New Holland High School - Leoninus Yearbook (New Holland, PA)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 56
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1942 volume:
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Frontispiece ............................ ........... 1
Table of Contents ............. ..... 2
Dedication ............................ ..... 3
In Memoriam ............ ..... 4
Board of Directors ...... ..... 5
Faculty ........................... ........... 6 - 7
Yearbook Staff ......... ..... 8
Title Page for Seniors .................. 9
Senior Pictures ......,............ .................. 1 0-19
Class Poem ..................................... .................. 1 9
We, the Class of '42 ................ ................. 2 0-21
Informal Snaps .................. N.. .................. 22-23
Class Will .,........... -.-...- ..... ..... . 24
Class Play ............................................... ..... 2 5
Senior Education Tour .................... ..... 2 6
Title Page for Underclassmen ........ ...N 27
Grades 11, 10 ............................................... .... . 28
Grade 9 ................................ , ................... ..... 2 9
Grades 8, 7 ........................................,............................... ..... 3 0
Title Page for Sports ................................................ ..... 3 1
Soccer and Varsity Basketball ............................... ..... 3 2
Girls' Basketball and Junior Varsity ........................ 33
Baseball and Cheerleaders ................................................... 34
Title Page for Extra-Curricular Activities ...... 35
Orchestra and Band ........................................................................ 36
Senior High and Junior High School Glee
Clubs ............................................................................................. 37
Partol and Air-Raid Wardens .......................................... 38
Quill and Scroll and Town Clock News .................. 39
Dramatics and Forensic Team .........,.................. ..... 4 0
Title Page for Advertisements ..................... ........... 4 1
Advertisements ......................................... .................. 4 2-48
il lm ll View
Day in and day out for seventeen years, Mr.
Harry Dunlap has not only been our school's handy
man, but our pal and our friend. Many classes
have started here in the New Holland schools and
graduated, and in all these years that "Pop" has
been here, many changes have taken place, but our
"Pop" is still the same lovable fellow! His simple,
kindly philosophy has guided many a discouraged
student and new ,teacher back on the right track.
He has given us renewed courage in times of de-
spair by just a few of his words. For twelve years
we've known "Pop" and asked him to do favors for
us, to sweep up the paper we've dropped, to get the
school ready for the coming semester, and oh, so
many things that we could easily have done our-
selves. Now as the class of 1942 enters the world
of work, we hope we'll prove worthy to "Pop" and
so in appreciation of the kindnesses and help he has
given us, we dedicate the Leoninus to a friend,
teacher and pupil . . . Mr. Dunlap.
sioioixxixxioiuicvioimnioia12010101 10143 iv:-viola
MRS MARGARET E RIFE
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In Memoriam i'
MRS. IRMA B. DITZLER
The Senior Class of 1942 wishes to express its deepest
feeling of sorrow and sympathy at the untimely passing of one
of its most beloved teachers, Mrs. Irma B. Ditzler.
Mrs. Ditzler, who had charge of the Home Economics De-
partment, was an ever-faithful instructress, true to the code
of teaching. To all her pupils she was a constant help and
friend, Willing to aid them Whenever the case permitted. She
had been a member of the school faculty for eight years, and
was beginning her ninth year.
The duties so conscientiously performed by her throughout
her teaching career, symbolize the life of service she rendered
to those about her. Her realm of service never ceased at what
she had to do, but embodied all that she could do. We deeply
regret her passing.
The Senior Class of 1942 expresses its heartfelt sympathy
at the sudden death of Mrs. Margaret E. Rife, a former student,
alumna and teacher.
Mrs. Rife, a member of the Class of 1933, attended Mil-
lersville State Teachers College where she took up grade in-
struction. She later became a member of the New Holland
faculty as second grade teacher and served for four years.
Previous to this, Mrs. Rife taught at the Bowmansville Primary
In performing her duties as a teacher, Mrs. Rife was al-
ways kind, loving, and sympathetic to her pupils. Smilingly
she sacrificed her time for the education of the children about
her. Because of her love and understanding of the children,
she fulfilled her task to the greatest degree. Her life was one
of constant service to her church, her community, and her pro-
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' The Yearbook Staff l--fi-ii
KATHRYN STONE ------ - - EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
ROBERT GILFILLAN ----- ASSOCIATE EDITOR
LOUISE LUDWIG ELEANORE KNECHT
AMES EVANS JANE HAMMOND
RUTH DITZLER ETHEL BRUBAKER LEO GRANT
MARIAN DUNN MARTIN WEAVER
BETTY STIEF - - - I ------ BUSINESS MANAGER
MILDRED WEAVER ----- CIRCULATION MANAGER
' RAYMOND BENSINGER - ADVERTISING MANAGER
HAZEL MARTIN ROBERT LOETSCHER ELRAY WEIDMAN
HELEN RENNINGER BLAINE SHIRK LEROY MARTIN
FRANKLIN WAID JAY OBERHOLZER ROBERT ANDREW
BARBARA HOOBER RUBY HILLARD CLARA STAUFFER
EARL EABY EVERS WHITMORE
MISS VIRGINIA HOFFMAN MR. J. HARVEY SHUE
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ROBERT WILMER ANDREW, JR.
Glee Club 1133 T. C. N. 1135 Baseball 11, 2, 33.
"Speed" is one of the shortest boys of the class, but that
certainly doesn't hinder his activities. Bob began his education
in Fetterville, his home town, where he was born on February
17, 1924, and joined our class in the freshman year.
Baseball seems to be Bob's' first choice of a sport as he has
displayed on the baseball diamond and also in his interesting
discussions on his favorite hero or game. Capturing a close sec-
ond is that certain dark-haired freshman who manages to occupy
the front seat in the carload of kids "Speed" brings to school
Bob has set his heart on joining the Marines, but he's a little
doubtful of his weight. He says he has been eating plenty of
Wheaties and thinks he is ready to do his part for Uncle Sam.
When Bob could not understand a problem he was sure to
ask for an explanation and could not be satisfied until he knew
the correct answer. With that perseverance you are sure to
succeed, Bob, so good luck to you.
RAYMOND CHARLES BENSINGER
Basketball 11, 3, 435 Soccer 13, 435 Track 13, 433
Glee Club 1435 Senior Play 1435 Basketball Manager
1235 Baseball Manager 12, 33.
This lanky fellow just missed being an April Fool baby by
two days being born on April 3, 1925. Ray acquired all his
knowledge in the New Holland Schools.
"Chet" was the sole male member of the Commercial class.
and of course was around the girls most of his time, but did they
bother him? No, his only interest was his studies, as proven by
his name appearing regularly on the second honor group.
"Mr. Meritt," the well-known professor, was enacted with
"Chet's" greatest ability in the Senior Play. Those spectacles
surely aided in giving him that professorial look. 1Even though
they did bring a laugh!3
Ray is already a business man 1his chief ambition3 shown
by his regular Saturday work in the American Store.
He will never be forgotten as our goalie for the soccer team.
"Chet" also displayed his athletic ability in track and basketball.
ETHEL MARTHA BRUBAKER
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 433 T. C. N. 13, 43g Quill and
Scroll 143g Basketball 12, 3, 435 Dramatics Club 123,
Leoninus 143g Operetta 123.
This hard-working girl came to us in our freshman year
and has proved herself to be a worthwhile addition to our class.
With her gliding steps, her unusual height and her slim waist-
line, it is only natural that Ethel should participate in basket-
ball. As a member of the Girls' Varsity, she has distinguished
herself with her many additions to the score.
Ethel is always a first honor student, being very sincere and
steady. At noon she sells candy. She is a hard-Worker and
deserves all she works for.
Among her extra-curricular activities has been the Town
Clock News editorial staff, and membership in the Quill and
She has beautiful natural wavy hair and adorable dimples.
Born on March 12, 1925 at Blue Ball, she has proven her-
self to be one of the quietest members of our class. Since all
good nurses are quiet, we know Ethel has chosen the profes-
sion most suited to her.
Page Ten -
RUTH ELLEN DTTZLER
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41 5 Orchestra 11, 2, 31 3 Leoninus
141, Patrol Lieutenant 131g Patrol Captain 141, T.
C. N. 11, 2, 315 Editor T. C. N. 141g Girls' Basketball
Manager 12, 3, 41, Quill and Scroll 13, 413 Dramatics
Club 12, 315 Operetta 121.
May we present the oldest member of our class, born April
10, 1923. It is none other than Ruth Ditzler, better known as
"Ditz." Ruth was born in Meyersdale, Pa., and acquired school-
ing in Lancaster and Bangor, but decided to spend her last eight
years of school life with us.
Newspaper work was just one of Ruth's specialties, as she
was editor-in-chief of the Town Clock News. Ruth has also
served as Captain of the Patrol in her senior year, as well as
lieutenant in her junior year. Although not active in sports,
Ruth was a capable manager of the girls' basketball team.
Did you ever see Ruth dash up to one of her girl friends
waving a letter? Of course, you have. That signifies she has
received a letter from England, or another of her many friends.
To be a technician or nurse is Ruth's ambition, so ."Ditz"
will continue her studies amid laboratories and white uniforms.
MARIAN ALICE DUNN
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41, Leoninus 141, Patrol
11, 415 Dramatics Club 121, Senior Play 141.
Whenever there was laughter to be heard, we could readily
guess that Marian was contributing her share. Her laughing
ability can easily be understood with as pleasant a personality
as Marian has acquired since her birth on June 24, 1924, and
during her twelve years in the New Holland Schools.
Commercial subjects have claimed her as a student. Be-
ing a diligent worker she was chosen as secretary of the maga-
Her skill at acting was displayed during the Senior play
in which she 1Mrs. Barry1 added a bit of humor by the motherly
aifection she showed to her son, Eddie.
Marian has willingly given of her musical talent to the
soprano section of the Glee Club as well as loaning a helping
hand to clean up our home room or other such tasks which no
one else wanted to do. These little deeds and acts of kindness
have made her a very popular girl among us.
EARL MAST EABY
Vice President Home Room 1113 Secretary of
Class 1313 Patrol 13, 415 Home Room President 141.
Who Will ever forget Earl's broad smile? It certainly will
be remembered by everyone along with his stick-to-it-iveness in
Joining us in our freshman year, Earl came from "the big
town" of East Earl, his birthplace on October 11, 1924. He at-
tended a little "red schoolhouse" for his early education. This
didn't prevent Eaby from attaining his goal of the honor group.
Whenever there was a lull in the general knowledge of a
history class in the matter of dates, Earl would come forth with
the exact date of the historical event. 1Those dates are chron-
ologically speaking, as far as he's concerned. We wonder?1
"Always ready to lend a helping hand," was Eaby's motto.
This latter caused him difficulty in getting home after school,
but this didn't stop Earl from doing his share as a member of
the advertisement committee for the Senior Play.
JAMES HERBERT EVANS, JR.
Band 11, 2, 3, 45 5 Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 455 Glee Club
1355 Soccer 13, 45 5 Track 12, 3, 455 T. C. N. 12, 3, 455
Senior Play 145 5 Basketball 11, 2, 3, 45.
Watch the birdie! Yes, that's Jim in back of the "never-
failing" camera either taking pictures for the Town Clock News
or the Year Book.
Oh, there goes a streak of lightning! Oh, my mistake! lt
is just Herbie winning more track honors through his running.
The entire twelve years of J im's education have found him
in New Holland, the place of his birth on February 11, 1925,
where he has displayed his knowledge by placing his name on
the honor rolls.
"Uncle George" 1Jim's characterization in the Senior Play5
will always be remembered by the sickening cigar! Jim had
quite a time lighting it.
If Jim is ever asked what his favorite gem is We're sure the
reply would be "Ruby,"
g All kidding aside, Herbie, we really believe you have what
it takes to succeed.
ROBERT WILLIAM GILFILLAN
Basketball 11, 2, 3, 455 Glee Club 13, 455 Soccer
13, 455 Class President 1455 Leoninus 1455 Senior
Play 1455 Operetta 1255 Track 12, 355 Band 11, 2,
3, 45 5 Orchestra 11, 2, 355 Home Room Treasurer 115.
"Mick" is the boy with naturally wavy hair . . . and plenty
of it. But don't get us wrong-he's not just the intellectual
type. True, he does get a big kick out of geometry, chemistry,
and other such scientific subjects, but he also has a well devel-
oped brand of humor, which is all his own.
"Mick's whole plan of life centers around his future am-
bition concerning architecture and engineering. However, he
has numerous sidelines, including sports 1all types and kinds5
and dramatics 1remember the Senior Play!5. We can hardly
wait to see "Mick" as a father-judging from his authentic
portrayal of "Mr, Barry," it should really be something!
"Gilly" has proven his executive capabilities during his
term as Senior Class President.
Born July 8, 1924, in New Holland, "Mick" is another of
our original class members. Serious one minute . . . joking the
next . . . that's "Mick,"
LEO RICHARD GRANT
T. C. N. 11, 2, 3, 455 Associate Editor 1455 Glee
Club 13, 45 5 Quill and Scroll 13, 45 5 Basketball 12, 35 5
Senior Play 1455 Leoninus 1455 Class Vice President
1155 Class Treasurer 1355 Home Room Officer 11, 2,
35 5 Debate Team 13, 45 5 Forensics Team 13, 45.
Leo, the proverbial master-mind of our history class, was
born February 10, 1925, in New Holland. We hate to think what
school would have been like without him, for when we got stuck
on a vital question Leo was always kept as a last resort to
clear up the situation.
An excellent writer, Leo has proven his journalistic talents
in the many phases of newspaper work, being associate editor
of the Town Clock News in his senior year, as Well as president
of the Quill and Scroll.
This first honor student's favorite pastime is reading, see-
ing good movies and basketball games. Even though he .IS not
active in sports, he gave his help in cheering the boys to victory.
"Comment allez-vous, aujourd'hui?" Yes, that's Leo, the
lone boy, studying French. Leo is looking forward to college
and we know success will be his.
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JANE LOUISE HAMMOND
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41 g Dramatics Club 131 5 Oper-
etta 1213 Band 1313 Leoninus 141, T. C. N. 11, 213
Home Room Secretary 121.
Janie is our version of that old rhyme . . . "Five foot two,
eyes of blue." We've always heard that nice things come in
small packages and this small Miss is a verification of that
Jane was born October 28, 1924, in New Holland and has
been with us ever since first grade. Her eiiicient character-
istics . . . neatness, tact, initiative, and responsibility . . . made
it only fitting that she should participate in Commercial sub-
jects. The easiest thing for Hammond to do is smile. Sho
gives an appearance of shyness, but that's only until you break
down her outer defenses.
No honor list would be complete without Janie's name on
it. She may not be the athletic type, nevertheless she gives
her Whole-hearted support to the teams.
Jane's own brand of sweet sincerity will take her a lang way
in both business and social worlds. Here's hoping that short-
hand of hers will transcribe "Success."
XELLA RUBY HILLARD
Dramatics Club 1313 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 413 Band
2, 313 Operetta 1213 Senior Play 141, Office Secre-
tary 141, Class Secretary 141.
This sweet little brunette hails from Greenbank and joined
us in our Freshman year. She's small, but has a vivid person-
ality, which has led her on to many successes. Not the least
of these has been her appointment as Mr. Shue's secretary.
She has proved herself capable and efficient in that field.
She was born on November 5, 1924, at Greenbank, and her
ambitions have carried her on since then. One ambition was
to be in the Senior Play, and she filled the role of a sweet young
girl with perfect naturalness.
We've never seen Ruby really angry . . . she's just not that
kind of a girl. She never lets a situation get her down, and
never fails to find a solution. She likes music and has lent her
soprano voice to the Glee Club during the past years. One of
Ruby's favorite song hits was "Jim." Hillard would like to be
a secretary, and we know that her experiences and natural
ability will carry her through.
BARBARA ELAINE HOOBER
Orchestra 11, 2, 313 Band 12, 3, 41g T. C. N. 11, 2,
3, 415 Business Manager of Town Clock News 141,
Dramatics Club 1215 Patrol 11, 2, 3, 415 Lieutenant
131 5 Co-captain 141 g Basketball 12, 3, 41 g Operetta 121.
This attractive blonde made her entrance into this world
on August 11, 1924, in New Holland. She's never once stopped
making that entrance appreciated. Her tall gracefulness and
her tidy appearance are great assets to her natural charm.
"Babs" has plenty of ideas and never hesitates to express
them. More often than not they turn out to be good ones.
She has proven that she has a Hair for business through
her work as business manager of the Town Clock News, and
who can disregard her methodical clashes of the cymbals in the
band and orchestra. "Babs" is a smooth dancer and cuts an eye-
catching figure on the dance floor.
Barbara has taken the academic course in school. Success
is just around the corner . . . all you have to do is make the turn,
ELEANORE HELENE KNECHT
Band 11, 2, 3, 415 Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 415 Glee
Club 11, 2, 3, 415 T. C. N. 11, 2, 3, 419 Quill and Scroll
13, 415 Senior Play 1415 Cheerleading 11, 2, 3, 41 5 Le-
oninus 141 5 Operetta 121 g Dramatics Club 131 5 Pa-
"Fight, New Holland, Fight!" That has been Eleanore's
favorite slogan during the four years that she has been on the
Maroon and Gray Cheerleading Squad.
Eleanore likes to give vent to her feelings in creative writ-
gfig, and many of her features have appeared in the Town Clock
Her musical talents take form in the melodies issuing from
her saxophone, and her alto voice.
Eleanore first saw the light of day on April 8, 1924, in
Columbia, Pa., and made her educational debut along with
the rest of the original members of our class.
Among Eleanore's chief delights are milk shakes and danc-
ing . . . not to mention Chemistry and French. These latter two
fall in with her plan to become a teacher in future life.
Just as you've cheered our teams on to success, Eleanor, we
now cheer you in your efforts.
ROBERT LEO LOETSCHER
Glee Club 1415 Baseball 11, 2, 415 Basketball 12,
3, 415 Track 13, 415 Soccer 12, 3, 415 Senior Play 141.
This young fellow, with the twinkling brown eyes, certain-
ly added a personality tonic to our class when he first arrived
from Wisconsin, four years ago. He lost no time in finding a
place in our midst, and has stayed there ever since.
Bob is the baby of the class, as far as age is concerned,
since he was born on June 19, 1925, in Wisconsin. However, his
straight thinking has shown him to be more than juvenile in
manner and thought.
Loetscher has an answer to every question, serious or oth-
erwise and whenever a joke's in the oifing, he's around. Bob has
added his Wisconsin style of basketball playing to our teams
during these past years, and a welcome addition it was, too, es-
pecially those unbelievable side shots.
"Lech" is rather shy and quick to blush especially where
members of the opposite sex are concerned. But he can always
take a joke as well as give it.
Bob hasn't quite decided what life will hold in store for him,
but whatever it is, we know it will be worth his while.
PEARL LOUISE LUDWIG
Basketball 13, 415 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 415 Senior
Play 1415 Leoninus 1415 Staff Artist T. C. N. 12, 3,
415 Operetta 1215 Dramatics Club 121.
The artistic member of our class . . . that's Louise. Her
works of art, noted for their originality, have been regular fea-
tures of the Town Clock News these past several years.
Louise's favorite war cry during this past year has been-
"Buy your candy from the Seniors," and an efficient candy
salesman she has been.
Born May 4, 1924, Louise has spent all of her life on a
farm near New Holland. Consequently, she didn't join us until
the eighth grade. Too bad we hadn't her soprano giggles and
jolly laughter with us during the other seven years. We didn't
know what we were missing.
Despite-her penchant for the humorous side of life, Louise
has found time to keep up the class's standards by adding her
name to the honor rolls. Louise's greatest dream will be realiz-
ed when she first steps into a classroom as af teacher instead
of a student. We know that her originality and initiative will
make her a grand pedagogue.
CLARA HAZEL MARTIN
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 473 Dramatics Club 131: Sen-
ior Play 14Jg Operetta 121.
From Goodville this active young lady came to join our
ranks in our first year in high school. Hazel was a May baby
born on May 27, 1924. Hazel has always been popular with
the boys as well as the girls. At noon, if you happened to hear
someone start in giggling and finally increase to a high, shrill
laugh, you could always turn to the rear of the room 20 and
see Hazel and Louise thoroughly enjoying a choice morsel of
gossip. Uppermost in her mind is "Al," that certain young
gentleman, who sometimes lends her his "snazzy" cream car in
order that she may get to school on time.
As "Beatrice," the socially-minded sister of Eddy in "AL
most Eighteen," Hazel gave the best of her talent to the pro-
duction. We'll all miss her jolly personality after graduation,
but we all know Hazel will succeed in anything. Good luck, kid!
LEROY SAUDER MARTIN
Business Staff, Year Book 14J.
Leroy was born April 11, 1924, in Blue Ball. His merry
laugh has often helped us through our worries. Traveling
seems to be his hobby and he often comes back with stories
about his trips, some probably taken in the Ford which he drives
to school each morning. With him come the other students of
Blue Ball, who are now increasing their education in New Hol-
Although of frail build, Leroy has a way of making his
presence known, and he is a friend to everyone. Leroy is rather
shy, and we often suspect that he may be slightly inclined to-
ward the fairer sex. Of course we couldn't be sure.
His ambitions he keeps to himself, but whatever he de-
cides to do we know he will succeed. The Class of '42 wishes
you lots of luck, Leroy.
JAY GLENN OBERHOLZER
Glee Club 11, 3, 45g Band 12, 3, 455 Dramatics
Jay was born on August 27, 1924, and came to our class in
his Freshman year from the faithful old town of Blue Ball.
He brought with him a pal, Leroy Martin, and this combination
might easily be called a comparison of types. Yes, Jay holds
the heavyweight title in this year's class, tilting the beam at
a beautiful figure.
Sometime between his junior and senior year. Jay got hold
of a '30 Chevy and this is his mode of transportation. The
Chevy didn't do so good during some of those cold weeks. Jay
is always willing to help, and he showed his ability as candy
salesman this year at dinner-time and between the halves at
basketball games. Maybe your ability as a salesman will help
you later in life, Jay, but no matter what you attempt here's
wishing you luck. ,Ll
HELEN WANNER RENNINGER
Band 11, 2, 3, 415 Class Secretary 1113 Class
Treasurer 1413 Senior Play 1413 Business Staff, Year
Book 141 3 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41 3 Orchestra 111 3 Oper-
To her best friends Helen's usually known as "Ren." Our
faithful and efiicient treasurer for the past year, has had more
than one headache when she tried to balance the budget.
Although Helen is the tallest girl in the class, she is also
the baby of the girls. "Ren" made her appearance in New Hol-
land on April 18, 1925. Helen has always been a whiz at Latin
and French translations and grammar. Remember how we
envied her when she'd decline and conjugate those Latin verbs
with the greatest of ease? All of Helen's marks easily place
her on the first honor roll.
In the future Helen wants to go to college, but so far the
lucky college hasn't been decided upon. Her aim is teaching
and everyone knows that her sunny disposition and amiable
character will insure success.
WILLIAM BLAINE SHIRK
Electrician for Senior Play 1415 Business StaH,
Year Book 141.
Blaine is a Churchtown boy, born November 8, 1923. He
first entered N. H. H. S. in his Freshman year. Although
Blaine is one of the biggest and huskiest fellows in the class, he
is also the most bashful, but you should see that lovely shade
of pink. Blaine's pastime seems to be driving the Ford, but
now that rubber is scarce, he takes the corners more slowly.
Always liking speed, Blaine decided on an exciting profession
when he was younger . . . aviation.
As master electrician during the Senior Play, Blaine did a
fine job of connecting lights, horns, and bells, and even went so
far as to take his lovely set of horns off the Ford.
Blaine would like to attend Parks Air College when he
leaves school. If ever the members of the senior class need a
pilot, Blaine, they'll look you up and here's lots of luck in your
CLARA ELIZABETH STAUFFER
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41.
The shortest, most reserved girl in our class was born and
reared in Goodville. Clara just missed being a leap year baby
by a few days 1February 25, 19241, and we're so glad you de-
cided not to cause us all the trouble of figuring out how old you
Ever since ninth grade we hardly knew Clara was in our
class, for she obeys those adages "Silence is golden" and "Speaks
only when spoken to." We'd miss Clara, though, if we wouldn't
see her friendly smile and hear that soft voice each day.
Commercial work seems to be Clara's favorite diversion.
Nothing seems to bother Clara, and she takes everything in her
stride. We all liked to kid Clara about her boy-friends, and
the best time we found to do this was at noon. Her attitude,
friendliness, and will, will make Clara succeed in anything.
i QESEEJK I
RUTH ELIZABETH STIEF
Patrol 1115 T. C. N. 1115 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 415
Operetta 1215 Band 12, 3, 415 Orchestra 1315 Senior
Play 1415 Business Manager of Year Book 1415 Bas-
Tall, dark and dashing is Stief. One of the Jackson Street
gang, she is thoroughly versed 1as many from that section of
town are1 in Commercial work. Betty was born at Hinkletown,
June 24, 1924.
Last summer Betty made a big step toward her first million
when she tested silk for our parachute troops at the local silk
mill. "Proud as a peacock" of her brother, and rightly so.
Most of us hear very quickly how many chevrons he has lately
received from Uncle Sam's cavalry.
Betty likes to joke, but no one takes her very seriously. She
played the part of a fussy society matron in our Senior Play,
and for her characterization came many laughs and congratu-
lations. Between times, while not working on N. Y. A., study-
ing or tooting her melophone, Betty is usually found pondering
on "what to make for supper." Speed and accuracy to those
fingers, Stief . . . you'll make a swell secretary.
KATHRYN THE LMA STONE
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 415 T. C. N. 11, 2, 3, 415 Quill
and Scroll 13, 415 Senior Play 1415 Operetta 1215
Leoninus 1415 Basketball 12, 3, 415 Orchestra 1115
Home Room Officer 11, 215 Class Officer 111.
Want to know anything about shorthand? Just ask Kath-
ryn, for she's a "Whiz" at that stuH'. Yes, you've guessed it,
she wants to be a secretary.
And have you seen those swell field goals on the basketball
fioor? Well, it's none other than Kathryn, our star varsity
forward. "Kate" was given a cheery disposition when she was
born September 14, 1924, in New Holland, and this is one of
the qualities that makes Kathryn so efficient in her school cur-
riculum. Her favorite motto might be "never let it be said that
it can't be done" because this first honor student is not one to
start a job and not finish it.
Her typing has been appreciated very much by the T. C. N.
staff, because without her, many an edition would never have
been out on time. Whenever there is a good time to be had,
you're almost always sure to find Kathryn sharing in the fun,
and accompanied by a very characteristic giggle by which all of
us know her. That's Kathryn.
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN WAID
Basketball 11, 2, 3, 41g Soccer 13, 415 Baseball
12, 3, 415 Typing Club 1115 Artisan Club 121.
Better known as "Mike" this "always smiling" brunette
lad was born October 25, 1924, in good old New Holland.
Although New Holland High School is now Mike's' Alma
Mater, Upper Leacock claimed him as a student during his
early high school days. We're certainly sure of one thing, the
baseball team will definitely miss a good fielder for Mike proved
his ability by taking baseball seriously.
A class room may be ever so quiet, but just let someone slip
in a bit of witticism, and Mike is right in there with his hearty
laugh. Our thanks to one who appreciates our class's subtle
type of humor.
Mike has not had to lose any time for the attractions for the
opposite sex, because if there is a less interested boy when it
comes to girls, we fail to remember whom.
Although Waid is undecided about the future, we do know
that here's one lad that will make his old Alma Mater proud
to have schooled a boy like him.
, Page Seven teen
Basketball 12, 3, 43 5 Basketball Manager 113 5 Soc-
cer 13, 43, Baseball 13, 435 Glee Club 1435 Senior
Play 143, Leoninus 143.
A decided blond, "Marty" is one member of the Senior
class who really knows his Mathematics. We thought at first
we might have a future Math teacher, but it seems "Marty" has
"Marty" was born in New Holland, February 27, 1925, and
entered our group in fourth grade. Up until then the class lack-
ed something and "Marty" proved to be that something, and im-
mediately became a friend to all. We'll never forget his fine
work on the Varsity basketball squad. Many a time he slipped
in a trickly field goal to make it tough going for the opposing
Remember a handsome lad named Eddie in our Senior play?
Well, that was our "Marty," and an excellent job he did, too.
"Marty" likes movies and more movies, and in his leisure
time can be seen hitch-hiking to Lancaster with a gang to take
in a show. Wherever you go after graduation, remember, our
luck and the best of everything goes with you.
MILDRED ARLENE WEAVER
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 43 9 Basketball 123 5 Operetta 123.
"Mi1ly,', who is the blonde of our class, was born September
9, 1924, in New Holland, is one of the most industrious people
we know. Not only does she take care of the larger part of the
school's secretarial work, but is a constant source of authority
in office practice.
She must live up to the old adage, "Silence is Golden," be-
cause never a word is uttered during class time, which only goes
to show you what an excellent student she is.
It's an established fact that blondes usually crave the op-
posite sex, but here's one girl who doesn't bother in the least
about any one of them. We guess she figures that there is
plenty of time for that. Mildred is devoted to her studies and
when the rest of us are complaining, she just smiles and makes
the best of it.
Although not active in sports, "Milly" is an ardent rooter
at all soccer, track and basketball games.
Good luck in your chosen field, Mildred, we're going to
ELRAY WEIDMAN, JR.
Basketball 1133 Baseball 13, 433 Basketball Man-
ager 1333 Senior Play Electrician 143.
A deep silence fills the room! Everyone's breathlessly
awaiting the teacher's next move! Suddenly from out of no-
where a jolly laugh issues forth. Aha! the guilty one is found,
and it's none other than our old friend, "Chick."
Besides studies, which Chick sometimes considers boring,
he finds relaxation by working in one of our local stores.
"Come on, fellow, get that ball here, what's holding you
up?" This little phrase is just one that "Chick" can be heard
shouting behind home plate while he's doing an excellent job as
the team's number one catcher.
Elray, who was born September 15, 1923, never seems to
let studies bother him, and even though work might pile up
one week, he is one that does not slip up in his studies.
Success in life is yours for the asking, "Chick," and maybe
some day you might be manager of a large retail store.
RAYMOND EVERS WHITMORE, JR.
Band fl, 2, 3, 413 Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 41, Glee
Club 11, 2, 3, 41, T. C. N. fl, 2, 3, 41, Basketball 12,
3, 419 Track 13, 413 Soccer 13, 41.
"Scoop," with the unruly blonde hair, just bubbles over with
vim and vitality. Take it from us, there's never a dull moment
when "Scoop's" in the crowd, and it is usually Evers who breaks
the silence of a study period. However, when calmed down, ho
can do his studies quite eliiciently.
Mr. "Scoop" is the senior class's best debater and extempor-
aneous speaker and we, his classmates, all know that to argue
with him is just a waste of time, because you're always sure to
lose out anyway.
He is not one to let a good friend down, and will do any-
thing in his power to help. This is one reason why "Scoop"
is regarded as a friend to all his classmates.
Oh, and by the way, 'lScoop's" favorite pastime fbesides
his studies and the "Press" car, alias the Ford1 is fishing, rep-
tile charming, and acquiring an arsenal of .22 calibre rifles.
Did you know that Evers was born November 20, 1924,
and hails from the capital of our state, Harrisburg? 1
The Class of '42 in Rhyme
School days, school days, dear old golden rule days-
Those lines are oldg they've been used before,
But it won't hurt to use them just this once more.
Reading, and writing and 'rithmetic-
And please don't forget the hickory stick-
To hear this song makes us . . . oh, so blue-
'Cause we're the class of '42.
School days are gone, school days are over-
We've left forever the fields of clover.
But in our memory there'll always be traces-
Of well-known voices and well-known faces.
There's our "Babs" . . . the glamorous blonde,
And the jolly, effervescent Dunn.
Who'll ever forget "Mick" who daily trekked
Down to the house where lived his Knecht?
And there's that irrepressible group
Composed of "Chet," and "Lech," "Marty," and "Scoop"
From Goodville comes Clara, the little mite
And Hazel, our bundle of dynamite.
fRuby and Jim, our inseparable pair-f
And Louise, happy-go-lucky with nary a care.
There's "Speed" and "Obie" . . . Franklin Waid
All of whom will drive any car ever made.
From Jackson Street come Betty and "Ren"-
On the way to school they'd pick up "Ham."
We mustn't forget that Blue Ball boy-
N one other than our own Leroy.
And "Mil" and "Kate" . . . two girls that alw ys stick.
Likewise for Blaine and his good friend "Chic "
Ethel is our studious gal
Who at N. H. H. S. has many a pal.
'Ruthie" is our nurse to be-
And one all right guy is Earl Eaby.
That's twenty-seven of twenty-eight-
And the other one just doesn't rate
Exclusion to him will have no sting-
'Cause he's the guy who wrote this thing!
' -1- A
We, the Class
Indian Arrows and Stones
Tinkering at Auto
Collecting Post Cards
In the American Store
,- Taking Pictures
At Basketball Games
At Basketball Games
But Not Heard
Collecting Attendance Slips
In Commercial Room
In A. 8: P. Store
A Jolly Good Fellow
We, The Class
WANTS T0 BE
Grade School Teacher
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' INFORMAL SNAPS
Business m an
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Page Twenty th
"- Class W
We, the Senior Class of '42, of the New Holland High School, being cf
sound mind, and having attained proper mental facilities fitting to seniors here-
by declare this dccument to be our final written testament. Our unforgettable
estate is to be divided among the heirs as follows:
ARTICLE I--To the entire school We bequeath fwhatever we gotj as
well as the example we have set during twelve years of our education at New
ARTICLE II-To all underclassmen and the Juniors in particular we
bestow our Senior dignity, our high scholastic average, our good times finclud-
ing millions of gigglesj, sportsmanship, originality, and last of all our ability
to have a few names on the deficiency list and many on the honor roll in pro-
portion to the size of this class.
ARTICLE III-To the following individuals according to the best of
our knowledge, we leave these special legacies for their good fortune or mis-
fortune, whichever the case may be:
Bob Andrew's baseball interests to Jay Rodgers.
Ray Bensinger's secretarial ability to Dick Diem.
Ethel Brubaker's basketball shots to Virginia Zerbe.
Ruth Ditzler's excellent record with the Town Clock News to next
Marian Dunn,s motherly affection to Bob Townsley.
Earl Eaby's freckles to Jane Evans.
Jim Evans' clarinet playing to Donald Smith.
Robert's Gilfil1an's curls to Leonard Brenneman.
I eo Grant's love for reading to Bill Kurtz.
Jane Hammond's shorthand to Mildred Kochel.
Ruby Hi1lard's appeal to one of the opposite sex to the first person
Barbara Hoober's Patrol belt to Mildred Palmer.
Eleanore Knecht's cheerleading to Edna Davila.
Robert Loetscher's "lucky shots" to Harold Wright.
Louise Ludwig's love for arguments and debates to Betty Fox.
Hazel Martin's dramatic actions to Ralph Roether.
Leroy Martin's giggles to Mabel Stone.
Jay 0berholzer's "Chevy" fthe remains of it! to Mr. Simon.
Helen Renninger's work as class treasurer to a capable junior.
Blaine Shirk's shyness toward females to Richard Landis.
Clara Stauffer's shortness of stature to John Weber.
Several locks of Betty Stief's hair to "Pop" Dunlap.
Kathryn Stone's studiousness to Edgar Beck.
Franklin Waid's work helping "Pop" to John Killian.
Martin Weaver's pep, vim, and vigor to Georgianne Bair.
Mildred Weaver's blushes to Gladys Lowry.
Elray Weidman's happy-go-lucky attitude to George Stone.
Evers Whitmore's driving technique to Ed Mellinger.
In witness whereof, we here have attached our name and set our
seal during the month of May in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and
THE CLASS OF 1942
The Senior Play M-E4-ii?
" ALMOST EIGHTEEN "
Eddie Barry ......... ........... M artin Weaver Tommy Granville ........ .................. L eo Grant
William Barry ........ ........... R obert Gilfillan Sally Davidson ........ .... , . Louise Ludwig
Grace Barry ............. .......... M arian Dunn Mabel Warren ....... ......... K athryn Stone
Beatrice Barry .- ........ .......... H azel Martin Mrs. Granville ....... ............................ B etty Stief
George Jones ........... ........... J ames Evans Mr. Merritt ...,.......... ........ R aymond Bensinger
Ann Sherman ......... .............................. R uby Hillard Miss Dalrymple ............................ ......... E leanore Knecht
Director .........................................,,........ Miss Caroline B. Little
The play chiefly concerns Eddie Barry and his teen-age problems. Eddie, who is badly in need of
S200 for a proposed New York trip, decides to enter an essay contest, which offers S200 as first prize.
In order to gain ideas, he studies the work of a famous English author. His Uncle George, a lack-
adaisical person, sees the well-known essay, and thinks it was written by Eddie. He sends it in to the
contest without Eddie's knowledge.
Eddie also enters his own essay under an assumed name, because he thinks that Mrs. Granville,
a judge, is prejudiced against him. Everyone is overjoyed when it is announced that Eddie has Won
first prize in the contest. All is well until it is discovered that the prize winning essay was really
written by the English author. Eddie is accused of cheating, much to everyone's discomfiture.
The troubles are finally unravelled when Uncle George, who has been away, returns and says that
it was he who mistakenly sent in the disputed essay. When the judges announce that Eddie's own es-
say has been awarded first place, all is peace and happiness once more.
MB, A A
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ELEVENTH GRADE TENTH GRADE
Advisor-Mr. Ellis H. Keene Advisors-Mrs. Marian H. Blass
Vice President-Jane Evans
Mr. Robert P. Simon
Vice President-Margaret Ames
l , -',-5 ,xxx
Advisors-Miss Johanna E, Auxel
Miss Joan E. Cox
Vice President---Patricia Fenningur
Treasurer- Harold Wright
Page Twenty-nine fffffzg 'ff
, fl .XXX
A 1,fi1j,r lim i .iff A-L 44- --
ENE iii3'l"lQQ2i,,f ?
EIGHTH GRADE SEVENTH GRADE
Advisor-Miss Caroline B. Little Advisor-Miss Ruth A. Witman
Vice President-April Lammey
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SOCCER VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
Mr. Lamar K. Blass, Coach Mr. Lamar K. Blass, Coach
:V YV Page Thlriy-two ,law ,, - , ,,, ,,
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11 X. .
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GIRLS' BASKETBALL M1'. Ellis L. Keene - Coach
Miss Caroline Little - Coach JUNIOR VARSITY
Pafze Thirty-three zzfd-:1:1,:,i 1 -,141
, I .EEL A
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Mr. Ellis L. Keene - Coach Mrs. Marian H. Blass - Coach
X., ,, V
P Thirty-five 3
Miss Joan Cox - Director Miss Joan Cox - Director
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS' GLEE CLUB SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL GLEE CLUB
Miss Joan Cox - Director Miss Joan Cox - Director
Page Thirty-seven -- 'm i--2 111- -
a 14 ui A
PATROL AIR RAID WARDENS
Miss Virginia M. Hoffman Senior Warden - Mr. Lamar K. Blass
Supervisor First Aid Directors:
Miss Virginia M. Hoffman
Mr. Robert P. Simon
, if EEIR
if ima, ii
TOWN CLOCK NEWS QUILL AND SCROLL
Editorial Staff - Miss Ruth A. Witman Miss Ruth A. Witman - Sponsor
Business Staff - Mr. J. Harvey Shue
Page Thirty-nine - - 1 1 A A
il li l ll
: in 4,
FORENSIC TEAM DRAMATICS CLUB
Miss Caroline Little - Coach Miss Caroline Little - Director
l- U fm? f1 l.-,
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Page Forty-one f
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REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
NEW HOLLAND, PA.
Modern Funeral Service
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145 West Main Street
NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA
IVAN M. MARTIN
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J . Z . M A R T I N
RANGES AND REFRIGERATORS
Phone: 603-R-2 NEW HOLLAND, PA.
Richard G. Landis
Whenever there's something you need,
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STAUFFER'S DRUG STORE
Save with Safety at
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REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
NEW HOLLAND, PA.
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TERRE HILL SILO COMPANY Q
i Manufacturers of
I Compliments of SOLID CONCRETE AND CONCRETE I
S THE FARMERS NATIONAL Also Concrete Blocks, Septic Tanks and 1
O ental W k
2 BANK AND TRUST mam or Q
I COMPANY j SEE Q
OF Q MARTIN W. MARTIN
NEW HOLLAND ' ELECTRICAL TROUBLES AND WIRING
BLUE BALL -:- PENNSYLVANIA 1
Phone: New Holland 610-R-21 l
WHITAKER 8z CO. Compliments Of I
GENERAL MERCHANDISE MOSEMANN'S CUT RATE STORE
NARVON, PENNSYLVANIA NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA
Compliments gf CONGRATULATIONS
JAMESS.BAIR8zSONS THE CLASS H1942
E DE' C ORA T ORS from
i NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA E, L, KNECHT
i NEW HOLLAND CLARION .
QEstablished in 18733
I R. E. Whitmore, Proprietor S ' E ' I R O N S sz S O N
QUALITY COMMERCIAL PRINTING GROCERY
i NEW HOLLAND -2- PENNSYLVANIA NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA
C0mp1imeHf1S of S'
WENGER'S FLOWERS MILK TRANSPORTATION
LEACOCK -:- PENNSYLVANIA EAST EARL -:- PENNSYLVANIA
Phone: New Holland 813
" Say 'it with Flowers "
DQlDQ1lDlil4il1DD1lQlil1blll4DlDll Q1l1DQCliC7Q11 i0l1l1ll0I0lll1lD0Q1lQ0Q0QQ
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- - C. E. SENSENIG
EGGS AND POULTRY
BLUE BALL -:- PENNSYLVANIA
D. S. SENSENIG
The Electrical Store of Extra Values
FRIGIDAIRES RANGES REFRIGERATORS
BENDIX LAUNDRY EASY WASHERS
NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA
WHEN YOU THINK OF PORTRAITS ENTERPRISE
W A T T 85 S H A N D Phone: New Holland 800
LANCASTER -:- PENNSYLVANIA NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA
When You Want Quality and Service in Dry
B. Z. MELLINGER Cleaning, Pressing and Tailoring
S A L E S - F 0 R D - SERVICE TED THE CLEANER
NEW HOLLAND, PA. 125 E. Main St. NEW HOLLAND, PA.
Open 6:30 a. m. to 9 p. m. Tel. 628-R-21
Compliments of Compliments of
HARRIS BROS. DEPT. STORE RELIABLE DAIRY
CLOTHING - SHOES - RUBBERS
DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS BLUE BALL -z- PENNSYLVANIA
NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA Phfmei New Holland 308-R-14
M. C. BUCKWALTER
YOUNG'S "5 AND 10"
148 East Main Street
NEW HoI.LAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA
NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA
rioioinioioioiui xioioinioinrioiuioif nioiuiui-1101 riuqioi ri vioioioioioif
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i Compliments of Compliments of Q
I THE NEW HOLLAND MACHINE l
Q STOCKING COMPANY Q
Q NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY Q
GARAGE MINIATURE GOLF COURSE 9
AUTO REPAIRING Q
Q Phone: 340-R-13 Leola Located Two Miles West of New Holland Q
I NEW HOLLAND, R. D. 1, PENNSYLVANIA Largest Sand Course in Eastern Pennsylvania Q
j -L l
I . i
I Compliments of WEAW ERLAND ROLLER MILLS Q
Leroy M. Sensenig, Prop. Q
u MARTIN'S DINER FLOUR - FEED - GRAIN Q
l EAS N H Phone: N. H. 634-R-11 Q
T EW OLLAND' PENNSYLVANIA NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA Q
Q BLUE BALL MACHINE WORKS HARRY H, WEAVER, JR. l
J. S. Newswanger, Prop. Q
Dealer in Q
I L I V E P O U L T R Y !
i BLUE BALL -:- PENNSYLVANIA Q
l Phone: New Holland 946-11-2 BLUE BALL -:- PENNSYLVANIA E
Q u LANCASTER BUSINESS COLLEGE Q
Q Comphments of Founded 1855
ACCOUNTING AND SECRETARIAL
Q BLUE BALL SALES BARNS COURSES Q
EBY BROS. gl MARTIN 48 North Queen Street Q
LANCASTER - :- PENNSYLVANIA
J' C' SHOWALTER RAILING'S RESTAURANT Q
CRUSI-IED STONE BUILDING STONE Q
GOOD FOOD Q
Q BLACKTOP DRIVEWAYS Q
Q BLUE BALL -:- PENNSYLVANIA BLUE BALL -:- PENNSYLVANIA
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GEO. S. ALTHOUSE S- H- G 0 0 D I
- L N MATERIAL-COAL
Q GAS,OIL,TIRES,ETC. LUMBER BUIDIG A
i ' i U h U GENERAL MILLWORK
i Pwmc Grounds Wah Pamlwn Truck and Body Building a Specialty
I PTIOHGI 9311-R, Ephrata HINKLETOWN -:- PENNSYLVANIA '
I HINKLETOWN -:- PENNSYLVANIA phone, 901-R-21, New Holland
g Compliments of I GOODVILLE
I RUBINSO'N'S DEPT. STORE MUTUAL CASUALTY CO. l
i "The Ruby Store" W S M . S t l
I CLOTHING - SHOES - FURNISHINGS me ' mm' 'ere ary
l Dry Goods and Notions AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE Q
l NEW HOLLAND -2- PENNSYLVANIA GOODVILLE ,g- PENNSYLVANIA 2
2 BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1942
i EARL SAUDER
I WARREN W. WEAVER Q
- - AL '
i JEWELER GRAIN FEED CO I
2 THEATRE BLDG. NEW HOLLAND, PA. NEW HOLLAND' PENNSYLVANIA i
E W. S. SULLIV AN, JR. PEOPLES RESTAURANT 2
We Cater to the Community
i SODA FOUNTAIN
i NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA 144 West Main Street
i Phone: 938 NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA 2
- 1838 1942
I RENNINGER'S GROCERY E
Q CLIFFORD B. TOWNSLEY
i 436 West Main St. 1
- GENERAL CONTRACTOR 1
g NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA L U M B E R M I L L W 0 R K i
i Open Evenings Phone: 745'R'2 NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA I
Q . . EN ENIG
i A R S S WEAVER HAGEY 5
l PLYMOUTH D 0 D G YOUR LANCO GROCER Q
E SALES AND SERVICE Phone: 723 i
i Phone: 678 I
NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA
i NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA
Qorxoioioioiozoznxoxoi nzoznzoinzuiogolui :ini 2-xznzuzoqi-I: 120111101 1010: :COW
JACOB B. ZIMMERMAN Compliments of I
i ELECTRICAL, PLUMBING AND J O H N H . S E N S E N I G I
i HEATING CONTRACTOR l
1 HARDWARE DOCTOR OF OPTOMETEY l
I BLUE BALL -:- PENNSYLVANIA 146 E- Main St- I
i Phone: 805-R-21, New Holland Exchange NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA Q
2 Compliments of TRIM'MER'S Q
2 WITMAN'S PAINT 8a BODY SHOP DEPARTMENT STQRE g
F' d B d W k. A R ' h' .
mm an 0 y 'W me efm my FLOOR COVERING SPECIALISTS I
GEORGE C. WITMAN, Prop. Q
i GOODVILLE -:- PENNSYLVANIA NEW HOLLAND' PA' Q
S : i
SPRING GROVE ROLLER f f X GROFF'S HARDWARE
'annie z l .
Paul A. Hurst, Proprietor ""' South Rallroad Avenue
Ask your Grocer for GENERAL HARDWARE HOUSE FURNISHINGS I
I QUALITY MATCHLESS FLOUR H A My ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES l
i We solicit yin? grade ' ' ' We try 'I3'i6i.LL'Xf'II"Ju"Q'f NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA I
o 11 ease. '-"T M" i
i JOHN N. SAUDER AUTO CO. LANCASTER
I CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE PHOTO-ENGRAVING COMPANY
2 B U I C K 33-35 Market Street
i SALES AND SERVICE LANCASTER -:- PENNSYLVANIA
i NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA Phone: 2-7512 Q
i NEW HOLLAND SALES STABLES Q
Monday and Thursday A. M., Egg Auction Compliments of Q
I Monday P. M., Horse and Mule Auction I
Tuesday, Live Poultry FRANK IX gl SONS, INC. I
Thursday, Dairy Cows, Hogs and Cattle NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA Q
i John Gingrich, Mgr. Kirk Foulke, Prop. I
. B. IRVIN
A. J. RODGERS W G
LEOLA - :- PENNSYLVANIA
I BLUE BALL -:- PENNSYLVANIA MSW it with Flowery,
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SHENK BROS. I
l Compliments of I
SPORTING GOODS AND TOYS l
I BLUE BALL NATIONAL BANK 5
l 30-32 West King Street G
Q BLUE BALL -:- PENNSYLVANIA l
i LANCASTER - :- PENNSYLVANIA 5
I HENRY M. MARTIN WHITE OAK FARMS
g FARZVI BUREAU INSURANCE GOLDEN GUERNSEY MILK PRODUCTS i
i SERVICE Fresh from the farm daily
E BLUE BALL -3' PENNSYLVANIA Phone: 119-R-11 TERRE HILL, PA. E
g M. STORB H. K. STORE Compliments of E
' S A U D E R B R O S . I
g T' M' STORES SONS S A L E S - PONTIAC - SERVICE
I MARBLE AND GRANITE WORKS 325327 West Main Street
i NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA -
i NEW HOLLAND, PA. 1 Phone: 716-R-3
! - A i
, WRIGHT'S L. B.HERR8LSON
E BAKERS OF QUALITY STATIONERYANDBOOKS
Q SCHOOL SUPPLIES E
2 BREAD PRINTING l
2 FOR OVER 55 YEARS 46-48 West King Street Q
YOU CAN BUY ALL KINDS OF Compliments of Q
i C H E E S E YOUR GULF SERVICE STATION i
Domestic and Imported T,-y Om-
2 From UACTIONIZED LUBRICATIONU
i MEYER ZAUSNER Phlmef 552
E NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA 253-255 E. Main St. NEW HOLLAND, PA.
i MUSSELMAN BROTHERS l
I COAL - FEED - LUMBER I
Q NEW HOLLAND -:- PENNSYLVANIA
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