty Marsh, Ronald McCreary, Walter Mearkle.
Row lhree: Joan Miller, Joanne Miller, Pat Mumper, Ronald Myers, Mariorie Nearhood, Elwood Neiman, Charles Page, Annette Paige, Sandy Prowell-
Row four: Darlis Rehm, James Roberts, Gloria Rockey, Marlene Rodes, Geraldine Rothrock, Jon Schmink, Barry Schwartz, Barry Seip, Caroline Shaw-
Row five: Lois Sheaffer, Sandra Shearer, Kenny Shuft, Barbara Shuler, James Smith, Sandy Snell, Gary Souders, Mardee Sparver, Ronald Speese. Row
six: Sarah Spoonhour, Beverly Springer, Erleen Stouffer, Olivia Sturgin, James Weakley, Ronald Whitcomb, Patty Winthrow, James Wolfe, Joanne Zeigler.
SEVENTH GRADERS grow up and gain a toeholol
CLASS OF 1958
wiruno ASSISTANTS in any project "
for the benefit of the junior high are
these spirited home room ofticers. Seated,
are Chad RUOFF and Barbara Fiehn.
Standing, left to right, are Jerry Brackbill,
Daniel Keagy, Dennis Yinger, Diane
Bowless, Carleton Garrett, Nancy New- xr
comer, and Keith Rockey. Through their
support it was possible to purchase a
radio for each iunior high home room as
well as a television set.
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Row one: William Addleblute, Martha Altland, Cecil Anderson, Judy Backenstoss, Dennis Bair, Janet Basore, Joyce Benedict, Cynthia Bock, Miles Bomgard-
ner. Row two: Bonita Bowers, Diane Bowless, Jeremiah Brackbill, Henry Brinkley, Paul Burkhart, Hattie Burlcheimer, William Claar, Nevin Conley, Brandt
Cook. Row three: Howard Coyer, Charles Crisp, Larayne Cullen, Toni DiRoberto, Clark Donley, Thomas Dorwart, Sherry Eley, Theda Eppley, Donna
Failor. Row four: Barbara Fiehn, James Firestone, Clarissa Fite, Stephen Foster, Charles Garrett, Mary Gladfelter, Thero Grissinger, Harry Grossman,
Dream of the big future ahead
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Row one: William Haines, Dannis Hamill, Nancy Handshaw, Ada Haring, Mervin Haring, Charles Holtman, Joseph Hooper, Mary Horton, Diane Huller.
Row two: Joseph James, Betty Johnson, Dennis Kauffman, Daniel Keagy, Joseph Keating, Barbara Kerstetter, Daniel Kohr, David Kopp, Fred Kremkau.
Row three: William Moyer, Robert McCreary, George Miller, Patricia Miller, Paul Miller, Ronald Miller, Scott Miller, Patricia Moore, Ano Moyer, Row four:
Larry Newcomer, Nancy Newcomer, Gary Noll, Gary Nye, Fred Orner, Sondra Prosser, Nancy Quigley, Grace Reilly, Linda Rhinehart. Row five: Judith
Robertson, Keith Rockey, Purcelle Rose, Margaret Seibert, Eleanor Shaub, Carl Shearer, Sandra Shewell, Jean Shirey. Row six: Nancy Simmons, Michad
Steger, Henrietta Turban, William Wear, Carl Weltmer, Lester Wheeler, Nancy Wigfield, Lynda Wilt, Louise Wintermeyer. Row seven: Linda Wise,
Mitchell Wolfe, Ronnie Worley, Gretchen Wright, Dennis Yinger, Miriam Yinger.
CORRECT GRAMMAR is a challenge to French l
students. Robert Kauffman explains use of
article "le" to Barry Mowery, Barbara Burkhart,
Carol Smith, and Karanetta Lazarus.
Foreign languages increase knowledge ot countries
SPANISH VERBS mean real concentration
for advanced Spanish students. Above,
left to right, Robert Dorwart, Linn Seibert,
Gloria Brothers, Shirley Updegraff, and
Tony Smith build sentences to explain
tenses of verbs. 0 LE FIGARO furnishes
amusing reading and news for French ll
class, left. Left to right, are Shirley Kocher,
Nancy Smith, Lois Hesketh, William Wert,
instructor, Barbara Grofli, Mary Ann
2 Devine, and Anne Baldwin.
a A A
CAESAR'S TRIUMPHS are still big events to first-year Latin stu-
dents. Robert Hazel points out a strategic spot of the Gallic
campaign on the map to Leroy Price, Cynthia Orner, and Barbara
ATTRACTING READERS by lively bulletin board
displays is the work of student librarians shown
below. Left to right, are Naomi Snavely, Nancy
Altland, and Peggy Peiflier.
VOCABULARY LISTS are the chief head-
ache of freshman English students above.
Exploring the dictionary are Winifred
Prowell, Janet Bender, Frank Lindauer,
and Sam Wilson. 0 NOTEBOOK PROJ-
ECTS become maior productions tor
iunior American literature students shown
right. Admiring their finished products
are, seated, Frank Rudy and Flora Bair.
Standing, left to right, Sandra Zeigler,
Jack Krone, Larry Foster, Ralph Shuler,
Ronald Winter, and Louis Burdette.
PANEL DISCUSSIONS on teen-age prob-
lems are popular in senior English.
Above, right, Frank Nissel records discus-
sion on Narcotics among students Clair
Snelbaker, Gloria Gladfelter, Thelma
Steigelman, Carl Neeley, Michael Volov-
ski, and Joan Pooler.
nglish classes develop power to worlc with words and ideas
MAKE ROOM FOR RODNEY, a humorous teen-age play, was pro-
duced by the sophomore English class, right, in assembly. Posing,
left to right, are LaVern Bennett, Janet Snyder, Garry Murray,
George Smith, and Sandra Reimer. Standing, are Nancy Altland,
Sandra Smith, and Larry Kauffman. Q WORKSHOP PLANS for
iunior English classes are being argued by girls pictured below.
Jean Stonesifer, Marilyn Hughes, Gwendolyn Wertz, Ardella
Gruver, and Janice Hughes choose the question of lowering the
voting age to l8.
WORLD GOVERNMENT as a solution to the
international problems that the U. N. has failed
to solve is under debate by problems of democ-
racy students. Participating in the debate are
seniors Terry Shettel, Dorothy Mikos, Joan Pooler,
and Robert Shultz.
the voice of America
Social studies classes represent
in the future
MAP MAKING becomes a favorite for fresh-
man civics classes. Shown examining maps
drawn by classmates to study New Cumberland
and its problems and needs are, left to right,
lrene Conrad, Carol Bock, Michael Robertson,
Linda Gotlob, and James Hewitt,
MAP READING proves to be a necessity to iunior
American history students. Below, Kenneth Nelson
traces the routes of Spanish explorers in America for
classmates James Maxwell, Gwendolyn Wertz,
Yvonne Steffy, and Marilyn Hughes.
WORLD GEOGRAPHY classes make constant use of the
movie proiector for films on nations, their products and
customs. Below, threading the machine for a South American
film are, left to right, Marlin Lepley, Sterling Ort, James Tritt
and Charles Webster.
STUDENT LEADERSHIP is the keynote of problems
of democracy classes. Chairman Anne Baldwin
conducts a class period on the menace of com-
munism with participants Beverly Kunkel, Barbara
Winter, Barbara Banco, Donald Hamburg, and
Mary Ann Devine ready to express their views.
Student historians reconstruct pastcivilizations to under-
CURRENT MAGAZINES keep students up-to-date on vital
problems. Below, with aid of maps and current reading,
sophomore history students study the "trouble-spots" in
the world and what the U. N. is doing to remove them.
Left to right are: Ernest Horton, Jon Hoffman, Ann Miller,
V MT .
stand today's world
REFERENCE MATERIALS are always available
for student use. Left, sophomore Elmer Shaub,
Douglas Mowery, Frank Class, Janice Titler
look over shelves of books in room l5 for
assignments on world history units.
REPLICAS AND MODELS give students oppor-
tunity to develop special interests or talents.
Below, Sandra Reimer and Mary Ann Gemmill
admire John Moltz's hand made replica of an
early English castle complete to the minutest
detail including cannons and guards.
m - .ls +
LIVING CELLS in their molds are viewed by enthusiastic student
biologists under the supervision of Mr. Lawrence Garmon,
below. Pictured, left to right, row one: Mary Ann Gemmill,
Sandra Reimer, Thomas Papp. Row two: John Wert, Robert H.
Miller, Judy Tabasco.
AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHERS demonstrate the various steps
in preparation for developing pictures. Shown below, left to
right, are senior scientists Sterling Ort, Donald Ort, Kenneth
Anderson, Delmont Sweitzer, Thomas Buss, James Tritt, and
Scientilic courses show
need for patience and
CONFIDENT PHYSICISTS set out to stun the
world by disproving Ohm's law. Left to right,
Robert Blosser and Adolphe Nicolas connect
dry cells in series while Glenn Bixler and Donald
Stitzel prepare to record the readings of the
MATH WHIZ Donald
Stitzel, center, aided by
Carl Neeley offers as-
sistance to trig students
Dorothy Mikos, Larry
Lauver, and Robert Blos-
clear thinking and
BEWILDERED CHEMISTS gaze at the large
array of bottles from which they must secure
correct materials for lab experiments. Pictured,
left to right, are: Robert Duncan, Craig Bright-
bill, Judy Harkison, and William Wolfe.
PROVING A THEOREM
becomes a daily chore in
Mowery, armed with
pointer, checks steps
in his proof with James
Nissel, Sandra Smith,
Wilbur Maclvor, and
ALGEBRAIC EQUATION is analyzed for puzzled math students
by Robert Duncan, with the pointer prompted by Jack Krone
Checking his solution are left to right Marlorie Trotter James
Miller, and Carolyn Acker
HOPEFUL RESULTS are anticipated by freshman science
students below as Claire Yeager heats a test tube Assisting
are, left to right, Joyce Arnold Deanne Babbitt Joan Brenne
man, and Robert Kiehl
ACTUAL TRAINING in office procedures is provided for
senior commercial students Audrey Deckman and Evelyn
Beaverson who completes work on ditto machine for
Students find a well-
rounded background lor
KATHLEEN REIFF, top right, computes a list on the adding
machine as part of her work in office practice. g GEN-
ERAL BUSINESS methods are studied by sophomores,
left, who learn how to operate a prosperous concern.
Left to right, are: Jacqueline Spahr, William Basila, Glenn
Steager, John Conley, and Dale Sterner. g SPEED TESTS
awaken competitive spirit of iunior typing students who
try to break Sally MilIer's record of 6l words per minute.
Shown below, left to right, are: Kathleen Laughman, Joan
Banco, Betty Yinger, and Elwood Baker.
SIMPLIFIED RECORDS of their own personal accounts give
students opportunity for life-like experiences. Below, general
business students Joyce Zeigler, Doris Ehman, Jackie Bretz,
William Peters, and Harry Roller set up easy forms.
Business training pays
olt in plans lor luture
FILING FOLDERS of student grades and activities enables
Naomi Snavely and Patsy Rupp, upper left, to gain skill
as office workers. QMIMEOGRAPH OPERATORS Helen
Blazer and Shirley Hughes, upper right, learn another phase
of office routine while preparing forms for guidance di-
rector. Q PRACTICE DICTATION in advanced shorthand
increases speed and lessens errors for future stenographers.
Shown right, row one, are: Richard Richwine, Naomi Snave-
ly. Row two: Patsy Rupp and Helen Blazer. Row three:
Shirley Hughes, Joan Baker, Mrs. Jean Korkuch, teacher,
Evelyn Beaverson. Row four: Audrey Deckman and Pat
CONVINCING ARGUMENTS advanced by Kenneth Klster
sells portable typewriter to consumers education group
Below left to right are Klster Donald Hamburg Harold Snyder
.lames Hamill and Charles Gipple
Future homemakers learn the real
business ot living
CLOTHING CARE trains students to
value a well-groomed look. Above,
freshman girls crowd around Mrs.
Clover Saracena, home economics
teacher, who demonstrates the proper
way to iron a blouse. Q CHERRY PIE
QUEEN Catharine Orris, left, beams
with pride as she takes one of her 5 I
tempting pies from the oven. Cathy
topped seven competitors to win the
OPERATION SAFETY is the slogan of
senior boys who learn the proper
methods with shop machinery. Shown
above, are: Earl Kinsey, Glenn Moyer,
Wilson Gruver and Dale Houck.
I SHOP TALK centers on home
plans being drafted in mechanical
drawing class. Pictured left, row one:
Preston Fettro, James Maxwell, and
Clair Harro. Row two. Sterling Ort,
Richard Buss, Dale Houck. Row three:
Mr. Jesse Elicker, instructor, Frank
HOLIDAY GREETINGS for display with the com-
munity Christmas decorations is being painted by
seniors Glenn Moyer and Clair Harro, center right, in
the shop class. 0 GOOD VICTUALS to tempt student
appetites require ingenuity and time. Many clubs and
organizations prepare barbecues, hamburgs and hot
dogs for lunch carriers. Pictured right, are Betsy
McGrath, Maybelle Brenizer, Kathleen Reift, and
FUTURE HOUSEWIVES pre-
pare ingredients for a cherry
pie in the local search for an
expert. Shown upper left, are
Carol Keplinger, Nancy Metz,
Beverly King, Barbara Winter,
Helen Blazer, Catharine Orris,
and Eva Miller. Q YULETIDE
GlFTS are no problem for
freshman boys, upper right,
staining and polishing tables
for Christmas giving. Left to
right, are: Richard Spahr,
Harry Strauss, and Charles
Health program requires the services ot professionals
DENTAL EXAMINATIONS are part of the
yearly physical check-up to insure healthy
attractive teeth. Above right: Dr. Arthur Kunkle
examines freshman Mary Ann Hollerbush while
Vicki Brockman, Betty Danner, and Alice Griffith
watch with interest.
FOOTBALL lNJURlES require constant atten-
tion to keep players in shape. Above, Dr.
William Mahon treats the iniury to Red
Baker's shoulder so he will not miss the
Hummelstown game. O LINE UP forms in
the gym, right, as machines click click for
chest x-rays. Among the 238 students taking
advantage of the free service provided by
the Cumberland Tuberculosis and Health
association are Kermit Moore, Ray Updegratt,
Lavern Wilt, Barbara Winter, Patsy Rupp,
Betty Yinger, Evelyn Traver, Marjorie Deaven,
Thelma Steigelman, and Lynn Berrier.
PHYSICAL FlTNESS and good sportsmanship
develop from a balanced sports program.
Left, seniors Wilson Gruver, Fred Trout,
Terry Shettel, Lewis Shaub, and Kenneth
Kister take time out from an exciting volley-
ball game in gym class.
'SN M65 .
Physical education classes help to lceep alert and healthy
NEW TECHNIQUES in artificial respiration
demand additional instruction for sophomore
first-aiders. With Leslie Alber as the victim,
Miss Mary Carlisano, girls physical education
head, instructs Atha Baer and Mardee
Eichelberger on life-saving methods intro-
duced by the Red Cross.
'F' Q ,Q
TESTING APPARATUS seems to fascinate a
student examinee who watches the doctor's
reaction. Above, left, Miss Dorothy Dunkle-
berger, school nurse, stands ready to assist
Dr. William Dietrich as he takes a routine
blood pressure reading on Paul McCreary.
IMPROPER BRUSHING leads to dental woes
according to experts. Above, Dr. Harry
Brooks, school dentist, gives illustrated material
on the teeth to seniors Nancy Smith and Dor-
othy Mikos. O ORGANIZED PLAY in gym
classes promotes team spirit and cooperation.
Students who display these qualities early
find interscholastic competition a profitable
experience. Left, freshmen boys line up at
the foul line for their turns. Pictured, left to
right, are: Edwin Wallace, Richard Updegraff,
Philip Reese, Richard Neeley, Ronald Simpson,
Walter Haring and Ronald Updegraff.
Miiioizonfegii of si vs fuigwuiw.
Q gwafliqie R
are urged to use their special gifts
FIGURE DRAWING, proiect of iunior and senior art classes, gives students
opportunity to sketch live models. Above, left, Joanne Baker poses for artists
Linn Seibert, Donald Winter, and Greta Steenland. Q WALL PLAQUES
fashioned of driftwood, weeds, toadstools become works of art from the
creative hands of student artists. Above, Glenn Bixler, Clair Snelbaker, Ardrey
Gilbert and Joan Banco select and hang their favorite plaques for the exhibit
during national art week. Q FEATURED SOLOISTS Gloria Gladtelter, lyric
soprano, and Henrietta Embick, contralto, are part of any NC musical program
as members of the mixed chorus, girls' chorus, and sextet. Left, they practice
for yuletide assembly program.
BRASS CHOIR prepares for traditional Christmas program.
Their music furnished the accompaniment for audience
participation in singing popular carols such as Silent Night,
The First Noel, and .loy to the World. Pictured, below, row
one: Robert Kiehl, George Zimmerman, Larry Bomgardner.
Row two: Linn Seibert, .lack Krone, Robert Yoder, Larry
CROSS SECTION of the mixed chorus, directed by Kenneth Sampson, is shown above practicing
for the annual spring music festival. Row one: tenors Gilbert Shaffer, Harold Batdorf, Larry
Snook. Row two: tenors are Conway Cook, John Weigle, Jon Hoffman, Jay Hoover, Fred Wig-
field, Mendal Mearkle, basses, Erdman Roof and Charles Kichman.
Future artists cure aided in
developing creative ability
HAPPY ARTISTS enjoy mottoes found on ninth grade shaded lettering
work. Right, sophomores Leslie Alber and Garry Murray agree on one
drawing while Robert H. Miller points to his choice. 0 ART CRITICS choose
their favorite sketches and humorous abstracts from a classroom exhibit.
Shown, lower left, senior artists Linn Seibert, Beverly Kunkel, Joanne Baker,
Alice Wright, Jane Wolfe, and James Tritt have a heated discussion on the
merits of each.
Y, NOTE PERFECT is the aim of top music students in prep-
state band representative, some helpful advice for playing
his clarinet, while Gilbert Shaffer, Gloria Gladfelter, and
Henrietta Embick practice for district chorus.
iniefwewfzss 4 f'aymnxm: Msm 1 r
aration for spring music festivities. Pictured, below,
Kenneth Sampson, music supervisor, gives Donald Hamburg,
PRESS CONVENTION gives school iournalists
a view of other publications and a brief contact
with experts. Above, Blanche Slaybaugh col-
lects part of her delegation, Robert Kauttman
and Barbara Graff, at the PSPA conference at
Altoona High School. Ten students from
TIMES and SHAWNEE staffs, with advisers
Blanche Slaybaugh and Naomi Peters, attended
the two day meetings.
Students, taculty work
together tor common good
VARSITY LETTERMEN work tor school and civic organizations as
well as athletic victories. Funds for special awards to lettermen
or for the Christmas street lighting proiect, tickets for sports
FACULTY MANAGERS direct the varsity sports pro-
gram with efficiency and competence. Scheduling
games, providing transportation, securing game
otticials, preparing eligibility forms keep them busy.
Pictured, are: Mr. Bruce Conner, baseball manager,
Mr. Roy Sutton, football manager, Robert Miller,
banquets, or buses for sports events, all come from the varsity
club. Shown above, discussing their plans for the school year are,
left to right, LeRoy Toddes, Maurice Flurie, Fred Peiffer, adviser,
and Clyde Bomgardner. 0 PANEL OF EXPERTS talk over events
of athletic importance. On the intramural program, the big
Turkey Day classic, chances for a terrific basketball season,
they are set to give their views. Shown left, are: Frank Bingman,
iunior varsity football captain, Russell Poole, assistant football
coach, Judith Tabasco, sophomore sports enthusiast, and Mary
Carlisano, girls intramural director.
TIMES STAFF competently edits a high school publication hard to match. Besides
Quill and Scroll and Pennsylvania school press honors, the TIMES copped Medalist
and All-American awards. Two dances and hot dog sales raised funds to send
the advisers and four students to the press conference at Columbia University,
New York City. Shown above, left to right, row one: Graff, Wacker, Harkison,
Burkhart, Banco, Gotlob, business manager, Baldwin, editor, Miller, Stonesifer,
and Kauffman. Row two: Kister, Sponsler, Johnson, Speese, LaFaver, Banco, Mrs.
Kcrkuch, business adviser, Freet, Slaybaugh, editorial adviser, Simonton, circulation
manager, Keplinger, Irene Marzolf, and Alice Marzolf.
if with school
JUNIOR HI LITE editors produce a timely monthly
newspaper with Mrs. Mary Myers as editorial adviser.
Students above, plan and write all articles on iunior high
activities and leaders. Shown, left to right, are: Carol
Christian, editor, Shelly Berg, Starr MacFarland, Sandra
Shearer, and Darlis Rehm.
el- is --...il
PUBLICATIONS PHOTOGRAPHERS have an endless
iob snapping pictures of countless school activities.
A new 4 x 5 Crown graphic press camera and a new
enlarger furnish the best in equipment for a tremen-
dous iob. Pictured, above, left to right, are: Franklin
Nissel, who does most of the printing and enlarging
for SHAWNEE and TIMES, Joan Banco of the TIMES
staff, John Smeltz, technical adviser and skilled
photographer, Jon LaFaver, chief staff man for
TIMES and SHAWNEE pictures.
THE LITTLE INDIAN came into being in I95I through
the efforts of Miss Doris Jean Krise, guidance director.
A student handbook, designed especially to aid fresh-
men and new students, it contains pertinent facts
about New Cumberland High, its curriculum and student
body. Regulations, courses, schedules, clubs, all phases
of activities are covered. The staff, pictured left, in-
cludes: Miss Krise, adviser, seated. Standing: Mardee
Eichelberger, art editor, Sandra Reimer, co-editor,
David James, business manager, Mary Ann Gemmill,
co-editor, Janet Snyder, editor. The '52 edition was
financed through the Student Council.
SHAWNEE EDITORS exhibit interest and enthusiam in working for a top-notch
annual. Past editions of SHAWNEE have won Medalist and All-American ratings
from Columbia and National Scholastic Press associations as well as top honors
from Pennsylvania School Press. Clever page lay-outs, new designs, and snappy
pictures are the aims of an energetic staff. Pictured, above, seated, are: Joyce
Poole, Kenneth Kister, Lois Hesketh, Henrietta Embick, editor, Jane Wolfe, Gretchen
Dietrich, LeRoy Toddes. Standing: Mary Ann Devine, Barbara Graff, Glenn Bixler,
Jon LaFaver, Irene Marzolf, Barbara Banco, Alice Marzolf, Anne Baldwin, Sonia
Gotlob, Joan Simonton, Shirley Hughes, and Shirley Kocher.
SHAWNEE BUSINESS STAFF has the tremendous
task of securing money for financing the yearbook.
Selling ads, padded covers, or extra covers means
miles of walking to contact prospective buyers.
Pictured below, seated, are: Joan Frank, Shirley
Updegraff, Mrs. Jean Korkuch, Nancy Thornton,
business manager, Harriet Keener, Helen Nelson,
and Mary Ann Wacker. Standing: Janet Desenberger,
Naomi Snavely, Kathleen Reiff, Greta Steenland,
Barbara Brown, Barbara Winter, Joan Pooler, Pat
Allison, Carolyn Acker, Beverly King, Adella Traver,
Donna Brightbill, Helen Blazer, and Nellie Shambaugh.
PUBLICATIONS ADVISERS responsible for award-win-
ning newspaper and yearbook work untiringly to uphold
their high position. Shown above, are: Mrs. Jean Korkuch,
TIMES and SHAWNEE business manager, Miss Blanche
Slaybaugh, TIMES editorial adviser, Miss Naomi Peters,
SHAWNEE editorial adviser.
Row one: Vesta Campbell,
Joanne Eichelberger, Mary Ann
Wacker, Gloria Brothers, Cath-
arine Orris, Jackie Bretz, Barbara
Horton, Doris Ehman. Row two:
Gloria Gladfelter, Helen Stoker,
Gloria Lutz, Veanna Fisher, Mar-
gie Sponsler, Florence Haring,
Beverly King. Row three: LeRoy
Toddes, Kenneth Boyer, Ronald
Winter, Larry Snook, Richard
Wear, Linn Seibert, Jon LaFaver,
Prefers close harmony
Row one: John Wertz, LeRoy Toddes, Ralph Shuler,
Thomas Scott. Row two: Kenneth Boyer, Ronald
Winter, Richard Richwine, Ronald Spoonhour. Row
three: Larry Snook, Charles Kichman, Linn Seibert,
New Cumberland High
Presents a Christmas
Row one: Janet Snyder, Sara
Ellen Williams, Sandra Reimer,
Donna Deckman, Noami Snavely,
Phyllis Blazer, Beverly Beckley,
Shirley Ocher. Row two: Alice
Marzolf, Janis Titler, Nancy
Smith, Shirley Kocher, Greta
Steenland, Nancy Metz, Juanita
Orris. Row three: Irvin Kiehl,
Gilbert Shaffer, Jay Hoover,
Charles Kichman Donald Winter,
Mendal Mearkle, Ben Miller,
School Mixed Chorus
i fig K - A L 4
ini I xiivb 4 ,,. : is S In Arranges a Spring
S ,, P, ' ' V if ' 5 'uf g Concert
N .1 "" L ' i .i ' 'L E In W if Row one: Atha Baer, Jackie
'11 M '. . V, if Shorter, Hart Ensign, Carol Kep-
'f ' ii 'i"': linger, Joan Banco, Donna Bright-
bill, Betsy Brackbill, Geraldine
Newcomer. Row two: Janet Hart-
man, Shirley Updegraff, lrene
Marzolf, Peggy Peiffer, Barbara
Borke, Sally Wilson, Patricia
Troxell. Row three: John Weigle,
Larry Foster, Joseph Dorwart,
Fred Wigfield, Jon Hoffman.
Appears finally at
Row one: Carol Bair, Sandra
Smith, Patricia Dierich, Ardrey
Gilbert, Sally Miller, Mary Ann 2
Gemmill, Henrietta Embick, Bar-
bara Burkhart, Barbara Banco,
Marsha Nonemaker. Row two: if
Janet Desenberger, Judy Harki- 'W
son, Patricia Hale, Dorothy Mikos,
Carolyn Acker, lna Wise, Gret-
chen Dietrich, Florence Jackson,
Lois Hesketh. Row three: Larry
Lauver, James Hamill, Ronald
Winter, Frank Bobbins, John
Wertz, Thomas Scott, Conway
Performs best in locker rooms
Row one: Jon Hoffman, John Weigle, Conway Cook,
Row two: Larry Lauver, Gilbert Shaffer, Fred Wigfield
Mr. Kenneth Sampson, director of Mixed and Boys'
Choruses. Row three: James Hamill, Robert Miller,
Irvin Kiehl, Jon LaFaver.
Soothing melodies, stirring spirituals provide enioyment
THE COQUETTES represent the best in vocal talent
in New Cumberland high school. Versatile and at-
tractive, they appear for many local clubs as well
as for school affairs. Their delightful harmonizing
of old favorites and current song-hits makes listeners
want to hear more. One of their greatest triumphs
came on October l9 when they won on the Amateur
Revue over WGAL-TV in Lancaster. Seated, left to
right: Joyce Fry and Gloria Brothers. Standing,
Henrietta Embick, Sally Miller, Gloria Gladfelter,
and Shirley Updegraff.
Produces melodic effects
Row one: Vesta Campbell, Ardrey Gilbert, Catharine
Orris, Gloria Gladfelter, Gloria Brothers. Row two:
Nancy Benner, Joanne Eichelberger, Greta Steenland,
Phyllis Blazer, Shirley Ocker. Row three:ftMary
Zeiders, Florence Haring, Nancy Metz, Juanita Orris,
New Cumberland High
Adds beauty to any program
Row one: Hart Ensign, Margie Johnson, Mary Ann
Gemmill, Atha Baer. Row two: Janet Snyder, Sandra
Prowell, Betsy McGrath, Sandra Reimer, Shirley
Kocher. Row three: Peggy Peiffer, Carol Keplinger,
Gloria Lutz, Joan Banco, Veanna Fisher.
a ifr,, - , - sv w
New Cumberland School Orchestra
STIRRING MUSIC is furnished by a gifted aggregation composed largely of iunior class members. Only six seniors will be
lost by the orchestra when it makes a final appearance in the commencement exercises. Shown, row one, are: Harkison,
Brackbill, Shatter, Winter, Sipe, Burkhart, Reimer. Row two: Yoder, Krone, Kiehl, Bomgardner, Robbins, Blosser, Stoker,
Fry, Hamburg. Row three: Miller, Wear, Richwine, Fox, Mearkle, Batdorf, Winter, and Mr. Sampson, director.
School Girls' Chorus
Features lilting voices
Row one: Marsha Nonemaker, Betsy McGrath, Pa-
tricia Troxell, Beverly Beckley. Row two: Gretchen
Dietrich, Florence Jackson, lrene Marzolf, Miss Grace
Spangler, director. Row three: Ina Wise, Nancy
Smith, Patricia Hale, Lois Knorr, Joyce Fry.
Develops superior vocalists
Row one: Janet Hartman, Jackie Shorter, Geraldine
Newcomer, Shirley Updegratif, Carol Bair. Row two:
Alice Marzolf, Henrietta Embick, Barbara Banco,
Sally Wilson. Row three: Sara Ellen Williams, Joan
Simonton, Carolyn Acker, Donna Brightbill, Janet
RADIO CLUB plans and presents all
N. C. programs for Schools' Report.
Every other Saturday morning at IO
o'cIock over WCMB school news, future
events, interviews, or panel discussions
come from student broadcasters. Enter-
tainment by musical groups or soloists
brighten the program. Student council
sponsors the proiect under the direction
of Mr. John Johnson. Five students head
the departments as technical advisers
in planning the 'I5 minute broadcast.
Right, are,Mary Ann Devine, Lois Hesketh,
Kenneth Boyer, Robert Duncan, Fred
Wigfield, Henrietta Embick, Barbara
Graff, Harold Batdorf, Anne Baldwin,
Jon LaFaver, Mr. John Smeltz, and Mr.
STUDENT COUNCIL plays an important part in student government
and activities. Keeping order in the halls, conducting school elections,
collecting food for needy persons, represent but a part of their
work. The annual Sadie Hawkins party at which a football queen
was crowned and a March of Dimes dance to secure funds for the
polio drive were social highlights of the year. To bring out the
large number of gifted students in N. C. high, the Council produced
a special talent assembly with cash prizes to winners. To carry along
the festive spirit of the Yule season, an all school party was staged
after the traditional Christmas assembly program. Through their
efforts and contributions, a new Wurlitzer piano was purchased
for the stage. Pictured, above, left to right, row one: Embick, Baldwin,
Gemmill, Keplinger, LaVanture, Stonesifer, Devine, Toddes, president.
Row two: DeWalt, Lentz, Ehman, Wigfield, Hoover, Speese, Hoffman,
Kichman, Kauffman. Q ALERT LISTENERS wait for the sounds of
their own voices. Bi-weekly, New Cumberland students get ready to
go on the air over WCMB in Lemoyne where the high radio series,
Schools' Report, originates. Left, students Boyer, Updegraff, Wigfield,
Brothers and Sagle.
CENTRAL TREASURY acts as the high school bank with courtesy
and efficiency. Under the counsel of Robert Deck, student tin-
anciers operate their bank the first period each day. All school
funds except those of the Athletic association are in their charge.
Students who are responsible for counting money, making de-
posits, and writing checks are chosen for their trustworthiness,
honesty, and courtesy. Above, inspecting ledgers and check books
are Barbara Brown, bookkeeper, Robert Deck, adviser, and
Janet Desenberger, treasurer.
"2l" CLUB serves the community and school at all home football
and basketball games. Under the leadership of Mr. Fred Peiffer,
the club operates the food concession on the Memorial Field and
sells programs to football fans. To provide sweaters for varsity
lettermen they sell Tiger jackets, Christmas cards, or book covers.
Pictured, right, row one: Mary Zeiders, Mary Ann Devine, Evelyn
Traver. Row two: Joyce Poole, Gretchen Dietrich, Peggy Peiffer,
Carole Smith, Shirley Kocher. Row three: Hart Ensign, Geraldine
Newcomer, Kathleen Laughman, Barbara Grotif, president, Lynne
Berrier. Row four: Nellie Shambaugh, Helen Ames, Patricia Hale,
Margie Deaven, Ardella Gruver, and Pat Allison.
STAGE CREW performs innumer-
able jobs to make student life more
enioyable. Plays, assemblies or
movies could not go on without
them. With Mr. John Smeltz as
director, they prepare curtains,
lights, and microphones. For noon
or Saturday night dances they be-
come disc iockeys. Sound and slide
proiectors, tape recording machines
-all audio visuals materials are
in their charge. Kneeling, left to
right, are: William Peters, Jon Hotf-
man, Richard Neeley, Ronald Ken-
edy, Thomas Wildman. Standing:
Tracy Rhodes, Kenneth Kister, James
Nissel, Robert Duncan, Jon LaFaver,
STENO CLUB sacrifices free
time and study periods to '
act as secretaries for teachers.
To increase their commercial
experience they type tests,
guidance booklets, or mimeo-
graph lesson plans and vo-
cabulary lists. The plan was
originated by Mrs. Korkuch,
commercial teacher. Left to
right, seated, are: Boggs,
Thornton, Winter, Allison,
Snavely, Hughes, Reiff, Bright-
bill, Simonton, Frank, New-
comer, Wolfe. Standing: Fry,
Taylor, Blazer, Brown, Desen-
berger, Nelson, Benner, Mar-
zolf, Wright, A. Marzolf, Mrs.
Korkuch, Beaverson, Deckman,
LIBRARY CLUB helps to operate an es-
sential school function. Checking books,
repairing or rebinding old ones, catalog-
ing new purchases mean constant work
to Miss Shirley Young, librarian, and her
able assistants. As a special service to
the school, the librarians maintain a
scrapbook of newspaper articles on New
Cumberland students and faculty. Shown,
right, row one, are: Bretz, Hale, Wise,
Dierich, Peitter, Krone, Davis, Brockman,
Marzolt. Row two: Knorr, Altland,
Smith, Snavely, Hench, Banco, DeWalt,
COMMERCIAL ART club provides
posters and decorations for
school or community affairs.
Posters are sold to any organi-
zation for twenty cents each to
cover cost of materials. Member-
ship is limited to students with
superior artistic and creative
ability with Mrs. Eleanor Stanton,
art supervisor, directing their
activities. Pictured, left, seated,
are: Wolfe, Banco, Steenland,
Embick, Orris. Standing: Krone,
Eichelberger, Banco, Harkison,
MILK SELLERS supply hungry students with
an important part of each noon's lunch. Fred
Ehman, senior, and Katharine Mikos, freshman,
devote a large part of their own lunch period
to serve approximately one hundred students
daily. More than 60 per cent of the students
who eat lunch in the gym are regular custom-
ers. Pausing in the front hall to make their
purchases are Billy Jones, Howard Shaffer,
Jacqueline Spahr, JoAnn Shettel, Rosalia Muza.
SCENERY CLUB builds stage sets
and Flats for class plays or
special assemblies. The main
project of the group, working
after school and in free periods,
has been to rebuild, cover, and
paint all stage-flats, windows,
and doors. These industrious
boys under the supervision of
Mr. Jesse Elicker, shop instructor,
devote their time to improving
the scenery. Kneeling, are: Ort,
Murray, McCreary, Miller. Stand-
ing: Hoover, Moyer, Spoonhour,
Harro, Hoover, Newmyer, Freet,
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY upholds
high standards of conduct and achieve-
ment in New Cumberland high. Named
in honor of noted Alvadee Hutton
Adams, the society is supervised by
Mr. Gerald Brinton. Character, scholar-
ship, leadership, and service are the
qualities on which membership is based.
Shown talking over plans for a dinner-
dance at the West Shore country club
when twelve new members will be
inducted are, seated: Bixler, Toddes,
Groff, Baldwin, president, Devine,
Thornton, Gotlob, LaFaver. Standing:
Kister, Miller, Wigfield, Ehman, Burk-
hart, Gilbert, Rupp, Simonton, Sponsler,
Banco, Bomgardner, Boyer, Orris, De-
RED CROSS COUNCIL performs service for the national organization among iunior workers. The annual drive for funds
for world-wide aid to needy children was carried on in March. With Miss Dorothy Dunkleberger, school nurse to direct
activities, the club collected comic books, playing cards, and other materials for army post recreation rooms. Shown, above,
row one: Greta Steenland, Nancy Benner, Catharine Orris, Joyce Poole, president, Barbara Winter, Patricia Hale, Nancy
Metz, Gloria Gladfelter. Row two: Edward Morrow, Joyce Zeigler, Vicki Brockman, Patricia Troxell, Sally Wilson, Joan
Banco, Sandra Prowell, Betsy Brackbill, Ina Wise, Sara Ellen Williams, William Speese, Leslie Abler, Patricia Dierich.
Row three: Helen Ames, Virginia Stone, Carol Rupp, Mendal Mearkle, James Tritt, Eugene Shewell, Robert Kiehl.
SPANlSH CLUB promotes friendship and good will between NC students and those in Spanish speaking countries. Proceeds
from the sale of barbecues and from a dance were used to send CARE packages to South America. The main event of the
year was a visit to Susquehanna University to see "Mid Summer Night's Dream. " Pictured, below, singing Spanish songs during
a club period are, row one: Mary Anne Wacker, president, Eva Cressler, Ardrey Gilbert, Joseph Dorwart, Shirley Updegratif,
Joyce Poole. Row two: Constance Berrier, Marsha Nonemaker, Barbara Stoner, Adella Traver, Donna Brightbill, Florence
Haring, Thomas Scott, Thomas Popp, Eugene Shewell, Miss Doris Jean Krise, adviser. Row three: George Lawyer, Charles
Ross, David James, Jon Hoffman, John Lawyer, Leslie Alber, Margie Deaven, Doris Ehman.
LATIN CLUB stimulates the interest of Latin students in Roman life and the Latin language. One of the most exciting events
of the year was a trip to Philadelphia to see the "Classical Heroes ofthe Heavens" in Fels Planetarium. Their annual Roman
banquet draws a large crowd of interested and curious students. The club plans to send delegates to the convention of the
Pennsylvania Junior classical League. Pictured, above, row one, are: James Nissel, president, James Johnson, Stanley Dravk,
William Beaver, Wayne Belmont. Row two: Deanne Babbitt, Sandra Romberger, Sara Eisley, Diane Zimmerman, Mary
Margaret Park, Eloise Traugh, Claire Yeager, Miss Mary Brubaker, adviser. Row three: Nancy Poet, Audrey Roof, Ardith
Estep, Donna Thomas, Diane Hollister, Joan Brenneman. Row four: Joyce Arnold, Carole Dorwart, Jane Brugnoni, Liane
Taylor, Barbara Borke, Sandra Mumma, Paula Lentz.
VARSITY CLUB promotes good sportsmanship and an interest in all athletics. Lettermen from all three sports are eligible
for membership. Unlike many athletes who expect to be subsidized, these boys support school proiects. Contributions
from the club helped to purchase a new photo enlarger, a camera tripod, and the Wurlitzer piano. Pictured, below, row
one: Mr. Fred Peiffer, adviser, Mendal Mearkle, LeRoy Toddes, Erdman Roof, Maurice Flurie, Donald Spangler. Row two:
Clyde Bomgardener, lrvin Kiehl, Charles Kichman, Elwood Baker, Donald Gher, Harold Dierich. Row three: Earl Kinsey,
Dale Rockey, Marlin Pentz, Clair Snelbaker, Frank Bingman, Clair McCreary, Lloyd Noll.
NEW CUMBERLAND SCHOOL BAND cops prizes of S265 in four Hallowe'en parades for best appearing and best
musical organization. Pictured, row one, are: Kenneth Sampson, director, Taylor, Beckley, Benner, Campbell. Row two:
Prowell, Shorter, Burkhart, Sipe, Kermkau, Horton, Savage, Ruth, Weigle, Bair, Whitcomb and Fluss. Row three: Lazarus,
Sponseler, Hartzell, Basila, Croke, Weltmer, Smith, Eichelberger, Snyder, Hull, Miller, Johnson. Row four: DeWalt, Bom-
gardner, S. Miller, Wilson, Orris, Banco, Marzolf, Baker, Maclvor, Zimmerman, Cook, Borke. Row five: J. Orris, Mikos,
N. Smith, Kauffman, Foster, M. Sponseler, Stoker, Fry, Arnold, Troxell, Fisher, Metz. Row six: Harkison, Morton, Krone,
Brightbill, Brady, Mearkle, Blosser, Hamburg, Mowrey, Kiehl, Yoder. Row seven: Fisher, Brosius, R. Winter, Seibert, Wear,
D. Winter, Snook, Lutz, Stoner.
MARCHING CONTEST places NC band among top local aggregations. ln the pageant of bands sponsored by Harrisburg
merchants before Christmas, New Cumberland high won an excellent rating in class B competition.
HEAD MAJORETTE, Liane Taylor, struts at games or in com-
petitions. Leading the band on the field, parading down the
street in competition, or helping a twirler with a difficult rou-
tine, she is always peppy and high-stepping. Teaching future
twirlers occupies much of the time of this lively maiorette.
Liane has been a member of the twirling squad since her
PERKY BAND FRONT members catch all eyes as they prance
in parade. Pictured, above, left to right, row one: Beckley,
Brothers, Fisher, Sampson, mascot, Brosius, Stoner, Benner,
banner carriers and color guards. Row two: Prowell, Taylor,
head maiorette, Campbell, head twirler, Lazarus. Row three:
DeWalt, Fluss, Harkison. Row four: Orris, Borke, Metz, twirlers.
IMPRESSIVE DRILLS thrill spectators at Tiger football games. Lined up in front of the stands, the band prepares to play
the alma mater.
SERVICE PROJECT of the Tri-Hi-Y gives members a
iob in polishing the trophies and cases during their
study halls. Shown, left to right, are: Margie Deaven,
Ardella Gruver and Judith Crisp.
Hl-Y TRIES to produce worth-while
citizens whose motto is the golden
rule. As a companion organization
to Tri-Hi-Y under the auspices of the
local YMCA, programs and proiects
are similar. Shown, right, row one:
Fink, Stevens, Houck, HutTer, Blazer,
Maxwell, Kohler. Row two: Maclvor,
Wheeler, Brenner, Markley, Shaub,
Shettel, Moore. Row three: Ort, Meas,
Snyder, Kohn, Linthurst, Rockey, Dug-
an. Row four: Hake, Biller, Nelson,
Ness, Trowbridge, Wright, Lepley,
TRI-Hl-Y creates and maintains high standards of christian
conduct. The newly organized club, with adviser Mary
Carlisano, girls' physical education instructor, is under the aus-
pices ofthe Central YMCA in Harrisburg. Cook-outs and swim-
ming parties, selling barbecues, baked goods, and soap mean
busy days for club members. A four-day Easter trip to New
York heads the social agenda for the year. Pictured, above,
row one: Eichelberger, Lutz, Campbell, G. Miller, Morton,
Platts, Crisp, Knorr, Banco. Row two: E. Miller, Lazarus, Frank
Stoker, Wolfe, Ames, Peiffer, Hench, Winter, Fisher, Gruver.
Row three: Shorter, Brothers, Groff, S. Miller, Baldwin, King,
Metz, Orris, Deaven, Beckley. Row four: Nelson, Snavely,
Reiff, Steenland, Trotter, Wacker, Harkison, Shambaugh,
Burkhart, Poole, Miss Carlisano. Row five: Ensign, Embick,
Gilbert, Smith, Freet, Blazer, Desenberger, Taylor, Benner, Bair.
HALL OF FAME
ANNE BALDWIN JON LA FAVER
TIMES Editor, Student Council Class President, Staff Photographer
BARBARA BANCO PATRICIA RUPP
Art Club, Intramurals Honor Society, Intramurals
MARY ANN DEVINE JOAN SIMONTON
Intramurals, SHAWNEE Staff TIMES Staff, Honor Society
HENRIETTA EMBICK NANCY THORNTON
SHAWNEE Editor, Cheer Leader SHAWNEE Bus. Mgr., Honor Society
BARBARA GROFF LEROY TODDES
Jr., Sr. Play, Honor Society Council President, Varsity Sports
. "' '1 ' Xi
SHAWNEE APPLAUDS these Seniors in the Hall of Fame for 1953. Their qualities of service, leadership, scholarship, and
character have earned them this award. Pictured above, left to right, seated, Joan Simonton, Barbara Banco, Barbara
Grotif. Standing, Anne Baldwin, Patsy Rupp, Leroy Toddes, Mary Ann Devine, Jon LaFaver, Nancy Thornton, Henrietta
H - H
T Mosr POPULAR Most srunlous
Sf 'j j , Clair Snelbaker Frederick Ehman
f f Q Henrietta Embick Joan Simonton
7, N 1 MOST ATTRACTIVE MOST TALENTED
' , W II M k F d ' k F
. I Griztggeeragnd Flinzgaa Eijnxbick
MOST ATHLETIC MOST CO-OPERATIVE
-A Clair Sgelballger 'Marlin Fizentz
5 Mary nn evine atricia UPP
2 MOST DRAMATIC MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
P Kenneth Kister Jon La Faver
Barbara Graff Anne Baldwin
SHAWNEE APPLAUDS these Seniors in the Who's Who for l953. Popular vote of their classmates awarded these honors
for outstanding achievement. Shown above, seated, left to right, are: Greta Steenland, Joan Simonton, Barbara Groft.
Row fwo: Wallace Mack, Anne Baldwin, Fred Fox, Patsy Rupp, Kenneth Kister. Row three: .lon LaFaver, Mary Ann Devine
Marlin Pentz, Clair Snelbaker, Henrietta Embick, Frederick Ehman.
THE WIND WHISTLES as a har-
vest moon casts eerie shadows.
Such a weird scene prevailed at
New Cumberland's annual Hal-
lowe'en parade, October 29,
l952. Thegala affair sponsored
by the Community Service Or-
ganization attracts not only from
New Cumberland but also from
nearby West Shore towns and
from Harrisburg. Approximately
S800 in prizes is awarded for
best band, best dressed, funniest
costume, largest organization
marching, and various types of
Wary witches and story book floats lead spooky
CHUCK WAGON float represents home range to cowboys for New Cumberland
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Cub Pack ii 63. Approximately forty cub scouts paraded behind the float in full
OLD NICK himself reminds folks along the parade route that his pitchfork is always
ready. Attired in this frightening costume is George Copenhaver of Harrisburg,
SURREY WITH FRINGE on top comes out of hiding. Mr. George Shaffner of
Lewisberry R.D. 59.41 dresses up and displays his Victorian era baby carriage.
ORGAN GRINDER in the person of W. W. Feeser of Penbrook entertains kids
along the route with his wheezy tunes.
HUNCHED MONSTER, senior Preston
Fetrow, does not frighten space cadet
Jerry Zaritsky also of New Cumberland.
HALLOWE'EN QUEEN, Greta Steenland, seated, .beams at
her subiects while Ruth DeWalt and Gloria Brothers, iunior i 5 X
attendants stand ready to wait on Her Maiesty.
NURSERY RHYME characters come to life for
a night. Above, the Old Woman in the Shoe
with children everywhere was a favorite of
the kids. This float was an entry from Mech-
anicsburg. QSFORTY MODEL, l9l4vintage
gets applause from old-timers in the crowd.
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Conley, of Lewisberry
RDMT, are proud of their ancient Ford which
they keep shiny and in running order.
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PARTICIPANTS in the parade are required to register before
the big night. Forming in the Manor section, the marchers move
the length of Bridge Street from Haldeman to Market to give
all residents an opportunity to view fantastic costumes and elab-
orate floats. The high school ioins the celebration by choosing
a queen and two attendants. The queen is elected by popular
vote of the senior class and her attendants by the iunior class.
Refreshments for all paraders are served at the Citizens fire-
house where prizes are also distributed. Q SHOWBOAT is
coming in. Above, right, is one of the most elaborate floats in
the parade entered by a local club.
5 3' s
MANHUNT ENDS as Daisy Maes corner Dogpatch
characters. Nancy Benner grabs unwilling Bud Flurie
as Greta Steenland and Gretchen Dietrich hold shy
Jon LaFaver. 0 POPULAR CONTESTANTS for
football queen and escort join merrymakers while
voting is in progress. Pictured right, seated, are:
Patricia Allison, Henrietta Embick, Joanne Baker.
Standing: Clair Snelbaker, Erdman Roof, LeRoy
Toddes. Q STUDENTS FLOCK to the annual Sadie
Hawkins dance to vote for their favorite candidates.
Seniors nominate the three girls and three varsity
football players from whom the royal couple is
chosen. Traditional Dogpatch garb lends a festive
air to an already exciting evening. Q VOTING
STARTS as Daisy Maes drag in their own favorite
Lil Abners. Right, seniors Harold Dierich, Liane Taylor,
Harold Batdorf, and Janet Desenberger add a touch
of realism. Q COUPLES COLLECT for a front-line
spot for the procession and coronation. Shown
below, right, are: lrvin Kiehl, Juanita Orris, Ronald
Spoonhour, Carol Bair, Pat Mentzer, Jerry Brandt.
Q MERRY CROWD in Dogpatch costumes awaits
the crowning of the football queen.
SHAWNEE goes to a
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Football King and
NEAR TEARS when committee announces her election
as football queen, Henrietta Embick, left, blinks and
gasps while attendants Pat Allison and Joanne Baker
offer congratulations. Q CHEERING STUDENTS greet
a popular football queen, as Henrietta Embick,
flanked by attendants Joanne Baker, left and Pat
Allison, right, ride around the West Shore school
field in a fiashy convertible. Trojan stars Buffington
and Acri offer congratulations. 0 AS A CLIMAX to
Sadie Hawkins week, this dance, which is sponsored
by the Student Council, has become one of NC's
social highlights. Each student wants his vote to count
in choosing the queen and escort. Q BEAMING
PROUDLY is Clair Snelbaker, center, chosen by
popular vote as football king. Erdman Roof, right,
fixes his tie before the ceremonies begin, as LeRoy
Toddes, left, gives him moral support. 0 HER
MAJESTY, led by pages Robert and Stephen Brinley
and crown bearer Linda Fleck, approaches the
throne with escort Clair Snelbaker. Q ROYAL COURT
relaxes for a moment after the coronation. Pictured
below, left to right, are: Erdman Roof, Patricia
Allison, Henrietta Embick, Clair Snelbaker, LeRoy
Toddes, and Joanne Baker.
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Dance provides lunds
for Polio Drive
Students dance so others may walk as council sparks
the school campaign for funds. Couples swing and sway
to the melodic tones of Allen Shearer's orchestra, featur-
ing trumpeter Kenneth Sampson, music supervisor.
REFRESHMENT TIME finds thirsty dancers waiting to be served.
Above, left, Gretchen Dietrich pours punch as Donald Stitzel,
William Wolfe, and Margie Trotter wait for service. Q PEN-
NIES ARE DROPPED into Wishing Well for good luck and
good health. Below, left, iuniors Barbara Burkhart, Margie
Sponsler, Carole Smith and Jackie Shorter urge sophomore
Conway Cook to drop more coins. Q FUN FOR A WORTHY
CAUSE. Dancers circle the Wishing Well during an enioyable
CHINATOWN INFLUENCE is seen as couples glide under
colored lanterns, above left. Q ROAD SIGN points out attrac-
tions in diFFerent parts ofthe city Igyml to guests. Above, right,
Kenneth Kister, Donna Stonesifer, James Miller, Janet Desen-
berger, Joyce Fry, and Donald Stitzel pause to check routes.
0 HUNGRY TOURISTS visit class refreshment stand, center.
Serving Donald Hamburg and Shirley Updegraff are workers,
left to right, Mary Ann Devine, Joyce Poole, Janet Desenberger,
Anne Baldwin, Nancy Benner and Carolyn Acker. Q TIMES
TOWER with its clock interests all visitors. Below, right, Nancy
Thornton and John Murray, Barbara Brown and Berle DeBoard,
Shirley Updegraff and Donald Hamburg watch the clock
as they dance.
Senior party accent on
Autumn in New York
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SENIOR PREXY, .lon LaFaver, presents date Margie
Sponsler with lovely wrist corsage.
GALLANT ESCORT, Kenneth Kister, turns perfect
gentleman as he assists perky iunior, Barbara
the family car, Q DANCING
reflect air of excitement, festivity.
Under festoons of white, easy rhythms guide
Q BIG DANCE brings out guys
and dolls in dreamy togs. Below, left to right,
are: Irvin Kiehl, Juanita Orris, Carol Bair, and
f , i A.
if ".., jf . Festive YULETIDE AFFAIR, sponsored by the "Qi" club, is acclaimed by
is S I all students the big dance. The seventh annual formal on December 27 turned
g 'ti' the gym into a storybook scene. Glistening stars dotted by the blue reflec-
kiiii N ki 2 A ig ' ii tions of the crystal ball shone on a winter wonderland. A magnificent center-
am gl! eg piece and punch bowl were favorite points of interest. Music was furnished
I I 4 by Johnny Kurzenaube and his Rhythmaires.
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I xi W
THE "2l" CLUB'S DREAMIEST AFFAlR, Covering the gym
in an unfamiliar blanket of holiday spirit and decoration,
saw girls attired in their best gowns and latest hairdos with
blue suede dance programs dangling from their wrists.
0 THREE POPULAR DUOS, right, are caught gathered
around the attractive centerpiece which aroused much
comment. Left to right, they are: Maurice Flurie, Henrietta
Embick, Liane Taylor, Harold Dierich, LeRoy Toddes and
FAVORITE RENDEZVOUS is the punch bowl. Top,
left, three charming couples are snapped by
camera as they move momentarily from the festive
throng. Left to right, are: Mariorie Sponsler, Jon
LaFaver, Mariorie Trotter, Clair Snelbaker, Nellie
Shambaugh, and Gene Bankert. Q SENIORS
RESPLENDENT arrive with their escorts, above,
left to right, are: Janet Desenberger and James
Hoover, Barbara Groff, "2l" club president, and
Harold Batdorf. Q HAPPY COUPLES sway to
the music and enioy the fun of a long-remembered
RECEIVING LINE greets couples, welcomes all.
Shown above, are: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Korkuch,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Peiffer, Mary Ann Gemmill and Jon I.aFaver,
iunior president. Q PROM COMMITTEE re-
laxes with dates after hectic preparations.
Pictured, right, seated, are: Henrietta Embick,
Shirley Updegraft, Suzanne Snyder, Erdman
Roof, Liane Taylor, John Murray, Nancy Thorn-
ton, Ardrey Gilbert. Standing: James Roth,
Donald Hamburg, James Hamill, Mary Ann
Wacker, John Sweigart, Beverly Kunkel, Mary
Ann Gemmill, Jon LaFaver, William Brubaker.
Q FASHIONABLE COUPLES pose for camera-
man in club lounge room. Shown below, left,
are: LeRoy Toddes, Gretchen Dietrich, Shirley
Kocher, Glenn Bixler.
Dates whirl to the danceable music
of Leo Runk's band
JUNIOR PROM heads spring social
season. Juniors play host to seniors
at the annual prom on May 28,
I952 at the Carlisle Country Club.
The event is reminiscent of a spring
style show of evening attire. Heads
lift and spirits soar in the heady
excitement of a spring dance.
, l' T-J,..,f
GROUPS COLLECT to talk over big events. Above, left to right,
Liane Taylor, Harold Dierich, Joyce Poole, Danny Priest, Nellie Sham-
baugh, and Elwood Baker.
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NOTABLE COUPLES add happy memories. Pictured
above, left to right, are: Nancy Benner, Robert
Griftith, Mary Ann Gemmill, Jon LaFaver, Greta
Steenland, and Charles Kichman. Q JUNIOR
DATABLES persuade out-of-town boys to pose.
Shown left, left to right, are: Joanne Baker, Jack
Richmond, Alice Wright, Donald Hendricks, Beverly
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at fashionable Junior Prom
Kunkel, John Sweigart, Joyce Fry, Jack Dintiman,
Janet Desenberger, James Hoover. Q HAPPY
QUARTET steps into club lounge for a rest. Below, are:
James Hamill, Mary Ann Wacker, Nancy Wagner,
THE CURTAIN FALLS as the strains of Sleep and So Tired tell dancers the Prom
l 91 l
BONDS PRODUCED by Mrs. Savage, to
convince greedy daughter Lily Belle,
disappear as Mrs. Paddy turns ol?
hated lights. Above, in tense scene are
Pat Allison, Lois Hesketh, Cathy Orris,
SENATOR TlTUS SAVAGE and brother
Judge Samuel Savage grab patient they
accuse of bond theft under protests of
Miss Wilhelmina. Action above, shows
Nellie Shambaugh, Jon LaFaver, Gene
Bankert, Kenneth Kister.
Seniors enact The Curious Savage
THIS SWIFT-MOVING comedy under the direction of William Wert
was presented on November 2l. With action built around the inmates
of a private mental hospital, the dialogue brought gales of laughter.
The plot concerns Mrs. Ethel Savage, whose greedy children place her
in the mental institution to get her money. Catharine Orris scored a
triumph in portraying this lead role. Barbara Graff as sophisticated
Lily Belle Savage, Jon LaFaver as distinguished Senator Titus Savage,
and Kenneth Kister as undistinguished Judge Samuel Savage make up
a curious family. Zany remarks and unusual antics gave Greta Steen-
land as Fairy May, Patricia Allison as Florence, Gene Bankert as Jeff,
and Kermit Moore as Hannibal opportunity for hilarious performances
as the inmates. The more serious roles of Dr. Emmett and Nurse Wil-
helmina were well done by LeRoy Toddes and Nellie Shambaugh.
Special acting honors were won by Lois Hesketh for her portrayal of
the silent Mrs. Paddy.
PATIENTS SEARCH for missing book in
hilarious scene marked by violin solo
of Maestro Hannibal. Shown left, are:
Kermit Moore, Patricia Allison, Greta
Steenland, and Gene Bankert.
PRODUCTION PROBLEMS cause head-
aches for director, assistants. Right, Mr.
William Wert, director, gives instruc-
tions to student producer, Joyce Fry,
and prompters, Mary Ann Devine and
Orris scores again in lead role
SENIOR CAST members portray difticult roles. Above, seated, left to
right, are: Greta Steenland, Patricia Allison, Catharine Orris, Nellie
Shambaugh, Jon LaFaver. Standing: Kermit Moore, Gene Bankert,
LeRoy Toddes, Lois Hesketh, Barbara Graff, Kenneth Kister. Many
seniors aided in the production in iobs less glamorous than acting. Work-
ing with Mr. Wert were student producer, Joyce Fry, and prompters,
Mary Ann Devine and Shirley Kocher. Harold Dierich took charge of
large properties and was aided by Harold Batdorf, Erd Roof, Donald
Spangler, James Hamill, Hobert Snell, John Brady, and James Hart.
Shirley Hughes, Joan Simonton, Sara Ellen Williams, Alice Marzolf and
Irene Marzolf handled the tickets and programs. Joan Frank headed
the make-up committee with Kathleen Reiff, Patsy RUPPI and Nancy
Thornton to assist. Publicity committee was composed of Joyce Poole,
Sonia Gotlob, Alice Wright, Joanne Baker, Glenn Bixler, and Mary
Ann Wacker, chairman.
GREASE PAINT artists put the heavy
touches on elderly Mrs. Ethel Savage
and Mrs. Paddy to put realism into
the make-believe. Pictured, left, are:
Kathleen Reift, Cathy Orris, Joan
Frank, Patsy Rupp, Lois Hesketh, Nancy
UNRULY PATIENT, Fairy May, tells ofT
Dr. Emmett and Miss Wilhelmina who seem
confused by the tirade. Below, are: Greta
Steenland, LeRoy Toddes, and Nellie
ACCUSING QUESTIONS are hurled at
unhappy Mrs. Ethel Savage by her grasp-
ing family who cares only for money, as
Dr. Emmett tries to protect his patient.
In hectic scene below, are: Cathy Orris,
Kenneth Kister, Jon La Faver, LeRoy Toddes,
and Barbara Groff.
INCRIMINATING LETTER is seized from Miss MacLain
by police Lieutenant Clayton. Below, William Brubaker,
Shirley Updegraff, Nancy Thornton, and Jon LaFaver in
an exciting scene.
AFTERNOON tea poisons waspish, wealthy Aunt Caroline
as needy relatives and secretary gather. Below, in thrilling
scene are LeRoy Toddes, Joyce Fry, Barbara Groft, Catharine
Orris, and Lois Hesketh.
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DRESS REHEARSAL shows William Wert,
director, making the final corrections
in the iunior class production.
Mystery thriller iunior
WHO KILLED AUNT CAROLINE, a murder thriller by Grant
Richards, was presented by the iunior class on April 3 and
4, 1952, with William Wert as director. Above, left, making
up the cast, row one: Joyce Poole, Janie Endicott, William
Brubaker, Dan Donovan, Shirley Updegraff, Beryl Endicott,
Barbara Graff, Aunt Caroline, Lois Hesketh, Mrs. Endicott,
Kenneth Kister, Arthur Hagerman. Row two: Jon LaFaver,
Lieutenant Clayton, Nancy Thornton, Miss MacLain, Catha-
rine Orris, Miss Mabbitt, Joyce Fry, Agnes Endicott, Robert
Blosser, David Thompson, LeRoy Toddes, Riccy Endicott.
0 END OF LESSON comes to needling piano student, Arthur
as Riccy concludes his mother's torture. Below, are:
Catharine Orris, Lois Hesketh, Kenneth Kister, LeRoy Toddes.
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l953 VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD comes through a victorious season. Pictured above, row one: Donald Gher, Stephen
lntrieri, Clyde Bomgardner, Charles Kichman, Maurice Flurie, LeRoy Toddes, Erdman Roof, Clair Snelbaker, Gilbert Shaffer,
Elwood Baker, Earl Kinsey. Row two: Assistant Coach Poole, Edmund Clingan, Robert Horton, Marlin Pentz, Donald Stitzel,
Harold Dierich, Charles Campbell, Wallace Mack, Jay Dugan, Coach Dittmar. Row three: Manager Spangler, William
McCreary, Donald Spangler, William Wolfe, Ronald Spoonhour, Harold Batdorf, Lloyd Noll, Irvin Kiehl, Dale Houck, Man-
Seniors end grid careers
Opp. N.C. Opp. N.C.
Enola . . . . . O 32 Susquehanna . . . l3 8
Lower Paxton . . 6 7 Swatara . . . . 27 O
Middletown . . O 39 Camp Hill . . . I4 20
Boiling Springs . . . O O Hummelstown . . . . 7 9
Mechanicsburg . . , . 19 O Lemoyne . . . . 13 I9
..- Q T
Batorlt Guard Maclc l"'lallbaclc Stitzel Center Spangler End
Tigers win West Shore Championship
With a record of six wins, two losses, and
one tie, New Cumberland's fighting grid-
men also gained runner-up honors in
Class A of the Lower Susquehanna Con-
ference. The Tigers opened the season
with three successive wins. Against Enola
it was a convincing 32-O Tiger victory.
By virtue of Gher's extra point boot,
New Cumberland walked off the field
a 7-6 winner over Lower Paxton. The
most impressive victory of the season
came when the Tigers handed Middle-
town's Blue Raider's a 30-O pasting.
In a game marked with fierce goal line
stands by both clubs, the NC lads and
the Bubblers of Boiling Springs fought
to a O-O stalemate. Although the Bengals
could not muster the power to chalk up
six points on the scoreboard, they ended
the Bubbler's three year, twenty-one game
winning streak. A mid-season let down
brought conference defeats on two suc-
cessive Saturdays. An early NC lead
over Susquehanna was overcome by
T3 quick points in the third period. At
Swatara, it was a case of never being
able to get started as the Eagles piled
it on to cop a 26-O verdict. The Tigers
returned to the win column by way of
Bill Wolfe's 85 yard kick-off return in
the last two minutes of play against a
game Camp Hill eleven. It was Gher's
talented toe again that provided the
margin of victory against Hummelstown.
Trailing in the fourth quarter by a 7-6
count, the Tigers were faced with a fourth
and fifth situation on the Hummelstown
eight yard line. Gher calmly stepped
back and split the uprights with a fifteen
yard field goal to account for the 9-7
win. ln the traditional turkey day clash,
the Tigers closed the season in a blaze
of glory with a T9-'l3 victory over
West Shore high school. As a result of
the win, two new trophies were added to
the Tiger collection. They gained sole
possession of the West Shore trophy as
well as the Class A runner-up trophy.
PEPPY CHEERLEADERS ignite a spark of school spirit into a thundering roar. The whirling
skirts and rhythmical gyrations of these pepsters are part of the atmosphere of Tiger
football and basketball games. ln sunshine, rain, or mud the cheerleaders inspire the
crowds to give out with the roars that give teams the will to win. Below, left to right,
Eleanor Johnson, Mary Ann Gemmill, Carol Keplinger, Greta Steenland, and Henrietta
Embick, co-captains, Ardrey Gilbert, Patricia Dierich, Cynthia Orner.
Roof fullback I
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Mcfre ry Ouerterb l
TRAPPED LION No. 20 fries to escape horde of Tiger
players, Baker No. 38, Toddes No. 48, lntrieri No. 41
and Snelbaker No. 55.
TIGER END Red Baker No. 38 snares pass as Camp Hill
player hangs on.
PASS INTERCEPTION makes crowd roar
as Baker goes high to steal ball from
Boiling Springs receiver.
TOUCHDOWN JAUNT begins as Tiger B
score end victory over Lions.
TROJAN FUMBLES as Baker No. 38, and Noll No. 56 hit PERFECT BQQCK by Lf-:ROY Toddes fleurs WG
him hard in Thanksgiving Day's l9-l3 victory over blers of B0'l'n9 SP"""95-
West Shore High.
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MUGGING ACT shows Tiger quar-
terback Gher No.42 at close quar-
ters with Lion player.
'olfe No. 40 returns kick-off for 85 yard
HAPPY TIGERS compliment each other in locker
room after T9-l3 victory on Turkey Day. Pictured
are: Dierich, Toddes, Roof, Manager Moose Spangler,
BATTERING HALFBACK Steve Intrieri stops Enola back as
Clyde Bomgardner rushes in to assist. The Tigers fought their
a 32-O verdict in opener.
r Roof No. 33 in OfO deadlock with Bub- DETERMINED TIGER ROOF No. 33 tries to escape Lion tackles
as New Cumberland defeats Camp Hill in last two minutes
Nfl rig, deserve
T953 Varsity Basketball Squad
Though crippled by the loss of six varsity players declared ineligible for playing with another team, the fighting Tigers
battled through a rough season. Pictured, left to right, are: Larry Bomgardner, Robert Miller, Brian Donley, Fred Wigfield,
Barry Mowrey, Charles Kichman, Coach John Johnson, Clyde Bomgardner, Kenneth Boyer, Robert Kauffman, Paul McCreary,
Larry Kauffman, Ronald Coleman.
Boiling Springs . . . . 63 66
Manchester . , . . 55 6l
Enola , . 42 62
Swatara . . 43 56
Highspire , , . 52 62
Carlisle . . . 75 49
STRUGGLING to get ball from Bomgardner
are Acri No. OO and Bitner of West Shore high.
Tiger Kichman No. l2 stands ready to block
Camp Hill , , . . 59 44
Alumni , . . . .43 48
Susquehanna . . . 58 53
West Shore . . . 60 55
Lower Paxton . . . 42 55
OUTREACHING a hidden Tigerman is Kaltreider No.
I7 of Camp Hill. Storms No. 39 and Doran No. 20
tensely wait while Tiger Mowrey forces block.
LEAPING HIGH, left, for jump ball
are Sutton No. 25 of Camp Hill
and Mowrey No. 5. Tiger Kichman
No. I2 and Lions Storm No. 39 see
the tip-oft in Tiger favor. Q STRET-
CHING HIGH for rebound, right
are Bomgardner No. 7 of New
Cumberland and No. I I West Shore
guard. Tiger Kauffman No. 8
S tensely awaits results. 0 QUICK
SHOT is attempted by Boyer No. IO
while surrounded by Lions Shoeman
No. 32, Kaltreider No. I7, Doran
No. 20 and Storms No. 39.
Elizabethtown . . . 4O 38
Enola ,.,. , . 64 56
Swataro . , . , 69 53
Highspire , . . . 49 47
Camp Hill . , . . 57 32
Susquehanna . . . , 69 46
Hummelstown . . . 59 65
West Shore . . , 58 43
Lower Paxton . . . 62 7l
BOMGARDNER SCORES, INO. 7I, in
spite of Camp HilI's Doran, lNo. 201, who
tries to block him.
WELCOME SHOWER is enioyed by Tigers Boyer,
Kauffman, Wigfield, and Mowrey after a victory over
SQUEEZE PLAY by Troians blocks shot PUSH SHOT is tried by Bomgardner No. 7 as Doran
by Kichman, center. Acri No. OO hides No. 20 of Camp Hill fails to halt him.
face from photographers flash.
Courtmen battle through rough season
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL Squad members become varsity substitutes after shake-up. To fill ranks after loss of six
players, several players were moved up to substitute positions. Pictured below, left to right, are: Pete DeWalt, Larry
Bomgardner, Thomas Popp, Jon HoFFman, Ernest Horton, Robert Miller, Russell Failor, Brian Donley, Coach Robert Deck,
Larry Kauffman, Edward Morrow, Paul McCreary, Larry Hesketh, Robert Kiehl, Ronald Coleman, Arthur Palese, and Norman
Duey. Center, Managers Ronald Spoonhour and Craig Brightbill.
'P 'fight-'v Qc
Q L F
L , . .- NEW! X T.
BSR! L glillilildlyz - tgtwf-45 liturgy :kim yyfwm
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I952 VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM . . pictured above, row one: Dale Rockey, Larry Wilt, Bobby Snelbaker, Clair
McCreary, Robert Eichelberger, Edward Ebeling, Clair Snelbaker, Erdman Roof, Jay Dugan, Frank Bingman. Row
two: Mendal Mearkle, lrvin Kiehl, Donald Stitzel, Larry Kauttman, James Huffer, Gilbert Shatter, Norman Basehore,
George Page, Marlin Pentz. Row three: Mr. Walter Bailets, assistant coach, Delmont Sweitzer, Robert Maclvor,
James Hake, Sterling Ort, John Kohler, Jack Krone, Barry Mowrey, Donald Winter, Fred Peiffer, coach. Row four:
Marlin Krebs, Franklin Rudy, William Speese, Brian Donley, Douglas Mowrey, George Smith, Ralph Markley, Wayne
Biller, Donald Blazer. Row five: Kenneth Spangler, Ronald Kutz, Wayne Williams.
Opp. N.C. Opp. N.C.
Enola . . . . 3 8 Enola . . 8 4
Lemoyne . . . . . 7 3 Lemoyne . . . . , 2 3
Mechanicsburg . , . 6 4 Mechanicsburg . . . 7 8
Camp Hill . . . , . 3 2 Camp Hill. . . . . 3 6
Carlisle . . . 4 2 Carlisle. A . 5 4
Donald Stitzel Erdman Roof Marlin Pentz Clair Snelbaker
HOCKEY CHAMPIONS, Senior A, show form that brought
victory for l953. Pictured above, row one, are: Joan Frank,
Audrey Deckman, Lois Hesketh, Joyce Fry. Row two: Mary
Ann Devine, captain, Anne Baldwin, Evelyn Beaverson,
Janet Freet, Jane Wolfe, Janet Desenberger, and Barbara
Banco. Q TEAM STRATEGY is discussed by class captains.
Pictured right, are: Peggy Peiffer and Juanita Orris, Juniors,
Nancy Benner, Senior B, Sandy Prowell and Mary Ann
Gemmill, Sophomores, Mary Ann Devine, Senior A.
f 5555? rf
BASKETBALL RUNNER UP team is Senior A after
one of the hottest tournaments in New Cumberland
intramurals. A scrappy sextet lost the champion-
ship in a 23 22 thriller. Shown left, row one: Lois
Hesketh, Barbara Banco, Jane Wolfe, Joan Frank.
Row two: Beverly Kunkel, Joyce Fry Janet Desen-
berger, Shirley Kocher.
Class rivalries add spice
VOLLEYBALL CHAMPIONS, 1953, are the iuniors who gained
the top spot through a long elimination tourney. Pictured
right, row one: Yvonne Steffy, Margie Deaven, JoAnne
Hench, Carol Bair, Jackie Shorter. Row two: Juanita Orris,
Gloria Lutz, Joanne Eichelberger, Ardrey Gilbert.
BASKETBALL VICTORS, 1953, display big smiles
LEARNING FUNDAMENTALS of basketball are members
of frosh physical education class. Here the girls practice
proper toss-up. Pictured left, are: Janet Bender, Joline
Winter, Carol Rupp, Eleanor Johnson, Nancy Poet, and
after a stunning 23-22 victory over the Seniors.
Shown right, row one, are: Karanetta Lazarus,
Barbara Burkhart, Lynn Berrier. Row two: Nancy
Metz, Sally Miller, Betty Yinger, Joan Banco.
boys' sports program
I953 VOLLEYBALL TOURNEY goes to Senior A
team with seven wins and no losses. Pictured
right, row one: Earl Kinsey, Dale Houck, Harold
Dierich. Row two: Marlin Pentz, Maurice Flurie,
Clair Snelbaker, LeRoy Toddes.
I953 BASKETBALL CHAMPIONSHIP de-
cided in sizzler. The Senior A team overcame
a half-time iunior lead with a 24-22 victory
in a see-saw battle which ran into overtime.
Shown right, row one: James Hart, Marlin
Pentz, Clair Snelbaker, LeRoy Toddes.
Row two: Maurice Flurie, Dale Houck, Lewis
Shaub, Harold Dierich.
BASKETBALL HOPEFULS fight for top spot.
Senior B team tries to avenge early loss to
place in the tourney. Pictured left, row one: Gene
Bankert, Erdman Roof, John Brady. Row two:
Donald Spangler, James Miller, Earl Kinsey,
BACKWARD GLANCE reveals highlights of a packed
senior year. Q A TRIP AROUND THE WORLD was
the theme of the assembly presented by the 28 class
members shown above. Talented musicians such as
Henrietta Embick, Gloria Gladfelter, Fred Fox, and
Harold Batdorf entertained us en route. Special comedy
groups amused us in remote countries. Q TROPHIES
GALORE come as a reward for outstanding accomplish-
ment in vocational selling. At right, Seniors Fred Fox,
Donald Spangler, Joyce Poole, Erdman Roof, Shirley
Kocher, and Evelyn Beaverson admire plaque for i953
magazine campaign with Junior-Senior sales of 55558.
PUBLISHING A YEARBOOK requires extra evening
hours. Shown below in one of the many "pasting parties"
at 516 Fourth street to complete page mounts are
Naomi Peters, Lois Hesketh, Shirley Kocher, Jon LaFaver,
and Henrietta Embick.
. 1. 5. 5 ,
f -'l' :ft
NEW EQUIPMENT for school use is presented to
Mr. Charles Gemmill by seniors. Representing
varsity club, senior class, and yearbook staff are
Maurice Flurie, Robert Blosser, and Nancy Thorn-
ton, groups largely responsible for a new photo
enlarger, press camera, and crystal microphones.
GUIDANCE COUNSELLOR goes over college
catalogs to solve problems of seniors. Pictured
above, are: Nancy Smith, Linn Seibert, Miss
Doris Jean Krise, and Donald Stitzel.
TALKING OVER final plans for graduation, class
banquet, and picnic prior to leaving N.C.H.S. as
students for the last time are Jon LaFaver, Robert
Dorwart, and Glenn Bixler. These last days of May
are the last days of existence for the Class of '53,
And so, twelve years of work, play, laughter, and
tears come to an end, and with them this, the SHAW-
NEE of l953.
Seniors write finis to care-
FOUR YEARS LABOR on notebooks, guide sheets, typing
assignments, and physics problems. Headaches over Latin
tests and class assemblies-heartaches about the Junior
Prom and White Christmas Formal. We have rushed to
meet TIMES deadlines, worried over yearbook pictures,
and argued about class plays. All this has apparently
been an endless chain of events, but now, suddenly, we
reach the end. Baccalaureate, class day, and finally
commencement-the beginning and the end. Q PRE-
PARING DIPLOMAS for graduation are, above right,
Jane Wolfe, Alice Wright, Nancy Benner, and Audrey
Deckman. Q CAPS AND GOWNS are tried on for size
by students, left. Shown are Richard Richwine, Michael
Volovski, Franklin Nissel, and Carl Neeley.
.2 1. :-- I ,
Your School Savings Banlc
5 NATIONAL fp
M b U BANK Q Member
em er A W
FDIC Federal Reserve
-Q6 3 System
NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNSYLVANIA HOME 0F HARRISBURG STATE AIRPORT
Senior students, who be-
lieve a dollar saved is a
dollar earned, line up to
make a deposit. Pictured
right are Harriet Keener,
Adella Traver, Theodore
Meas, and Robert Dorwart.
Hal-tzell's Texaco Station PEFFER6 CUT RATE
GOODRICH TIRES Dolly Nladison Ice Cream
Fifth and Bridge sts., NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. 1500 Bridge Street
Phone: 3-9937 New Cumberland, Pa.
Where Friends Meet to Eat-
ICE CREAM PARLOR
Best Wishes to the Class of '53
George De Board
. Lewisberry, Phone:
Open 6:30 A.M. Until 11:00 P.M. Pennsylvania Lewisberry1O-R-25
Congratulations . .
. . . for the glow of radiant from
health that comes from with-
in . . . is today's best buy. F h P
ox- IC e erger ost
Make sure that you drink 7415
plenty of flavorful, refreshing
milk every day . . . and be wk
sure it's from
VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS
NEW CUMBERLAND, PA.
208 Strawberry St.
lRear of Warner Hotell
Open Daily Sunday
6 A.M. to 12:30 A.M. 12 to 8 P.M.
323 Market St.
SUMMER TERM BEGINS IN .IUNE
"Central Pennsylvania's Greatest
FURNITURE ' ' CARPETS
TO VISIT THE COMPLETELY MODERN
Browse through the Many Room Settings.
See the furniture as it will look in the home.
You will find charming styles and a real welcome as we did, declare .loan Frank,
Doris Boggs, and Kathleen Reiff, senior commercial students.
H. A. Bixler
SHEET METAL WORK
Spouting, Roofing, and Warm Air Heating
Bryant Winter Air Conditioning
Unit and Oil Burners
F. W. Rehmis . .
Meats and Groceries
Phone: Yocumtown 23-R-22
"lT PLEASES US TO PLEASE YOU
305 6th St., NEW CUMBERLAND, PA.
NOW! More Tlmn Ever EireStOnC MOtOts, IHC.
IT PAYS TO SHOP "Doc
Fashions for Men
REIFF 1029 Marker Street
To fhe Graduafing Class ......
OUR SINCERE WISHES FOR YOUR FUTURE SUCCESS-
M. F. ROCKEY STORAGE CO.
LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVERS
Agents Allied Vcm Lines
NEW CUMBERLAND, PA.
M. Brenner 8: Sons,Inc.
7m WHOLESALE ONLY
0 Candies, Fountain Supplies
305 Bridge Street
New Cumberland, Pa.
Marian E. Hamburg
511 Market Street
Beautician Marian Hamburg lClass of '49l trims
Carolyn Acker's hair while Gretchen Dietrich
watches with interest. Phone: 3-8822
NEW CUMBERLAND BOX CO.
Fancy GH! Boxes
NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA.
"lNSURE today the MURDOCH WAY"
PERSONAL ESTATE PLANNING
Retirement and Investment Plans
Complete Insurance Service
Mrs. E. V. "Davy" Rhodes Donald M. Murdoch, C. L. U.
716 Third St., New Cumberland 1700 Wayne St., Hbg., Pa.
Phone: 6-6208 Phone: 6-3911
429 So. 18th Sfreef
CAMP HILL PENNA H.
408 Th d S
NEW CUMBERLAND PA
Pvintinfg Plate Mvznzzfazcturerf
Bachman-Knorr Insurance Agency
131 Chestnut Street
Chrysler phone: 7-3431 Congratulations to the Class
Plyliiwuth of 1953
C O N RAD ' S
Paul Gessner Motors
Chrysler and Plymouth
Sales and Service HELENE M. CONRAD,
16th and Market Streets 114 Bridge Street
Camp Hill, Penna. NEW CUMBERLAND
The Wm. H. Nauss Post
New Cumberland, Pa.
G.E. Air Conditioning
1600 Hummel Ave., Camp Hill
Congratulations from :
BRIN TON BROS
Plumbing and Heating
A Good Place to Stop After Games and Dances
DINNERS a SNACKS Q BAR-B-QUES
CURB SER VICE FOUNTAIN SERVICE
12th and Market Streets
W. M. Sheaffer, Inc. Il I' . I j
7fze fbezycall fjftatd
Lemoyne - - Pennsylvania .
Phone: 3-2006 914 16th Street, New Cumberland, Pa.
APPLES GRAPES Phone: 3-9394 Free Delivery Service
P A G E S CHAS. S. BRENNEMAN
Truck and Fruit Farm N C S E C E
ETTERS, R. D. 1
Phone:Yocumtown 15-R-13 15th and Bridge Sfs.
PEACHES CHERRIES NEW CUMBERLAND, PA.
Congratulations ana' Best
Wishes to the Class of '53
RE STAU RANT
For Good Food
209 Third Street
NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA.
L. G. BALF OUR CO.
N. C. H. S. Standard Etching
and Personal Cards
W. G. fBi11j ROSS
Known wherever there are schools and
Eshelmon Brick Laying
. 1 228 Maple Avenue
QRear of Bridge Streetj
NEW CUMBERLAND '
R-D-N0-1 NEW CUMBERLAND, PA.
ACROSS THE U. S. AND OVERSEAS
You Con Depend
Students find the airport one of the most fascinating spots around town. Harold Snyder, Glenn Moyer,
and James Miller wait for a scheduled T. W. A. flight on one of their frequent visits.
BARBECUES FROZEN CUSTARD
DINNERS SEA F0013 DIERICH BROTHERS
Roofing and Plumbing
HAS KIN S
CUSTARD STAND 0
York Road NEW CUMBERLAND, R. D. 1
NEW CUMBERLAND, PENN A. phone: 4-6584
206 5d St., New Cumberland
0 BUXTON WALLETS
'DOUBLE K NUTS
'james Lett PHOTO SERVICE
"Gil" Beckley - 'flackn Hobart
RE H M ' S -
Qualify Fresh Meafs
STEWART P. RUTH
Phone: Lewisberry 2311
320 POPLAR AVE.
5'0" 351-355 NEW CUMBERLAND. PA.
Broad Street Market, Harrisburg, Pa.
The Belgrade Dress Factory
Bair's Paint Store
Baked Enamel Auto Painting
Formerly West Shore Cleaners Complete Body and Fender Service
Excellent Service V
5 EBERLY'S MILLS
Phone: 2-0197 New Cumberland, Pa. I Mle South of Comp HIM
JEWELRY REPAIR ENGRAVING
George H asko
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER
206 Third Street
NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. Phone: Harrisburg 6-3521
"This is the watch l want for a
graduation gift" exclaims Gloria
Gladfelter to Donna BrightbilI,center,
and Nellie Shambaugh,right. George
Hasko, jeweler, smiles approvingly
at her choice mode from his wide
selection of fine watches.
51' he Hezzbel Keely Shoppe
SUITS 1546 Bridge Street DRESSES
HOSIERY NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. COSTUME JEWELRY
Phone: 4-8561 805 Bridge Sl
"May we serve you,
clerks Donald Ham-
burg and Joan Pooler
fo cusfomers Carolyn
Acker and Larry
Lauver. During the
daily noon rush N.C.
sludents iam The
rooms and porch
at nearby Pooler's
SHENK 81 TITTLE C. M. MUSSELMAN
Everything hr Sport FUNERAL HOME
513 Market St., HARRISBURG, PA. Lady Assisfanf
Play More-Live Longer
Charlie's Hillside Cafe
Route 1 1 1
Phone: Yocurntown 913R-6
Ciba west Gbhure Times
HABENI-YS Wardrobe Service
Done in Our Own Plant
427 Bridge Street NEW CUMBERLAND, PA.
SHOE REPAIRING and TAILORING
Member National Institute of Cleaners and Dyers
Earl L. Wolf 84 Sons
324 Market St., New Cumberland, Pa.
DAVID H. OPPERMAN
313 Marker Street
You can be 'Sure . . if it's
"Our clothes look like new," announces Thelma
Steigelman, left, and Eva Miller, right, as they
inspect a freshly cleaned coat and sweater
at Rabena's. "Their cleaning process must
have something special to keep N. C. football
uniforms so bright," the girls remind prospective
zmek Bmmy Shop
2 Ross Ave., Bella Vista
C. C. DAVIS
CAMP HILL CONSTRUCTION Co
Bear-220 Bridge Street
FRONT AND RENO
NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. GCHCTHI C4O11tI'ElClQOI'S
"Meet you at Brunhouse's
after the show," is a dale
NC students make every
dine Newcomer, Beverly
Kunkel, and Shirley Kocher
share a coke at our pop-
We extend our best wishes for your
When You Turn Back the Pages of This Year Book
We hope that you can include
us in your pleasant
BRUN H OUSE DRUG STORE
521 Bridge Street New Cumberland, Penna.
"You can buy equipment
for all types of sports,"
assert senior enthusiast Fred
Trout, Lewis Shaub, and
Terry Shettel after a visit
to Webb and Wolfe. Here
the boys look over some
WEBB ANI! WULFE
our Sporting goocld :glare
2 10 N. SECOND STREET "On the Street of Progress " HARRISBURG, PA.
OUTEITTERS FOR NEW CUMBERLAND SCHOOL JACKETS
PHONE: 4-8815 FREE ESTIMATES
JOHN L. NEGLEY, Ir.
RESIDENCE: 1800 WARREN STREET OFFICE: LOCUST ALLEY and RIVER AVE.
NEW CUMBERLAND, PA.
on the square
5 SOUTH MARKET SQUARE
203 MARKET STREET
AND AT KLINE VILLAGE
GROCERIES - DELICATESSEN
FROZEN PRODUCTS - ICE CREAM
GAS - OIL AND KEROSENE
Shoes for Men, Women, Children
Hayrides-call M4722 RD All ETTERS, PA-
CONGRATULATIONS TO YOU
THE GRADUATES OF THE
CLASS OF 7953
KRI E 'S STORE
3rd 8. Bridge Streets
Your Authorized Du Pont Dealer on the West Shore
Customers might imagine
they are seeing double
behind the counter at
Kriner's. The "doubIe ex-
posure" is in reality the
Class of 53's Marzolf twins,
Alice, left, and Irene, right.
Here they help classmate,
Janet Freet, with her pur-
EAR'-'S AMQCQ BRIDGE DINER
Open 24 Hours
GOOD FOOD ALWAYS
YORK ROAD AIR CONDITIONED
Shaull Equipment and Supply Co.
LEMOYNE . PENNSYLVANIA
Telephones: Harrisburg 4-4915 4-4916
H. HANSON, Florist
, 12 R Y ' s
Store: 4 G D I
916 North Third Street 6'
HARRISBURG - PENNA. -
,,,,0NE:3,m, 570 Thlfd sf.
South Third Street Fm, Phone:
LEMOYNE - PENNA. DeI"'e"9' 2-5519
Russell G. Wrightstone
HARDWARE D. P. RAFFENSPERGER
PAINTS, OILS, AND GLASS
House Furnishings, Stoves,
Sporting Goods, Etc. PHQNE: 2,7176
214 F0l1tth St. NEW CUMBERLAND, PA.
Prompt Courteous Service
I-IARRISBURG GARMENT and
SAFEWAY CLEANERS 8: DYERS
Phones: 4-4011 - 2-2918
516-5 18 N. Second Street HARRISBURG, PA.
he 1953 Shawnee
Printing and Binding by
AI. HORACE MCFARLAND COMPANY
,illlanunt 1Bleasant 391155
BUILDING UNITS co. Frank R. Leib 81 Son
Vibrofed Concrete Cinder Block
Sf b P
mu mess General Insurance
Isoo N. cameron sf. Agent-V
HARRISBURG, PA. Phone: 4-II74
The Backenstoss Greenhouse
Phone: 2-2 198
For everyday and special OCCOSIOHS M ARKET SQUARE BUILDING
Telephone: 8-2782 4 North Second Sf-
. HARRISBURG, PENNA.
414 BrIdge St. New Cumberland, PcI.
ON YOUR DIAL
"This is your half-cracked quarterback,
Pete Wambach"-one of the quips familiar
to N.C. students who are fans of the WCMB
announcer. Pictured right, seniors Lois
Hesketh and Shirley Updegraff visit the
popular disc iockey in the control room.
6 MILES SOUTH OF HARRISBURG
ON ROUTE 777
R. C. KERSTETTER
Rear 2975 Market St. Phone:
CAMP HILL, PA. 7-l7ll or 2-4008
S EA F O O D
C O N L E Y ' S
TElEVlS'ON CUSTOM MADE
' SLIP COVERS and DRAPERIES
Venetian Blinds and Shades
ELEANOR and Phone: Phone: South 3rd St.
DICK CULHANE Yocumtown 39-R-23 2-2302 LEMOYNE, PA.
LUBRICATION WAXING L.
Third and Bosler Ave.
LEMOYN E - PEN NA.
Lumber and Builders' Supplies
550 State Street
. LEMOYNE, PA.
Service Our Specialty
B ri ck Siding
22 4th Street
NEW CUMBERLAND, PA.
Owned and Operated Asphalt and
METZGEII at soNs RHHPW T119
Clair Harro, Fred Ehman, Margie Trotter, and Pat
Allison inspect one of the many new homes under con-
struction in New Cum
J. W. WRIGHT
PHONE : 3-7835
E. H. SPOONHOUR
916 Sixteenth St., New Cumberland, Pa.
Raymond B. Altland FUNERAL HOME New Cumberland, Pa.
Class of l93l Phone: 2-4567
Continued Suf'c'ess asyou g0-fbl'll'lll'll
Wlesl Shorffs F amily Clolhing Oujillvrs
Viork and Dress Sluws by l':lllllC'till-.l0llllS4Ill
Coniplvle Lino of Vlork-fflotllirlg
Lee, Blue Bell, Kast Iron. Big Yank
Open I1vI'l'IIl'Il!jS lill X
314 Bridge Strvvl. Nlcw CIIMBIQRLAND. PA.
Seniors Dorothy Mikos, Sara Ellen Williams, and Patsy
Rupp look over an attractive navy dress from Green-
berg's spring selection.
l Phone: 3-3214
13th and Walnut Streets
T Printers of
The N. C. Hi Times
T CENTRAL BOOK STORE
23 North 4th Street
"No changes will be necessary," points out Mr.
Henry Daubert, printer, as the galleys of the N.C. Hi
Times are returned by staff members. Shown above
are Sonia Gotlob, business manager, Daubert,
B00k5 Bibles CIQIJTCIJ SHPPUBS Joan Simonton, Anne Baldwin, editor-in chief.
l Buy usso CARS sen
l HARRISBURG KUMPF St FISHER
GOLDEN GUERNSEY MILK
"Honored many times for
quality ot STATE FARM SHOW"
20th and Herr Sts. Phone: 4-ll8l
905 Bridge Street
NEW CUMBERLAND, PA.
C. E. BAIR 81 SONS
CANDY TOBACCO SUNDRIES
l29-l3l South Second Street
I 1:42 1
Main Office and Quarry:
WEST SHORE BEAUTY
913 Bridge Street
NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA.
Elsie S. Ott Phone: 8-1286
INSURANCE REAL ESTATE
VANCE R. STOUFFER
CAMP HILL, PA., RD. 1
CRUSHED STONE v SAND
TRANSIT MIXED CONCRETE
ASPHALT PAVING MATERIALS
STREET AND DRIVEWAY CONSTRUCTION
310 Bridge St.
NEW CUMBERLAND, PA.
EXCAVATION ' DRAINAGE
A popular student rendezvous for lunch, especially for
commuters, serves your favorite food. Seated in booth,
left to right, are Helen Blazer, Helen Nelson, Phyllis Blazer,
and Beverly King.
HOMADE ICE CREAM
lin frosted mugl
6th and Bridge Sts.
Manufacturers and Distributors of
Meats and Provisions
LEMKE BROTHERS H H 5
Plants, Cut-F1OWC1-5 and sREYER's ICE CREAM-CAKES
- FROZEN Fooos-Gkocfnuss
Floral Deslgns LUNCH MEATS-DAIRY PRODUCTS
for 2111 OCCHSIOHS cooKlEs-BAKED Goons-CANDIES
Store and Greenhouses:
861 Market Street 0 Lemoyne, pa. 204 3rd Street New Cumberland, Pa.
Ektloer S. Hernpt
The Shop for Women
of the West Shore
Hoszeyy 0 Dresses "This is the kind of sheer blouse l want to wear with my new suit,"
states Naomi Snavely, left center, to Esther Hempt, store owner.
Assisting her in the selection are Shirley Hughes, left, and Florence
V. R. BOWSER
BOWSER'S GULF SERVICE
9th and Bridge Sts.
E. A. BOWSER, JR.
Washing Phone: 3-9431 Lubrication
SNELUS SPURTING GIIUIJS
307 Market Street
l NEW CUMBERLAND, PA.
Senior sportsmen examine
new gear with graduation
gifts from Dad in mind.
Hobart Snell tests two
fishing rods while big game
hunters Harold Dierich, cen-
ter, and Clair Snelbaker,
right, are enthusiastic about
a 32 Winchester rifle.
"EVERYTHING IN HUNTING AND FISHING"
Open: Mon. and Tues. 9:00 to 9:00
Wed. 9:00 to 6:00
Thurs. and Fri. 9:00 to 9:00
H. B. Hnhaugh and Sun
211 W. Third Street - NEW CUMBERLAND
Bell Phone : 2-6223
C. FRANK CLASS
Congratulations to the Class of 1953
YOUR WEST SHORE BROKER
PAUL R. EICHELBERGER
307 Market Street NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA.
Phone: 2-5588 or 2-7392 Open Evenings
MITO ALIGNMENT SALES SEM
CAMPBELL'S BARBER SHOP
Service by Appointment
823 Bridge St. Phone: 3-1277
Banker? gets a trim as Hart happily
awaits his furn.
Quality Meats ve a C
MILLER' S MEAT Clie-lCO1a
523 Bridge St.,New Cumberland, Penna.
L. B. SMITH, Inc.
Ford Dealers for Greater Harrisburg
"lt's our game-time favorite, also" say N. C. students.
For Finer Photographs
for New Cumberland High School
Second and Walnut Streets . Harrisburg, Pa.
Hotpoint Appliances Youngstown Kitchens
300 S. Front St.
Consumer's education students visit
our store to learn the latest on UHF
307 Bridge St.
NEW CUMBERLAND, PA.
and Harrisburg's own Channel 55.
Grouped around one of the '53
Phone: 2-0056 Zeniths, ardent televiewers Allen San-
ger, Preston Fettro, left, Marlin Pentz,
right, listen attentively to salesman
Whirlpool Washers Deep Freezers
BRIGHTBILL S Phone: 4,1302
General Store Service
320 Fourth Street
New Cumberland, Pa.
O Phone: 2-8431
i M. 8g M. GIFT SHOP
Lewisbgryy Greeting Cards Baby Gifts
Costume Jewelry Stationery
303 Bridge Street
NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA.
JOHN B. STARR
Watch Repairing 8: Jewelry
. At Reasonable
416 Marker Street
LEMOYNE, PA. Phone: Hbg. 6-5271
THE MILL STORE
13 South 3rd St.
BUTTORFE 8: CO.
Third and Bridge Sts.
Cotton . Woolens
Silks . . . Cretonne NEW CUMBERLAND, PA-
l KRAFT snornrns
Complete Tire Sewice
For service or for the famous "bull sessions", you will always
find some of the senior gang at Kraff's. Above, Charles gfh and Bridge sts.
Gipple roars up on his sputtering Indian. Affendanf
"fills her up" for James Resch with Dale Brenner ready fo PA.
give his advice on "hot-rods".
Congratulations to the Class of 7953
PENSUPREME DAIRY PRODUCTS
Pennsylvania State Farm Show
New Cumberland Tool and Die Co.
Miller and Geary Ave.
NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA.
General Machine and Repair Work
Phone: 2-73 14
CUTTING DIES A SPECIALTY
J. H. TROUP'S
I FOR YOU
"lt's a pleasure to play this beautiful new Wurlitzer"
exclaims pianist Barbara Brown. Boogie-woogie artist,
I5 So' Market Square Harold Batdorf, waits to try his crazy rhythms. Left,
Joyce Fry points to another improvement-new stage
HARRISBURG curtains. The piano, with a wooden case for sate storage,
was a cooperative proiect of many clubs and organi-
zations. "Troup's aided us in getting the best for our
money" adds Jon LaFaver, proiect chairman.
NIEMBER or FLORAL 'IQELEGRAPH D1v1s1oN
Camp Hill, Perma.
"We 'Say it with flowers' when we have a
message that can't be said in writing" explain
Wally Mack and Tony Smith. Above in prepara-
tion for the Junior Prom they choose orchids
from PeaIer's wide variety of corsages for
1102 Bridge Street
NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNA.
gancg FRUI TS and VEGETABLES
at West Shore
FACTORY TO You
Bedding ------- Floor Coverings
Upholstering ----- New Furniture
T004 Market St. Lemoyne, Penna.
fafflfff EIIIU 5138115 , iinr.
CUSTOM IZEDI' CLOTHES
234 N. THIRD ST.
RICHARD MOSES MGDEL
STUDIO HOBBY SHOP
PHOTOGRAPHS OF ALL .
OCCASIONS 211 Ninth Street
NEW CUMBERLAND, PA.
15th and Water Streets OPEN DA1LY
NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. 1:00 P.M. till 8:00 P.M.
1535 Bridge Street
NEW CUMBERLAND, PA.
P O N T I A C
Soles and Service
Fox, LoFc1ver, Houck
ROCKEY'S AUTO, BODY, 81 PAINT SHOP
LEWISBERRY, PA. Phone: Yocumtown 910-R-3
BQTTIGI-IER'S j. Paul Harkison
Self-Service Food Store . Chevrolet .Frigidaire
A 8' G A 8 G Sales 6 Service 0 Appliances
519 Fourth Street
New Cumberland, Po. 5-7268 LEMOYNE
Beulah Gross, Prop.
COMPLETE BEAUTY CULTURE SERVICE
lll Rosemont Avenue NEW CUMBERLAND, PA,
S E RVI C E
to the community is a privilege
belonging only to a free people.
I N S U RA N C E
REAL ESTATE RENTALS
rg: '1 K
1 7t 1T' : ' .A i-A
415 Park Ave., NEW CUMBERLAND, PA. H
LEMoYNE, PA. Phone: 41268
CARLISLE, PA. Phone: 3,
Automobile Co., Inc.
Sales and Service
West End of Market St. Bridge
NSURE your future by
With regular deposits, andthe 2 per cent interest
your Savings Account earns here, your reserves
will grow fast. Whether you are planning more
education, a home of your own or any other
costly item, get set now for your future by
opening a 2 per cent Savings Account here.
L E M 0 Y N E
0 Member Deposit Insurance Corporation 0
"This picture should have lots of action. We'lI see it
tonight" insists Mary Ann Wacker, left, to Barbara
Winter, right, as they read the coming attractions on
the front of the West Shore Theater.
This summer insist that your teen
age youngsters attend an indoor theater
WEST SH RE
AIR'CONDITIONED FRANK FREISTAK, JR., Mgr
ACKER, CAROLYN . .
ALLISON, PATRICIA .
BAKER, JOANNE .
BALDWIN, ANNE .
BANCO, BARBARA . .
BANKERT, GENE . .
BATDORF, HAROLD . .
BENNER, NANCY . . . .
BEST, ARTHUR .
BIXLER, GLENN .
BLAZER, HELEN .
BLAZER, PHYLLIS .
BLOSSER, ROBERT . .
BOGGS, DORIS , .
BRADY, JOHN . .
BRENNER, DALE. . .
. . 22, 51, 53, 65, 67, 69, 87,114,122
22, 55, 65, 71, 72, 84, 85, 87, 92, 130
21, 22, 47, 55, 60, 84, 85, 90, 91
. . 19, 20, 22, 48, 51, 64, 65, 70, 71, 73, 78, 80, 81, 87,104,132
19, 20, 22, 51, 64, 65, 67, 69, 72, 80, 104
. . . 22, 89, 92,106,136
. . 17, 22, 69, 70, 84, 88, 96, 140
. 22, 54, 55, 72, 104, 107
22, 68, 72, 74, 76, 77, 78, 84, 87, 91, 104, 108
BRIGHTBILL, DONNA . .
BROWN, BARBARA .
BUSS,RICHARD, . .
DECKMAN,AUDREY . . . . .
DEVINE, MARY ANN . . . .
DIERICH, HAROLD . .
DORWART, ROBERT . .
. . . 19,20,
.. . . .1
24, 65, 67, 69,71
24,4a, 51, 65,70
. . 24, 75, 84, 89, 91, 96, 97, 99, 106
EHMAN, FRED .................
EMBICK, HENRIETTA ...............
Fox, FRED. . .
FRANK, JOAN .
FREET, JANET. .
FRY, JOYCE ....
OIPPLE, CHARLES . .
GOTLOB,sON1A . .
1, 24, 60, 61, 65, 67, 68, 69, 70,
. 8, 24, 62, 75, 84,
...... 8, 25, 63, 66, 69, 81,
. . .. , .. . . 1,22
, . . .. . . . 23,133
. .. . . . .23,72,112
. .. , . 23,7o,aa,1o6
. .. . . . .23,7a,139
1 ..,....,. 23,56
72, 78, 84, 87, aa, 91, 104
. . 24,65,67,69,71,84,86,89,90,114
. .. 21,24,48,108,110
, .. .. . .. .24,56
. . 18,19,21,25,68,69,72,
. . 21,25, 49, 60,61,66, 67, 68, 74
. . . 20, 25,51,64, 65, 70, 73
GROFF, BARBARA . .
GRUVER, WILSON .
HAMBURG, DONALD .
HAMILL, JAMES . . .
HARRO, CLAIR . .
HART, JAMES . .
HESKETH, LOIS . ,
HOUCK, DALE . .
HUGHES, SHIRLEY .
JACKSON, FLORENCE .
KEENER, HARRIET . .
KING, BEVERLY . .
KINSEY, EARL . , .
KISTER, KENNETH . .
KOCHER, SHIRLEY . .
KUNKEL, BEVERLY . .
LoFAVER, JON . .
8, 18, 19, 20, 27, 64,
MACK, WALLACE . .
MARZOLF, ALICE . .
MARZOLF, IRENE .
McCREARY, WILLIAM . .
MEAS, THEODORE .
MILLER, EVA ....
MILLER, JAMES . .
MOORE, KERMIT . .
MOYER, GLENN . .
NEELEY, CARL .
NELSON, HELEN . .
NICOLAS, ADOLPHE . .
NISSEL, FRANKLIN . .
ORRIS,CATHARINE . .
PENTZ, MARLIN . .
POOLE, JOYCE . .
POOLER, JOAN . .
. . 18, 19, 20, 25, 48, 62, 64, 65, 70, 71, 73, 78, 80, 81, 88, 92, 93, 94
. . 25,
. .21, 26, 48, 65
. . . .9,26,55,67,90,91,109
. .. 26,56,57,73,130
. . . . .. , . 8,26,106,136
. . .1,21,26,55,65,72,134
. ., . . 26,67,69,134
. .. . . . .26,65,110
. . . . .26,56,65,66,7e,133
. . 26,56,75,96,97,106,142
. . 8, 20, 27, 55, 58, 64, 65, 70, 71, 73, 81, 87, 88, 92, 93, 94
. . 20, 27, 48, 65, 66, 68, 71, 86, 87, 90, 93, 104, 107, 124
65, 66, 67, 70, 71, 73, 80, 81, 84, 88, 89
. , 21, 29, 56,
27, 51, 60, 90, 91,104,124,137
, 90, 91, 92, 93, 94, 107, 108, 142
. . . . .. 27,53,67,89,122
. .. . .. .. 27,81,9Q141
. . . 20,27,64,65,69,72,126
. I . .27,47,75,96,97,106
. . . . .. . , . .27,78,I10
. .. . 21,2a,5s,7a,92
. . . . . 1,2a,65,72,7a,1s3
.. .., .... .42Q52
. .. , . . . . 2a,57,7a,
. . . . . . . . 28, 49, 64, 108
57, 66, 68, 73, 74, 76, 92, 93, 94
. . 29, 75, 81, 96, 97, 103, 106-
29, 65, 72, 74, 78, 87, 91, 94, 107
. . . . . . 29, 49, 50, 65, 122
REIFF, KATHLEEN . .
RESCH, JAMES . . .
RICHWINE, RICHARD .
ROOF, ERDMAN . .
RUPP, PATRICIA. .
SAGLE, FRED . .
SANGER, ALLEN . . .
SEIBERT, LINWOOD .
SHAUB, LEWIS . . .
SHETTEL, TERRY . .
SHULTZ, ROBERT . .
SIMONTON, JOAN ,
SMITH, NANCY . .
SMITH, RICHARD . .
SNAVELY, NAOMI . .
SNELBAKER, CLAIR . .
SNELL, HOBART . . .
SNYDER, HAROLD . .
STEENLAND, GRETA .
STITZEL, DONALD . .
TAYLOR, LIANE . . .
THORNTON, NANCY .
TODDES, LeROY . .
TRAvER,ADELLA . .
TRoTTER, MARIQRIE .
TROUT, FRED ....
WACKER, MARY ANN
WILLIAMS, SARAH ELL
WINTER, BARBARA .
WOLFE, JANE . . .
WRIGHT, ALICE. .
21, 29, 51, 54, 57, 65, 72, 78, 92,
. . . 29,55,66,69,
8, 29, 66, 75, 84, 85, 88, 90, 91, 96, 97, 98, 99, 103, 106,
19, 20, 29, 55, 58, 72, 73, 80, 81, 93,
. 31, 49, 60, 75, 79, 81, 84, 85, 89, 96, 97, 103, 106
. . .. . .. . .. .30
. .. . . 30,5O,78,125
.. , .. . . .. 30,50
I .. M14Q526Q108
.. .1. ..3Q48141
. . . .. . . . 31,135
. . .31,55,119
. . . . . . .I9,
,31, 62, 6536, 70, i3,'75, 30, 34,
. . 32, 48,
. . . . 31,96,106,
. 31, 60, 65, 66, 68, 72, 74, 78, 81, 83, 84, 91, 92, 93, 97
. . . . . 31,49,58,123
19, 21, 31, 52, 86, 87, 88, 96,103,108
31, 72, 75, 76, 77, 78, 84, 89, 90, 91
, 65, 72, 73, 80, 87, 90, 93, 94
89, 90, 92, 93, 24, 96, 27, Ra, 99
, . . . . 32, 65, 74
17, 32, 53, 78, 86, 89
. . . . . . 1, 32, 58
, 67, 68, 69, 70, 74, 87, 90, 94
, 64, 65, 55, 58, 74, 70, 90, 91
. . . 32, 66, 69, 74
, 51, 56, 58, 65, 72, 74, 78, 86
. . . '32, 61, 65, 72, 78,104
. . . 32,51,72,91
. . - Q
,436-z4mmiccm-7Zaz'6anaZ Scdalcwzcb ?ze44, 1951
mama- eazmdm Sadamm Fwd, 1957
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